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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Jul 4, 1912

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 IJ,, > "���������������������������*��������������������������� tv   ">   ��������������������������� ���������������������������? ,    ���������������������������  It'  ������������������F*->zZr. =*5i./--..  lv  (X   ,|,L 8- 1912  /  Enderby, B. C,  July 4, 1912  AND       WALKER'S       WEEKLY  Vol. 5; No. 18; Whole No. 227  Town and District News in Brief  of People and Things Heard About  AID TO   SETTLERS  Mr; S.'A. Mullin is visiting Enderby from the coast.  Mr. A. A. Faulkner and wife left  for Savona on Tuesday.  Miss Nellie Scanes, of London, Eng.  is visiting Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Rodie.  At the recent meeting of the executive of the Associated Boards of  Trade, at Armstrong, a letter was  its intention of going out of the dry read dealing with the subject of  goods line,  and   will push the stock  cheap money   to   settlers, and citing  Enderby Ball Team Meet First ;  Defeat of Season at Armstrong?  ���������������������������cJ  now on   the   selves out at less than  whole sale prices. u  New    Westminster     defeated    Vancouver again   in    the    championship  Miss 0. G. Campbell left this week  seriCS on Dominion   Day, and it now  for Ottawa, where she will spend her   i0olcs as if Vancouver   must give up  the case of New Zealand, showing  how beneficial a similar law had been  there. In the communication from  New Zealand, it was stated that iio  act of the ������������������Government had resulted  in so much   good   to the settlers in  Dominion Day < was well celebrated  by the people of the Okaxigan at  Armstrong', July 1st., The w.a'.hcr,  until evening, was all that could be  desired���������������������������sufficiently cloudy to keep*';  down the oppressive heat that is  usual at Armstrong on the lst of  July.       An    unusually   large   crowd  Williams scored!   It   was a close de-~  cision, but an ''error   had   to   be re-*  corded against Webb."   -      ��������������������������� *";-".  ;  The game by innings is briefly told:  D. Fravel was   .first up;   He could  not connect.    It was app'arent-from'  the   start    that    McGargle, -the new-  pitcher in the box,  was.able to fool-  school vacation.  Conductor Morrow,  , the Minto Cup   this    season.  ger train is laying off, being relieved  by  Conductor   Meiklejohn,   of  Revelstoke.  Mara citizens celebrated school-clos-  " ing day last Friday  at  Kelvin Grove.  - A number  from   Enderby enjoyed the  festivities.  .The   electric   current will in future  _ _   be turned on   every Tuesday morning  at 7:30--until noon, for,use of electric  a irons in the homes.  The Commonwealth government has  inaugurated, a   bonus system for ba-  - - bies born   in - Australia,  giving $250  ��������������������������� for each child born.   -   ^*  '": " Mara's"-"Overseas- Club','  will, ban-  ���������������������������'- que't the organizer, Mr. Evelyn Wrench  ' . of London.- Ei.g.,_ in,-Mara.Hall, next  ���������������������������"    Saturday evening,"July 6th; ",".-  i-i , Mr." P: H1.-Murphy, left- for Calgary  ���������������������������r last-._Friday,. to .spend-sometime with  his_ race    horses. "'Reports " indicate"  that" Earl  Jr.. will   be a-big.-winner  .   this season.  ,'   ,  _ ".In" the - Democratic   convention    at  ^".'Baltimore,  "oh-*'July    2nd,..Governor  ''~Woodrow'_Wilson',*of New ' Jersey,-"'was  '   " nominated" as candidate'" for president;  on the 46th ba.llo.tt*.        ���������������������������    -,- ."    .    ���������������������������  - ^-Reih- S.' - Brown, --.from-.-Alberta;- is  "-spending a few,,days with his parents,  - Mr., and Mrs. Geo. Prown, on his  way from Penticton. He ,is .^greatly  'pleased- with thi's district.      - ; I,  p." Mrs. F. S. > Oheckley,; wife of the  head of the school lands department,  Ottawa, visited her parents, Mr: and  Mrs. Geo. Brown, of Enderby, on her  way to the coast this week.  1 " Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Robinson returned  from   their    wedding trip  to  . the eastern provinces, on Saturday,  and -.have taken up their residence in  the "pretty cottage on the" hilL  - Road Foreman Baxter is. endeavoring to make all work put upon the  Mabel Lake road this season of' a  permanent character. He is cutting  out  the    mud   holes    and.   calf-trail  , bends.  of .the passen- j gve games played,  the i?almonbellies  Out of Particular and the country in general. : gathered,' and _ the day's events were (the boys.    He 'pitched    the .hardest  have taken four, "and ihey are play  ing a stronger game taan ever. '  Will Poison- and iValter Robinson  have taken over the moving picture  show business'in - Enderby from Mr.  Mr. A. Lucas, M.P.P.' for Yale con  stituency, has prepared a memo of  the questions which he considers  should be dealt, with'(by the Royal  Commission shortly to be appointed  to go into the matter (or the'B. C.  Lucas  'pulled off reasonably on time, the'j balls -the Enderby team have yet en-  only complaint heard on this score j countered. 'Evans was the"/6nly7one7-  being with regard to the aeroplane of the home team 7ibie to do ,any '].  flight, which was delayed from 3 until! safe hitting. He hit safe and,stole-7  a few minutes   to 4, and ..was missed  2nd. 7 LaFiorge   and "Schmidt..- both, --.  'by, a large number- who returned "on  _, , ,, .   . government.       Mr.    Lucas   considers* the early -train   which   'leaves Arm-  Sawyer, and they - are aiming to give the questio'n of financial aid from the ' strong at 3:45. The lisual delectable  Enderby the best possible service in Government to intending settlers; a' spectacle was .presented to the" ladies  this line. They have two particular-..most 'important on���������������������������i and is endea. in the grand stand in the lacrosse  ly fine bills for to-night and Satur-i Voring to interest farmers and others game.'This time Maundrell - downed  day night, with.good music a clear, j in all the raaching and farming cen^ his man within ten-feet of the grand  steady   light,    and"  clean    fun    and  tres of the province in-the questions  stand "and, sitting upon his .prostrate  as set forth,'with" a view to getting .form;''deliberately and_-_ murderously  their opinions expressed through "the choked him until the man was black  medium of the press. . ;in , the' - face; .and-' it.  lequired "the  .These are the "questions he believes ''administration;' of-"a hypodermic and  should be investigated:. '.'���������������������������' ----- j several minutes ���������������������������; of, artificial, respira-  .1. , The. best methods of'clearing-'tion-to-bring him back to71ifei\This  land. and_ bring ng it under- profitable. Is one of the painful"*things we-fhav'e  cultivation: -y- ���������������������������" --"''. --" ���������������������������" ~iseen;*atVArmstrong.,/^very- year* since,  -v2."7The !'best^methods "'of- set"tlin~g'':Maundrell~*-"entered7the'jame;--and-;it'  iand. for ".the "promotion* "of-mutual ^will-,no-doubt ��������������������������� continue''! just .as- long"  convenience , and easy -administration' as", he "continues to 'pl'ay^ v Oil the~field  of the communities:so.formed.. ., ' --;he is-.as~-__ne' aVfellow-as^one'CouUr  3. The. best methods .of securing" co-,-wisn-to,meet, but in a lacrosse game'  operation among, settlers" in regard'to 5l? ^s brutal.-The Armstrong lacrosse  products of,-dairying;'-.:--oultiry raising:-boys tbelieye:,they'.cannot-have a team",  and-fruit-growing," and for-the ���������������������������mar-'' unless;VMa'undreir"plays":the' game7"If*  keting.bf same.   "   * ��������������������������� "* '--       , this is'-tru'e,-'-th'en it .would seem to be  on Tuesday for a few days' trip to  Lacoom, Alta., his former home. Mr.  Johnston located here a few months  ago and is much pleased with the  district.  Postmaster and Mrs. Harvey and  boys will leave to-day for the coast.  Mr. Harvey expects to be absent ten  drama.  , Oity _ Clerk Rosoman states that  more of the property owners of Enderby took advantage "of the tax discount, this year* -than at~any other,  time since incorporation. There are  Very "few .who" have not already paid  up," not 'only ^'the* tax .for-this year  .but all-arrears as--well...The"property'  owners "are , also ��������������������������� 'much "pleased _with  the new water rate system- of- collections. \ ��������������������������� - 7- '. -. . "- ��������������������������� '7 ���������������������������*���������������������������*  ' .Organizer C. H. Pattison. instituted  a branch.of; the .Order of Canadian  Home Circles," -v ,in" Enderby * on - June  20th* with a. membership- of ";>!0. .-The  following officers7were "elected: -Fast  Leader," F.f:T.' Turfier; -Leader,' R.  Blackburn; Leader", R.. E. Hawkins;  Sec, \A. J. -Williamson;"-" Treas., 'E.  Maundrell; Fin. Sec, Ti. E. Rodie;  Chap., F." _R7Prosser; Marshall, T.  E. Pacey;. Warden/ "Thos." Pound;  Guard, T.. Baird; Sentinel, J. Baird;  Med. Examiner, 'Dr. H.'. W. Keith.  . Five young - men of Vernon met  with a fatal accident on the road to  Kamloops by .auto, early Monday  morning. They were rounding a  sharp turn on the road overlooking  a steep sandy "'bluff, when the wheels  skidded -over the embankment and  the machine and its occupants turned  fburtle down the hill. " A boy by the  name of Wilson, was pinned under  the car and. instantly killed, another  by the name of Robinson was seri-  ouslyft injured, but the other occupants of   the   car,���������������������������Simmons, Leaky  4. ."The best mebhods*-of improving'<S*o������������������d -policy,.to lay the game oyer a',  facilities, of-local, transportation:     -   few seasons.'."--Jt-'must be~admitted"  5. The questio'n of Letter financial that   Maundrell - is a strong player,  facilities for farmers, and the -provi- BlJt he plays the man more than the  i-ff.f I  fanned out, leaving    Evans fhalf- way7>"  around.'  *'        ** "w.     **,:__   \  ~"' "'-">-."7 7 ���������������������������_ "-  Williams - was -first, up/for 'ArmfV*-  strong.   He hit to LaForge "who. fum-v.  bled and-beat the .ball, to first. -Web'b-7  caught _ him-*" napping -at ; first," and' ;7  Schmidt' ran   him - down .between'; the"..":-..'  bags, assisted by Evans, 'y Fisher hit_7r  to'Webb,' who ran the ball. to" "first^in;?~,;  time to.beat,him . out.7->Fowler^was-vi7  stopped"at.lst.-;      *-> " .__���������������������������_ ----- \.Z:~ZZZ  -  In .Enderby,'s. second-ltime, up,'_-Kin7rrf  eaid made "a base'hit to. centre'/stole".1;-*  2nd .and'.3rd-' and -scored76nfDill's7hity.7, ^-^i  to'_"l.eft' field. ��������������������������� Dill Vastcaught7at' 2ndl.^/y.'/jfij\  while. C." Fravel was ^caught**"out:.on"ai.T-'r5'7%i-ip  ��������������������������� -y/~i>-y  fly7- ahd^Marwoodf. fanned! '^i-^^'-zW^-tf-:/^^^  - Pa'rhey,7for Armstrdng7 hit7a:7tw6-Tv:*--s^-i-  bagger y,t67".the "-"'feiice.7 Cory^^it^to^T:  'Evans "who errore'd sand --was-* slbw7:in-;Vvt'SI  331  sion of' cold storage and-other modern facilities necessary for the-assistance of .agricultural development."  \  6. "The'" conditions - irt'eoung, the" labor market'-and -an.inquiry intcthe  solution.of the problems presented.    ������������������������������������������������������  7. Immigration,    and how best to  game. . He has donemore'to disgust  .the.people -of 'the-Valley-,in, lacrosse  than any :other player.. Wev have  heard all kinds of-excuses "offered for  Maundrell's brutal assaults _ on the  field, but it seems .strange that he is  always tlie   man   on top in the mix-  promote it with a view, to settling tips, and that he" should be-the, one"  up the lands, and the countries from player.of Armstrong's team- who has  which the supply of immigrants to resort to these violent displays of  should-be drawn'. - ,.*        -    .temper    to   win.  -       For     his7 own  An inquiry into' the desirability  good, for the good -,of the game and  getting'the'ball toftst."'.Campbell,hit:;^^;,^;'*?  tos Webb and-' died;,"at 'lst; ���������������������������Worsley'.y0_^[i  hit tb,"_Webb''andiwas 3topped-at"������������������lst.*7J:-j|,57^s  In "attempting",.*'toVreturn/the* ball -to^7-7^^7^  tlie plate' to'- 'stop'. Parney/ Schmidt^yv^y-Ziri  threw swift -and'Wild-. It-passed'"Kin-.7,^7:!������������������i'r"i|  eaid and----Parney?' and' Cory-scored/Jy/i-yJry-?  McCallum followed with a strikeout.-*, ���������������������������.-, -  . ��������������������������� In ��������������������������� Enderby's . third .Webb , hit 'toV'ZZ/ii  Fisher^ on-second and was stopped-\t'^Jf,.T  1st; .D..Fravel struck out and- Evans7; -7 "���������������������������*  placed a,beauty, over 2nd. -L'a'''Forge^-7":^  hit a fly" to centre -wriich: was1 caught7;"'L"A'  by McCallum, retiring the team o with,���������������������������i  Evans "on third.  : - ���������������������������', -.'   ' ��������������������������� ://y  McGargle'in  Armstrong's 3rd,  was""  fanned out;  Williams"followed*in the-,  same dish -and   Fisher hit '.to\Evans.  and stopped at lst. ���������������������������       .,  .       -���������������������������_ -" 7-7,  Fisheris running one-lia'nd- catch oi,-.,  Schmidt's"'hit out   of the in-field, in"-  *M  ��������������������������� ~v  of employing companies to undertake the pleasure of the   people, he ought   Enderby's 4th, was the feature of-,the  Mr7^J"ohn"ston7^of^.0eep=CreekT:lef^  learned���������������������������escaped   with   but   a severe  shaking up.  Melvin Vaniman, who last year attempted to cross the Atlantic by an  air ship, and was picked up at sea  with his companions, uas been working all the past winter on another  dirigible, with the idea of again mak-  days or so,   while   Mrs. Harvey andlinS the   attempt.     He   was assisted  children will spend several weeks on i financially 'by a millionaire of Akron,  Jthe beaches. *_ -    -._     IO., and he   named - his new dirigible  "A" carload   of   cement" pipe" was un-1 the "Akron!   Early Tuesday "morning,  loaded at   Enderby   last week, to be t July 2nd, Vaniman    and four others  used as road drains by the Govern-} wc-'e testing the airship near Atlan-  * ment road   builders   in this district.;tic City, N.  J., when, at an altitude  The pipe is the product of the Peach- j of 1000 feet,   the   balloon burst into  land cement company. | flame, and all on board fell into the  Mr. "Billy"    Woods   Left this week | water a quarter of a mile from shore  on a visit to his Alberta farm, near'and were carried to the bottom, at a  Brooks.   He and his brother have 160 1 depth of 18 feet.  acres into grain, SO of which in flax. ',-���������������������������- -��������������������������� ...."_ ..   .:  Mrs. Woods accompanied her husband j  ���������������������������    , , ,       ,       ���������������������������     .��������������������������� , ENDERBY LEAGUE GAMES  as far as Revelstoke,   where she will j    spend a short* visit. J\ Vernon vs. Enderby  July 17th  An executive   meeting   of the Hos-1 Armstrong vs. Enderby  July 31st  pital  Auxiliary   was  neld Wednesday j Kelowna vs.  Enderby   Aug.  7th  evening to consider    important busi-1  : JLzi-JZLU     &  ness relating to the continuance of  the able management of Miss Warwick, who has received a tempting  offer from Vanrouver.  MILITIA ORDERS  The Enderby Troop 30th Reg. B. C.  H., will parade   at   10.30 a.m., Sun-  the settlement    of lands upon condi--to get. out of it.  tions Imposed*   by    the Government, '  Our readers will-pardon this digres-  "and the nature of such conditions.-      sion.   We have no .desire to, take up  9. Agricultural education in the''.this brutal subject in the general  schools, the location of experimental columns of the paper. It seems to be  rst"ati"onsr^ri"d^rural==5Q'iISl:ti6n gerify^7^par^f^thTf=yearly^ljlefrrttlon at=  ally. ; Armstrong, and if it is to be encour-  10. An enquiry into the quantity: aged from year to year, it should be  of land close to transportation* facil-;made part of the report of the day's  ities that could be made available proceedings, unpleasant though it be.  for cultivation  by   clearing of trees.  ancl stumps, and by irrigation. i  11. All other information of a use-'  ful and pertinent character connected'  with the improvement and develop-',  ment of the agricultural industry in I  British Columbia.  A NATIONAL QUESTION  In the morning baseball game, between Enderby and Armstrong, the  Enderby boys had their first defeat  of the season handed to them.' They  were gold bricked. Instead of going  up- a'gainst-Armstrong's-league team  as they expected, they found only  four of the Armstrong men in the  _ . , ! line-up, and five   outsiders.   And the  In an interview published m Satur-, outsiders were all ball players. Th*  day's Herald, Sir Richard McBride Enderbv team was weakened, too, by  took a broad and imperial view of, the absence of Captain Murphy, ancl  the Canadian naval question. Thc ��������������������������� the enforced substitution of Kincaid,  naval question, said chev premier, is; behind the bat, and Marwood for  not a political question and should , Mack in the field. Marwood had not  not be    obscured   behind the heat of j played   a   game   in    two years, and  Mine Host Baird, of the Hupel ho-1 day,  July Mth,   at   the armory, for  tel, says the traffic to Mabel Lake is  rapidly increasing. Camping and picnic parties are numerous, and all  that is really necessary to make this  Lake a very popular resort, is more  permanent work on the road.  The following scholars are taking  the preliminary course exams in the  Enderby school this week: Amy Bogert, Elsie Ireland, Dorothy Sniily,  Tom McKay, Jack McMahon and  Frank Pearson. The following are  trying for third class, certificates:  Eunice Sewell, Vivian Nichol and  Dorcas Brash.  Attention is called to the display  ad of the Poison Mercantile Co. in  this issue.     The company announces  church parade.   Dress full dress,  leggings and bandolins.  E.C.J.L.  HENN'IKER,   Capt.  party debate.     It is a national ques  tion which should be studied regardless of party considerations.  It is the unenlightened policy of  certain Liberal papers to scoff at the  idea of Canada building a navy. They  also smile contemptuously at the  idea of Canada building ships that  should become an adjunct to the imperial navy. Fortunately, such sentiments do not represent the feelings  of the Canadian nation on the subject, which is ready, and has ever  been ready, to   bear its share of the  fanned  out   every    time up.   Kincaid  played a steady game behind thc bat,  but was unable to hold Webb when he  added any speed to his curves.   This  made Webb easier to hit, and reduced  his strike-outs.   However, in spite of  these weaknesses,   the Enderby team  put up a splendid  game, as did also  the men playing for Armstrong.'   The  game was a treat to watch, and the  great crowd of spectators thoroughly  enjoyed the fine playing.     ,There were  but two   earned   runs    rnadc   in the  . . , game���������������������������one by Armstrong and one bv  burden of empire.     In certain event- ��������������������������� Enderby���������������������������though   the   board   showed  ualities the   imperial navy might be | Enderby beaten by a score of 4 to 1.  i just as useful   to Canada as are its j    Three   runs    were ' .;iven    away by  Enderby.        Schmidt  'made    a   wild  WANTED ��������������������������� First-class     journeymen  printers    and    linotype    operators.  Minimum    scale   of $24 and $30 re-j police    in    its   different cities.   It is  spectively for 48-hour week.     Apply j quite easy to foresee that should any  James F. Morris & Oo., cor. Gran-  ville and .Smythe  Sts.,   Vancouver.  WANTED���������������������������A good'milking cow, with  calf or coming in soon! Price reason-  able.   Address, Box 87, Enderby. .  COME IN an'd see our ioarca'm '''oun-  ter.     J. W. Evans ,'a Son, lOndcrby  difficulties occur between Great Britain and one of the European powers  nothing on earth would be more able  to convoy Canadian grain and produce to its European markets than  the imperial navy.���������������������������Calgary Herald.  Lime   Juice,    Lemonade,   hasp! erry  Leave us your order for pre.u'.'ving   Vinegar,   Wine,   etc   J.   W.   .���������������������������_yaas &  cherries.   J. W. Evans &' Son.  Son.  throw from lst to stop Parney at the  plate, in the second inning, and let  Parney ancl Cory score. Webb gave  the third run away, lie was playing  the batter, Parney, in the 6th, and  was winding up to put the third  strike over, when Williams, one of  imported bunch and a fine player,  got away with , a slow ball from the  catch to Webb, and before Webb could  get    the   ball : back   over the plate  game.     Kincaid    followed.    Schmidt;  with a. hit to McGargle and.-was put--  out at lst.   Dill hit t;o short and"didL ,  not get to 1st. .  ��������������������������� Fowler came up for Armstrong, hit ^  "to^EvaTfs^and���������������������������s toppYd^at^xstfr^P ar^r1  ney hit to LaForge, who failed to  field it in time, and was safe on lst.  Parney was put out by Schmidt'off  the bag. Cory hit a *oul which was  caught by Schmidt on the' run.  .  Enderby again went out in one, -  two three order in the 5th. C. Fravel hit to pitcher and went out at  lst, Marwood struck out, and Webb  hit to Parney on lst and there was  stopped. y - .     '_"___.: _-_*__j; i..  In Armstrong's 5th, they w'ent out  in the same order. Campbell struck  out; Worsley hit a fly to Evans, and  McCallum fanned.  In the sixth, D. travel found the  ball for a minute; he hit to-McGargle  and stopped at the beginning. Evans  followed with another base hit, stole  2nd and third. LaForge struck out,  while Schmidt -hit to first and went  dead before he started, Evans being  again left on third.  In Armstrong's sixth, Webb did his  sensational stunt. McGargle hit to  Webb ancl went out. Williams foi-,  j lowed with a safe hit to centre, stole  "2nd, and third, and while Webb was  preparing to put it over Parney,  Williams shot like an electric baby  choo-choo from 3rd across the home  plate. It wars Williams' one chance,  and hc made it. Fisher was allowed  to walk���������������������������the only base on balls given  in the game. Fowler and Parney  fanned.  In Enderby's seventh, Kincaid did  not connect; Dill did, but just for a  minute���������������������������long enough for the pitcher  to get it to 1st; ancl C. Fravel could  not hit any of them.  In the 7th for high-priced aggregation, Cory hit to Schmidt who made  a poor stop and a poor throw to  Webb who ran to support him on 1st,  and Cory was safe, on the bag. In  an effort to steal second, Cory's feet  failed to shop on the bag and he re-  ccived a bad    fall   that put him out  (Continued on last page.) ENDERBY PRESS AND  WALKER'S "WEEKLY  THE KEY TO YESTERDAY  By CHARLES NEVILLE BUCK  Copyright 1910]  [By TV. J. Watt & Company  ���������������������������JIL-U'TKU   i.  rf-y HE  palings of the  grandstand in-  JL closure creaked in protest under  the pressure. The shadows of  forward-surging men wavered far out  across the track. A smother of on-  driving* dust broke, hurricane-like,  around the last turn, sweeping before it  inlo the straightaway a struggling  mass of horse-llesh and a confusion  of stable-colors. Back to the right,  the grandstand came to its feet, bellowing in a madman's chorus.  Out of the forefront of the struggle  strained a blood-bay colt. The boy,  crouched over the shoulders, was riding with hand ancl heel to tho last  ounce of his strength and the last subtle feather-weight of his craft and  skill. At his saddleskirts pressed a  pair of distended nostrils and a black,  foam-Hocked muzzle. Behind, with a  gap of track and daylight between,  trailed  the laboring "ruck."  'A tall 'stranger, who had lost his  companion and host in the malestrom  of the betting shed, had taken his  stand near the angle where tho paddock grating meets the track fence. A  Derby crowd at Churchill Downs i.s a  congestion of humanity, and in the obvious impossibility of finding his friend  - he could here at least give- his friend  the opportunity of finding him, since  at this point were a few panels of  fence almost clear. As the two coits  fought out the final decisive furlongs,  fhe black nose stealing inch by inch  along the bay neck, the-stranger's face  wore an interest not altogether that of  the casual race-goer. His cshoulders  were thrown back, and his rather lean  jaw angle swept into an uncompromising firmness of chin���������������������������just now up-  tilted.   -  The man stood something like six  feet of clear-cut physical fitness.  There was a declaration in his breadth  of shoulder and depth of chest, in his  slenderness of waist ancl thigh, of a  life spent only partly within walls,  while the free swing of torso might  have intimated to the expert observer  that some of it had been spent in the  saddle.  . Of the face itself, the eyes wore thc  commanding features. They were gray  eyes, set under level brows; keenly  observant by token of their clear light,  yet.tinged by a half-wistful softness  that dwells hauntingly in the eyes of  dreamers.  Just' now, the eyes saw not only the  "determination  of a "four-furlong dash  - for two-year-olds, but also, across the  fresh  turf  of- the   infield,   the  radiant  - magic of May, under skies washed brilliant by April's, rains.  Then, as ,the "colts came abreast and  passed in a muffled roar of drumming  hoofs, his eyes suddenly abandoned the  race at the exact moment of-its climax: as hundreds of heads craned toward the judges' stand, his own gaze  became a stare focussed on a point  near his elbow.  He stared because he had seen, ns it  seemed to hiin, . a miracle, and the  miracle was a girl. It was, at all  events, nothing short of miraculous  that such a girl should be discovered  -standing apparently unaccompanied,  down in this bricked area, a,few yards  from ihe paddock and tho stools of the  bookmakers.  Unlike hi.s owh, her eyes had remained constant to the outcome of the  race, and now her face was averted,  so that only the curve of one cheek,  a "small ear ancl a curling tendril of  brown hair under the wide, soft brim  of her Panama hat rewarded him for  the surrender of the spectacle on the  ^traek; ������������������������������������������������������   head and eyes. The man's impression  was swift and definite, lie had been  waiting to see, and was prepared. The  face he decided, was not beautiful by  the gauge of set standards. It was,  however, beautiful in the belter sense  of its individuality; in the delicacy of  the small, yet resolute, chin and tho  expressive depth of the eyes. Just  now, they were shaded into dark pools  of oluo, but he knew they could brighten  into  limpid  violet.  She straightened up as she turned  and met his stare with a steadiness  that should have disconcerted it, yet  he found himself still studying her  with the detached, though utterly engrossed, interest of the critic. She  did' not start or turn hurriedly away.  Somehow, he caught the realization  that flight had no part in her system  of things.  The human tide began flowing back  toward the betting shed, and left them  cleared space by the pal-  the man saw a quick an-  into the girl's face ancl  color of her cheeks. Her  up   a   trifle,   and   her  himself all at once in  I-Ie wanted to tell her  lips  deep  that  Most ears, hc found himself reflect-  in?.' with a sense of triumphant discovery, simply grow on the sides of  heads, but this one might have been  fashioned and set by a hand gifted  with the exquisite perfection of the  jeweler's art.  A few moments before, the spot  where she stood had been empty save  for a few touts ancl trainers. It seemed  inonnoeivnble, in iho abrupt revelation  "of" "her- presence, that" she "could,"like"  himself, have been simply cut off from  companions and left for the Interval  waiting. He caught himself casting  about for less prosaic explanation.  Magic would seem to suit hor better  than mere actuality. She was .sinuously slender, ancl there was a splendid hint of gallantry in the unconscious sweep of her shoulders. He  was conscious that ihe simplicity of  ner pongee gown loaned itself lo an  almost barbaric freedom of carriage  with the same readiness as do the  draperies of the Winged Victory. Vet,  even the Winged Victory achieves her  grace by a pose of triumphant action,  while this woman stood, in repose except for the delicate forward-bonding  excitement of watch I mr the battle in  the stretch.  The man was not, by nature, susceptible. Women a.s sex magnates  had little part in his life cosmos. The  Interest he felt now with electrical  force, was the challenge that beauty  in any form made upon his enthusiasm.  Perhaps, that was why he stood all  unrealizing the discourtesy of his gaping scrutiny���������������������������a scrutiny that, even  with her eyes turned away, she must  have fell.  At all events, he must see her face.  As the crescendo of the grandstand's  suspense graduated into the more positive note of climax and began to die,  she turned toward him. Hor lips were  half-parted, and the sun struck her  cheeks and mouth and chin into a delicate brilliance of color, while thc hat-  brim threw a band of shadow on fore-  alone in  a  ings.    Then  ger   sweep  deepen  the  chin   went  tightened.  - He found  confusion.  ho had not realized the actuality of  his staring impertinence, until she had,  with a. flush of unuttered wrath and  embariassment, revealed tho depth of  his felony . . . for he could no longer regard  it as a misdemeanor.  There was a note of contempt in her  eyes that stung him, and presently  he found himself stammering an excuse.  "I beg your pardon���������������������������I didn't realize  it," he began lamely. Then he added  as though to,explain it all with the  frank outspokenness of a school-boy:  'T was wishing that I could paint you  ���������������������������1 couldn't help gazing."  For a few moments as she stood  rigidly and indignantly silent, he had  opportunity to reflect on the inadequacy of his explanation. At last, she  spoke with thc fine disdain of affronted  royalty.  "Are you  quite   through   looking at  me?   May I go now?"  He was contrite.  "1 don't know that I could explain-  but it wasn't meant to be���������������������������to be "  Mo  broke off,   floundering.    -  "It's a little strange," she commented  quietly  as  though  talking  to  herself,  "because you look like a gentleman." , "."._-.--_  The man "flushed..  "You are very kin and flattering,"  he said, his face instantly hardening.  "I shan't lax you with an explanation.  I don't suppose any woman could' be  induced to understand that a man  may look at her���������������������������even stare at- her���������������������������  without disrespect, just as he-might  look at a sunset or a wonderful pic-  lure." Then, he added half in apology,  half in defiance: "I don't know much  about women  anyway."  For a moment the girl stood with her  face resolutely set. * then she looked  up again, meeting his eyes gravely,  though he thought that she had stifled  a mutinous impulse of her pupils to  riflle into amusement.  "I must wait here for my uncle," she  told him. "Unless you have to stay,  perhaps you had better go."  The tall stranger swung off toward  the betting shed without a backward  glance, and engulfed himself in the  mob where one had to fight and shoulder, a difficult way in zigzag course.  Rack of the forming lines of winners with tickets lo cash, he caught  sight of a young man almost as tall  a������������������. b i ni sol f���������������������������a n d_chn ra cl er ized���������������������������by__the  wholesome attractiveness of one who  has taken life with zest and decency.  Ho wore also upon feature and  bearing the stamp of an aristocracy  that is not decadent. To the side of  this man, the stranger shouldered his  way.  "Since you abandoned me," ho accused, "I've boen standing out there  like ,n little boy who has lost his  ' After a pause, hc added:  I've "scon" "a "wondcrfurgirl���������������������������the  vour  town   I   want  to  at Churchill Downs may be in large  part surrendered to its more rightful  patrons, the chronics and apostles of  the turf, and racing may bo only racing as roulette is roulette. But on  Derby Day it is as though the community paid tribute to the savor of the  soil, and honored in memory the traditions of the ancient regime.  To-day, in the club-house inclosure,  the roomy verandahs, the close-cropped lawn and even the roof-gallery  were, crowded; not indeed to the congestion of the grandstand's perspiring  swarm, for Fashion's reservation still  allowed some luxury of space, but beyond thc numbers of less important  times. In the burgeoning variety of  new spring gowns and hats, the women  made bouquets, as though living flowers had been brought to the shrine of  thc thoroughbred.  A table at the far end of the verandah seemed to be a little Mecca, for  strolling visitors. In the party surrounding it, one might almost have  caught the impression lhat the pretti-  ness of the feminine display had been  here arranged, ancl that in scattering  attractive types along the front of the  white club-house, some landscape gardener Had reserved the most appealing  beauties for a sort of climacteric effect at the end.  Sarah and Anne Preston were there,  and wherever the Preston sisters appeared there also were usually gathered together men, not to the number  of two or three, but in full quorum.  And, besides the Preston sisters, this  group included Miss 'Buford and a  fourth girl.  Indeed, it seemed to be this fourth  who held, with entire unconsciousness,  more than an equal share of attention.  Duska Filson was no more cut to the  pattern of the ordinary than the Russian name her romantic young mother  had given her was an exponent of the  life about her. She was different, and  at every point of her divergence from  a routine type it was the type that  suffered by the contrast. Having preferred being a .boy until she reached  that age when it became necessary  to bow to tho dictate of Fate and accept her sex, she had retained an understanding for, and a comradeship  with, men that made them hers ' in  bondage. This quality she hid combined with all that was subtly and  doliciously feminine, and, though,she  loved men as she loved small boys,  some "of them" had-discovered" that it  was always as men, never as a man.  She had a delightfully refractory _wayj  of making her own laws to govern  her own world���������������������������a system for which  she offered no apology; and this found  its vindication in the fact, that her  world was well-governed���������������������������though with  absolutism.  The band was blaring something  popular and reminiscent of the winter's  gayeties, but the brasses gave their  notes to the May air, and the May air  smoothed and melted them into softness. Duska's eyes were fixed on the  green turf of the infield where .several  sentinel trees pointed into the blue.  Mr. Walter Bellton, "having accomplished the marvellous feat of escaping from the bookmaker's maelstrom  with the immaculateness of his personal appearance intact, sauntered up  to drop somewhat languidly into a  chair.    .  "When one returns in triumph," he  commented, "one should have chaplets  of bay' and arches to walk under. It  looks to,-me as though the reception-  committee has not been on the job."  Sarah Preston raised a face shrouded .in_ gravity Her_voice-was_v.elv.ety,.  ped back from "the happy roads that  lead around the world," it was to find  a welcome in his home city only  heightened by his long absence.  ; "Who is this greater celebrity?" demanded Miss Buford. She knew that  Steele belonged to Duska ,Filson, or  at least that whenever he returned it  was to renew, the. proffer of himself,  even though with the knowledge that  the answer would be as it had always  been: negative. Her interest was accordingly ready to consider in alternative the other man.  "Robert A. Saxon���������������������������the first disciple  of Frederick Marston," declared Mr.  Bellton. If no one present had ever  heard the name before, the consequential manner of its announcement would  have brought a sense of deplorable  unonlightenment  Bcllton's eyes, despite the impression of weakness conveyed -'by thc  heavy lenses of his nose-glass, missed  little, and lie saw that Duska Filson  still looked off abstractedly across thc  bend of the homestretch, taking no  note of his heralding.  "Doesn't the news of new arrivals  excite you, Miss Filson?" he inquired,  with a touch of drawl in his voice.  The girl half-turned her head with  a smile distinctly short of enthusiasm.  She did not care for Bellton. She M'as  herself an exponent of all things, natural and unaffected, and she read between the impeccably regular lines of  his personality, with a criticism that  was adverse.  "Vou see," she answered simply, "it's  not news. I've seen George since he  came."  "Tell us all about, this celebrity,"  prompted Miss Buford, eagerly. "What  is he like?"  Duska shook her head.  "I haven't seen him. He was to arrive this morning."  "So, you see," supplemented  Bellton, with a smile, "you will,  all, have to fall back on me���������������������������I  seen him."  "You," demurred the debutante  a disappointed frown, "are only a  "I beg your pardon," she said simply, extending her hand." "I was just  thinking���������������������������" she paused to laugh frankly, and it was the music of the laugh  that most impressed Saxon���������������������������"I. hardly  know what I was thinking."  He dropped with a sense of privileged goo_dj_fortune into the vacant chair  at herTnde.  With just a hint of mischief riffling  her eyes, but utter artlessness in her  voice, she regarded him questionuigly.  "I wonder if we have not met somewhere before?   11 seems to me "  "Often," he asserted. "I think it  was in Babylon first, perhaps. And  you were a girl in Maccdon when 1  was a spearman in the army of Alexander."  She sat as reflective and grave as  though she were searching her recollections of Babylon and Maccdon for a  chance acquaintance, but under the  gravity was a repressed sparkle of  mischievous delight.  After a moment he demanded brazenly:  "Would you mind telling me which  colt won that first race?"  in  by the elbow, ancl  toward   the  pad-  Bob?"  1   know?"  of them���������������������������  niirso,  "And  ono   woman  moot."  Mis host took him  began steering him  dock gate.  "So, you havo discovered a divinity,  nnd are ready to bc presented. And  you are thc scoffer who argues that  women may bo eliminated. You are  ���������������������������(l]- were���������������������������tho man who didn't care  lo Know thom."  Tho guest answered calmly and with  brevity:  "I'm not talking about women. I'm  talking about n woman���������������������������and she's totally  different."  "Who is she,  "How should  "I know a few of them���������������������������suppose you  describe her."  The stranger halted and looked at  his friend and host with commiserating pity. When he deigned to speak,  it was with  infinite scorn.  "Describe, her! Why, you fool, I'm  no poet laureate, and, if 1 were, I  couldn't describe her!"  For reply, he received only the disconcerting mockery of ironical laughter.  "My interest," lhe young man of the  fence calmly deigned to explain, "is  impersonal. 1 want to meet her, precisely as I get up early in the morning  and climb a mountain to see the sun  rise over a particularly lovely valley.  It's not as a woman, but as an object  of art."  On othor and meaner days, the track  but Bellton caught its undernote of  ridicule.  "I render unto Caesar thoso things  that are Caesar's���������������������������but what is your  latest triumph?" She put her question  innocently.    "Did you win a bet?"  It Mr. Bolton's quick-flashing smile  was an acknowledgement of the thrust  at his somewhat self-appraisement, his  manner at least remained impcrturb-  ably complacent.  ""r'" was" not clamoring" for my-own  duos," ho explained, with modesty.  "For myself, I shall be satisfied with  an unostentatious tablet in bronze  when I'm no longer with you in thc  flesh, in this instance I was speaking  for another."  Mc did not hasten to announce thc  name of the othor. In even tho Utile  things of life, this gentleman calculated to a nicety dramatic values and  effects. Just as a public speaker in  nominating a candidate works up to a  climax of eulogy, and pauses to lot  his hearers shout, "Name him! Name  your man!" so Mr. Bellton paused,  waiting for someone to ask of whom  he spoke.  It was little Miss Buford who did so  with the debutante's legitimate interest  in the possibility of fresh conquest.  "Ancl who has returned in triumph?"  "George Steele."  Sarah Preston arched her brows in  mild interest.  "So, the wanderer is home! I had  the idea he was painting masterpieces  in the Quartier Latin, or wandering  about with a sketching easel in southern Spain."  "Nevertheless, he is back," affirmed  the man, "and he has brought with  him an even greater celebrity than  himself���������������������������a painter of international  reputation, it would seem. 1 met them  a few moments ago in the paddock,  and Steele intimated that they would  shortly arrive to lay their joint laurels  at your feet."  Louisville society was fond of George  Steele, and when on occasion he drop-  Mr.  after  have  with  man.  What does a man know about another  man?"  "The celebrity," went on Mr. Bellton,  ignoring the charge of inefficiency,  "avoids women." He paused to laugh.  "He was telling Steele that he had  come to paint landscape, and I am  afraid he will have to be brought lagging into your presence."  "It seems rather brutal, to drag him  here," suggested Anne Preston. "1,  for one, am willing to spare him the  ordeal."  "However," - pursued Mr. Bellton  with some zest of recital, "I have  warned him. 3 told him what dangerous batteries of eyes he must encounter. ���������������������������' It seemed . to me unfair to  let him charge into the lists of1 loveliness .all unarmed���������������������������zwith his heart behind'no shield."     ---:���������������������������'-    --f       -~  "Ancl he . -. . how did he take  your warning?" demanded Miss Buford.. -    "  "I think it is his craven idea to  avoid the danger- and retreat at the  first opportunity. He said that ho  was a painter, had even been a cow-  puncher once, but that society was beyond his powers and"his .taste."-  The group had been neglecting the  track. Now, from the grandstand  came once more the noisy' outburst  that ushers the horses into the stretch,  and conversation died as tho party  came to its feet.  None of its members noticed for the  moment the two young men who had  made their way between the chairs  of the. verandah until Ihey stood just  back of the group, awaiting their turn  for recognition.  As thc horses crossed the wire and  the pandemonium of the stand fell  away, George Steele stepped forward  to present his guest.  "This is Mr. Robert Saxon," he announced. "I-Ie will paint the portraits  of you girls almost as beautiful as  you  really  are.   .'' .    .  It's  as  far  as  mere art can go."  Saxon stood a trifle abashed at the  form of presentation as the group  turned to greet him. Something in the  distance had caught Duska Filson's  imagination-brimming eyes. She was  silting with her back turned, and did  not hear Steele's approach nor turn  with the others.  Saxon's casually critical glance passed rapidly over the almost too flawless- beauty-of thc-Preston- sisters -and  tho llower-like charm of little Miss  Buford, then fell on a slender girl in  a simple pongee gown and soft, wide-  brimmed Panama hat. Under tho hat-  brim, ho caught the glimpse of an ear  that might have boon fashioned by a  jeweler ancl a curling tendril of brown  hair. If Saxon had indeed boen thc  timorous man Bellton intimated, the  glimpse would have thrown him into  panic. As it was, he showed no sign  of alarm.  His presentation as. a celebrity had  focused attention upon him in a manner momentarily embarrassing. He  found a, subtle pleasure in the thought  that it had not called the girl's eyes  from whatever occupied them out beyond the palings. Saxon disliked thc  ordinary. His canvases and his enthusiasm were alike those of the individualist.  "Duska," laughed Miss Buford,  "come back from your dreams, and be  introduced to Mr. Saxon."  The painter acknowledged a momont  of suspense. What would be her attitude when she recognized the man  who had stared at her down by the  paddock fence?  Thc girl turned. Except himself, no  one saw the momentary flash of  amused surprise in her eyes, the quick  change from grave blue to flashing  violet and back again to grave blue.  To the man, the swiftly shifting light  of it seemed to say: "You are at my  mercy; whatever liberality you receive  is at the gift and pleasure of my  generosity."  CHAPTER 11  "His career has been pretty much  a march of successive triumphs through  the world of art, and he has left the  critics only one peg on which to hang  their carping."  Steele spoke with the warmth of enthusiasm. He had succeeded in cap- .  turing Duska for a few minutes of  monopoly in the semi-solitude of the  verandah , at the back of the clubhouse. Though he had a hopeless  cause of his own to plead it was  characteristic of him that his first opportunity should go to tho praise of  his friend.  "What is that?" The girl found herself unaccountably " interested and  ready to assume this stranger's defense even before she knew with what  his critics charged him.  "That he" is a copyist," explained the  man; "that he is so enamoured of the  style of Frederick Marston that his  pictures can't shake off the influence.  He is great enough to blaze his own  trail���������������������������to create his own school, rather  than to follow in the tracks of another. Of course," he hastened to" defend, , "thatMs hardly a valid indictment. ' Every master is, at the beginning of his career, strongly affected  by-the genius of some greater master.  The only mistake lies in following in  the footsteps of one not yet. dead.- To  play follow-the-leader with a man of  a past century is permissible an'd laudable, but to give the same allegiance  to a contemporary is, in the narrow  view of the critics, to accept a secondary place."     y        .  The Kentuckian sketched with ardor  the   dashing ��������������������������� brilliance   of   the-.other's"1  achievement; * how. _ five, '.years., had_:  brought "him ' from "-lethal obscurity ".to""  international   fame;    how,   though' a..',  strictly American product.who had not-*  studied abroad, his Salon pictures had  electrified Paris.   And the,girl listened with attentive interest...    .-      - .,  When  the last race'was'ended and-,  the    thousands    were - crowding    out   .  through   the   gates,   Saxon   heard" his  host accepting a dinner invitation for  the  evening. " -  "I shall have a friend stopping in  town on his way East, whom I want  you all to meet," explained Mr. Bellton, the. prospective host. "He is' one '  Senor Ribero, an attache of a. South  'American legation, ancl he-may prove  interesting."  Saxon caught himself almost frowning. He did not care for society's offerings, but the engagement was made,  ancl hc had now no alternative to'add- -  ing"his declaration of pleasure to that  of his host. He was, however, silent"  to taciturnity as Steele's runabout  chugged its way along in the parade '  of motors and carriages through the  gates of the race-track inclosure. In  his pupils, the note of melancholy unrest was decided, where ordinarily  -thcre="was=only=the=hiiit: "      "^  "There is time," suggested the host,  "for a run out to the Boulevard; I'd  like to show you a view or two."  The suggestion of looking at a promising landscape ordinarily challenged  Saxon's interest to the degree of enthusiasm. ' Now,   he  only   nodded.  It was not until Steele, who drove  his own car, slopped at the top of the  Iroquois Park hill that Saxon spoke.  Thoy_had_haltcd..at; the_ southcrly._brow.__.  of the ridge from which lhe eye sweeps  a radius of twenty miles over purpled  hills and polychromatic valleys, to yet  othor hills melting In a sky of melting  turquois.' Looking across the colorful  reaches, Saxon gave voice to bis enthusiasm.  Thoy left thc c?.r, and stood on the  rocks that jut out of the clay at the  road's edge. Beneath them, 1ho wooded hillside fell away, three hundred  feet of precipitous slope and tangle.  For a time, Saxon's eyes were busy  with the avid drinking in of so much  beauty, then onco more 1bcy darkened  as he wheeled toward his companion.  "George," he said slowly, "you told  me that we were lo go to a cabin of  yours tucked away somewhere in the  hills, and paint landscape. 3 caught  the idea that we were to lead a sort  of camp-life���������������������������that we wero to be hermits except for the companionship of  our palettes and nature and each other  ���������������������������ancl the few neighbors that one finds  in the country, ancl "    Tbo speaker  broke off awkwardly.  Steele laughed.  (To be continued)  Mrs. Virginia Grant Corbian, sister  of General Ulysses S. Grant, has just  observed her eightieth birthday at her  home  in  East  Orange,  New York,  Prince Joachim, the sixth son of the  Kaiser, will be entered a.s a laur student at the University of Strasburg.  He will study law with the son of Dr.  Von Bethmann-Hollweg, the imperial  chancellor,  139 ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  I'  ti  1/  [)  Pi -  If    _  If;  TERRIBLE RESULT OF  BLOOD POISON  AFTER THREE OPERATIONS ZAM-  BUK WAS* TRIED AND PROVED  SUCCESSFUL  Senses of Plants  If people would only use Zam-Buk  for chronic sores, blood-poison, etc.,  before permitting an operation, scores  of limbs would bo saved.  Mr. Robt., Patterson, of North Pel-  ham, Welland Co., Ont., writes: "My  daughter, Annie, had blood-poison in  lier finger. Thc doctor operated twice  on the finger, but did not obtain the  desired result, and a third operation  was considered necessary.  "Three doctors were present at this  operation, but after it. had been performed the wound did''not heal. Try  as we would wc could not got anything to close the wound.  "Wc at last tried Zam-Buk, and it  was really wonderful to watch how this  balm healed the wound. Each" day  there was a marked improvement.  First the wound in the palm of the  hand closed, and then the finger which  had been bad so long began to heal.  The diseased, flesh seemed 'to rise out  of the wound and then drop off, and  new healthy flesh formed from below,  pushing off the diseased tissue. In a  short time the "wound was completely  healed. Had we applied Zam-Buk at  first we might have saved the finger.  "Wo had another proof of Zam-  Buk's power in the case of my son.  When two years old 'he had his hand  badly mangled. One finger had to be  amputated and it left a running sore  for some months. This wound, also,  was  finally healed  by Zam-Buk."0,  D'or chronic sores, blood-poison, ulcers, abscesses, scalp sores, piles, eruptions, inflamed patches, eczema,-cuts,  burns, bruises, and all skin injuries  and diseases Zam-Buk is without equal.  50c. box of all druggists and stores, or  post free from Zam-Buk Co., Toronto,  for price. Have you tried Zam-Buk  Soap?    25c. tablet.  PROTECTING THE  HANDS  -      ? AGAINST CHEMICALS  --By  coating  the  hands  with  a  very  thin film  of wax,  complete  protection  may be afforded them against the action of many chemicals, especially while,  working !with photographic developers.  -Thus ^solutions  of  formaldehyde, may  be'handled freely without fear of con-  ' trading cutaneous eruptions.    Such  a  protective-film, of wax may be obtained  "in the following manner:  One hundred  grammes   of'-unfilled" curdle ' soap   is  "dissolved"-in 100 centimeters.of boiling  ���������������������������vnnc nniinuc heals the lungs.  STOPS COUGHS PRICE. 35 CENTS  water, into which are stirred 100 grammes of wax.   As. soon as the latter-is  .melted,'1,0 cubic centimeters strongest  ammonia water are added, and 'when  the" mixture/become quite" clear 100  grammes of lanoline (or lard) is mixed in. The whole should, then be diluted to honey consistency. Before  applying this paste, thc hands must be  washed with' soap and water. They  tire then lathered once more, and a  small quantity (about hazel nut size)  of the paste is spread out by rubbing,  together with the soap and lather, until  the hands become completely dry. They  are then washed off until every trace  of soap isremoved, but instead of dry-  =insf=thc-luindsf=the^adhering-=-watcr-=is.  7)iei"',ly shaken off.  Plants have at least three senses-  sight, touch and taste. Though their  manner of expressing their emotions is  very modest, they are far from being  inert. A very brief microscopic study  of their life shows that they have a  sentient existence which, though less  perfect than that of the higher animals,  is some cases is equal to the sentient  life of the polyps and sponges.  Sight is the best developed of the  vegetable senses. By this sense the  plant perceives the light, though it does  not distinguish objects. '*��������������������������� The earthworm, the coral insect, and the oyster  enjoy about the same amount of sight;  they have no localized visual organ,  but they perceive the difference between light and darkness. When a ray  of light reaches them, they contract  under the stimulus.  Tho influence of light is clearly  shown by the plant kept in a room  where there is only one window; tho  plant "is so eager to get the light that  it crosses its stems and turns its leaves  broad side toward the window. This  action has led students of plants to  say plants are "heliotropic." - Physiologists say that the plant bends toward  the light, because the side in darkness  grows faster than the other side. The  simplest explanation is that the plant  perceives the light "and that it shows  that it perceives it. The stem of the  plant is perceptive; its sensitiveness  of perception goes as far as its root,  but the root' shows its perception in a  different way. If the stem is heliotropic .the root is' negatively heliotropic. Thc stem shows that it perceives thc light by turning toward it,  the root shows that it perceives it by  turning from it, just as people with  weak eyes turn from the light and seek  the shadow when the light is strong.  A sense equally well developed in  plants is that of touch. The sensitive  plant is tho exemplary case; thc lightest touch causes it to furl its leaves,  and "eventually it droops them toward  thc ground. Naturalists have explained this action by saying that a touch  so influences the loaf that it drives .the  water to tho depression in the. stem  and that the .leaf immediately wilts  for.lack1 of internal moisture. Even if  that is true the.plant is influenced by  the contact of something outside itself.  Whon an animal is influenced in the  same way thc result .is", due to the  animal's sense of touch.   , " _.  Recent "studies of the movements of  the sensitive plant have shown that the  Ieaves7start from, a .slightly elongated  tissue of cells communicating by-"very  fine channels so'arranged for'the work  of "conducting the^sense of touch that  they resemble "the "fine nerves, of,-the  physical system. These, channels-are  the plant's means' of relaxing, the tension "of its aqueous'system." As nothing is seen but the external-movements  of the plant, how the tension is relaxed by thc ' channels cannot be  known; "but, taken as a whole, the action seems to be like that of a water-  lift where the run.of the water is governed from a distance by a faucet. The  barberry makes a "quick movement if  the centre of its flower is' touched "with  tho tip of a needle." The movement is  quick; it lasts but an instant,' then all  isstill. It'is as if the plant had been  excited' to resentment. ] The stamens  of thistles and the stigma of the  monkey flower distinctly, express their  sense of touch.   ���������������������������- -  The sense of taste is an endowment  of plants of, the lower orders, algae  among others. When particles of different kinds arc thrown in the water  among the algae, the plants make a  choice at'once'and cling to the objects  they can assimilate; and if they are  on pnhlp-of-pprceiving-the-savor-of .their.  If running twenty knots she needs a  depth of 104 to 105 feet and when running thirty knots she feels the drag  over a depth of nearly 324 feet.  Thc tree that furnishes the pith  whercfrom rice paper is made flourishes in Formosa and, so far as is  known, nowhere else. The stems are  sent to China whero most of the so-  called rice paper is manufactured.  Among tho many uses to which it is  put may be mentioned that of the native artists, who employ it in water-  color drawings; and sometimes they  dye it in various colors for use in the  manufacture of artificial flowers.  The pith-worker employs the simplest of tools���������������������������a smooth stone about a  foot square and a large knife or hatchet with a short wooden handle. The  blade of this knife is about a foot long,  two inches broad, and nearly half an  inch thick at the back and it is as keen  of edge as a razor.  Placing a piece of cylindrical pith  on the stone and his left hand at the  top, the pith-worker will roll the pith  backward and forward for a moment  until he gets it in the required position.  Then seizing the knife with his right  hand, he will hold the edge of the blade  after a feint or two close to the pith,  which he will continue to roll to the  left with his left hand until nothing  remains to unroll, for the pith has, by  the application of the knife, been.pared into a square white sheet of uniform thickness. All that now remains  to be done is to square the edges.  Jf one will roll up a sheet of paper,  lay it on a table, place the left hand on  top, and gently unroll it to the left he  will obtain a good idea of how the feat  is accomplished.  FROGS' LEGS  Many people on this continent are  almost as fond of frogs' legs as an  article of diet as are the French, a fact  that is evidenced by the enormous  numbers lhat are annually consumed.  Tho finest frogs' legs in North America, from the standpoint of the epicure, come from Minnesota and other  of tho Northwestern States. The principal competitors are the "bull" species  of the Southern States, but these are  not so pleasing to the discriminating  palate. The flesh of the Southern variety is not so sweet and delicate as that  of tho frog of the swamps of tho Northwest.  The chief shipping point for frogs'  legs is St. Paul. The heaviest catches  are made in the spring and autumn.  Frogs emerge from their "nests" in  great numbers in the spring and at  that time their capture is most easily  effected. When cool weather comes the  frogs return to 'the water.  Frogs are rapid breeders, and as they  attain their full size in a comparatively  short period the demand for the legs  is readily mot. The breeding-pools in  Minnesota number many thousands.  As there is no "r" month for tho  frog,- it becomes necessary to hunt him  in winter as woll as in the spring. The  search* involves no small difficulty in  winter, for the reason that the frog-  catcher must cut through the ice, in  some cases two feet thick, in order to  get at the "nests." This difficulty is,  however, lightly regarded by the  hunter, for frogs' legs bring increased  prices in winter. During the course of  one year the total catch in Minnesota  was more than half a million dozen.  This involved the slaughter of no fewer  than six million frogs.  A Boon to Stock-Raisers  To  Know  How to Cure Colic,  Distemper,   Colds,   Swellings,   etc.,   Saves  Thousands   Each   Year  OF   PRACTICAL   INTEREST  TO  HORSEMEN  SAVED  1,000  BY  NERVILINE  HISTORIC DISEASES  Thirteen years ago a medico-scientific "body was founded in Germany t-;  determine what those diseases historically mentioned really were and what  their successors of today may be, together with thoir variants. This movement simply regards all matter of ,hisf-  torical significance, however trivial it  may seem, as worthy of careful study,  following which there has come and  will continue to como; new- interpretations and new "criticisms. It is now  represented by organized effort in several countries in Europe. In the old  civilization plagues of animal origin  raged unheeded-because of ignorance  of hygiene; most of the diseases originating in "animals were prevalent in  remote epochs, when men shared their  houses, hot with cats, and dogs alone,  but'with'all the domestic animals',-to  a-degree hardly ^conceivable-today.. --\  Now it is established' that, bubo'riic  plague-is a disease primarily ".of rats.  Tho plague of ancient Athens .has .been  compared with modern typhus. ' Erysipelas in ancient and mediaeval times  was tho disease now commonly, asso--  ciatcd with cattle and sheep, and variously termed anthrax, splenic fever,  wool sorters' disease, etc.' - Richter believes that'ourrknowledge"'of the beginnings of smallpox" may be. carried  back several centuries beyond the period of its modern* recognition, and that  it would appear that so far from having been'-derived originally from India  and China it wasj first' heard of among  Christianized Ethiopians and entered  from Arabia and Africa before thc time  of Mahomet. As leprosy was brought  to Europe from Asia by-the Crusaders  fighting to wrest the tomb of the Saviour from thc Saracens, so was smallpox spread by the conquering followers of Mahomet to Persia ancl to the  more eastern and southern Asiatic peoples.  THE  USE  OF  MANGANESE  Manganese - is one of those sub-,  stances that have long been employed  in the arts before their existence as independent metals was .recognized.  There is plenty of evidence to show  that from prehistoric times it was employed as a coloring material. It was  not known to be a distinct metal until  the year 1774. ������������������ \  In India the primitive smiths -used it  as a flux and as an alloy for hardening  iron and bronze. Nowadays its-power,  as an oxidizer, rendering it one .of the  most important of" disinfectants, and  its value as "a chemical-reagent, as w-ill  "as its increasing use as an alloy, cause  an active.searchfor its ores:  Manganese is-very widely-distributed, forming about- one-thousandth of  the substance.of the,earth's crust.' The  minerals- containing" manganese,- are  generally found, in decomposed -rock's".  It/is"=principallyv-rnined _in_ India, Rus-.  sia," .Brazil,' '* Spain,' ���������������������������' Turkey,, "Chile,  France, Greece,-the UnitedtSt_ttes, and  Japan, the/countries .being .'named in  the order of their'importance as producers. .The "Indian smiths'above-referred to" faced their "anvils and" hammers with what was,. in -fact," manganese steel, which they* called kheri..  It is a matter of vital importance to  every farmer, horse-owner, and stock-  raiser to know exactly what to do when  one of his animals is taken suddenly  sick. '  The letter-of Mr. Frank G. Fullerton,  which we print below gives information of inestimable value, and tells of  his experience in curing ailing stock  during the past thirty-eight years.  "Several years ago  when my horses took  colic  I  used  to  give  them   Cayenne   Pep- .  per in hot milk, but  in a few cases only  did  I  help,  and  be- - ,  cause 1  had no proper means at hand 1 ���������������������������-/ "  lost   several   valuable   animals'   Some   "  ono    told    me    of    the    success   <Mr.   .,  Wendling,  of Brockville,   Ont,  had .in   '-  his racing stables with  'Nerviline,' so' . ���������������������������  I laid in-a supply.   It wasn't very long   ,  before  Nerviline   saved   the  life  of  a.  valuable  stallion  of mine,  which  was '.'  worth   at   least   $1,000.00.    This   horse"*  was taken with"-colic, and would _have7  -  died had it not been for Nerviline.   I  have    used    Nerviline    for    reducing ,  swellings,   for  .taking  out    distemper  lumps,  and-'easing a bado cough, .and     -  always  found   it  worked   well.   I* re- ...__  commend every man who owns horses -   ���������������������������  or'cattle to keep Nerviline on hand."  Large size  bottles,  50c;   small  size, ���������������������������  25c:  all dealers, or The Catarrhozone.'- .  Company, Kingston, Ont., and Buffalo, ���������������������������;  N.y.' . -      - .;/.'.'  NEW USE FOR SEAWEED " . ,.  A new product, based on' common ';���������������������������- *, --  seaweed, which is found in'such'un- -:'y  limited abundance,.is announced*as.the :",//������������������������������������������������������  result of mahy years of, experiment in;* ���������������������������;//  England.. Many scientists 'have, f ore-\' , .; "  seen the enormous possibilities af-7,' '_ :-'  forded by ^seaweed,' and the material -.:_���������������������������/-/  just discovered, called SeagumiteT, bids[-,-y/y J  fair to exceed all expectations,".as it-is j'"'ij  of special value, in. all-electrical; ind us--y\-,/,-  tries, being', a, non-inflammable -insula- /:yz--,  tion". of high  dielectric strength, ."proofyyy  Z/A  against-heat,' cold,  oils/and .weather..^ VyZ/iZZuJ  A" singular.property isrthe. increase, in;'',.,.^^.%s;7|  ' - " ^n; resistance, f6llowing_'immer>^.7;?���������������������������^7'^*I  water.- '""The material '.is-''un".i7;;7'ii-''7^|  When Your Eves Need Care  4_*yK$fe  1 ���������������������������    .oT?innv vpiu".   Now tlMliculcd lo tho I'ub-  r.iu.-.no Eve Remedy Co., Chicago  Well Well!  THIS i*a HOME DYE  lhat ANYONE  can use  insulation  sion  in  affected by;dilute sulphuric acid,-;which y  makes if well adapted1 to storage'-bat  tery 'jar's'iahd 'separators."-^(Amonglas^:<j*.r/Jf/^B  sociated mechanical.-;; uses.^.^JSeagiimit^^i^lll  'seems - well  adapted;;fbr,j ,'motor/rgears^;^" vv^-  switchboard "panels,    switch .-.handles,;;'  ,%   ,,-_-_.Af.ZI  ������������������ y/-rj&\  ^<4zm  Sickheadaches���������������������������neuralgic headaches���������������������������"splitting,'  blinding headaches���������������������������all vanish when you take,,  Na-Dru-Co Headache Wafers  They   do  not   contain   phenacetin,'- acetanilid/ .  morphine", opium' or any other dangerous drug.  ' 25c. a box at your Druggist's.    "' 123  National Drug ������������������. CHEMiCAtCo.orCANAOA. Limited.  il V  i dyed ALL these  ^WFF^RENTKIWDS  -'" ) of Goods  =��������������������������� with theSAMgDyc.  I usedf^  DYOLA  [<NEPYfr  CLEAN and SIMPLE to Use.  NO chance of using tho WRONG Dye for the Goods  one has to color. All colors from your Druggist or  Dealer. FREE Color Cord and STORY Booklet 10,  The Johnson-Richardson Co., Limited, Montreal,  aliments and of choosing certain kinds  out of a mass of different kinds, they  may be said to be endowed with the  sense of taste. Among the higher  plants the sense of taste is less common and less easily distinguished, but  in many cases it is undeniably present.  If an insect is set on the leaf of one  of the drosera the tentacles of the  plant fall upon the morsel at once, If  a non-nutritive substance.is set in the  same" place "the" plant" gives no-sign'of  recognition. Thc microscope shows  that tho tentacles ciuiver as if with delight when thoy close on an agreeable  morsel and that the insect secretes a  special sap at that moment that it does  not secrete at any other time. At such  times the insect is comparable to the  gourmand whose mouth "waters."  Plants possess, then, the senses of  sight, touch ancl taste. Thoy have  given no evidence of other senses, but  somo branches of thc algae family have  two microscopic organs wilh many  granulations which move incessantly.  Tho two organs are remarkably like  the organs of hearing of mollusks,  worms, and other low forms of animal  life. The,creatures of the vegetable  world have a remarkable sense of direction in space. If a root growing vertically is sot in the earth horizontally,  il begins at once to turn the end of its  rout "toward ihe centre of tho earth.  If a crowing slom is set in ihe earth  head down it al once begins to turn  toward tho sky. Slowly, invisibly moving, it works into it������������������ right position.  Tf a pot of growing beans is hung head  downward within twenty-four hours  every leaf-turns its upper side toward  the sky. Physiologists call this geo-  tropism. Thc word signifies tho effect,  but the fir&t cause of the movement is  a sense,  RICE  PAPER  . Kico paper is not made from rice, but  , is derived from tho white pith of a tree  i of a genus represented in this country  , by the spikenard and the common sar-  I saparilla.  THE SPEED OF SHIPS  =.On^th e=f_rs t__tr_o ugh t=.thfi__soa_,s=.d ep_th_  seems of small importance if the ship  finds depth enough to give Ker an easy  draught. If she can run free apparently it makes little difference whether  she has six feet or six hundred feot  between her keel and the bottom. Such  an inference is erroneous, however, for  the depth exorcises an important influence. Tho British cruisers Blake  and Blenheim were expected to run  twenty-one knots, but actually ran two  knots loss in-shallow-water.���������������������������They-ran  again under the same power, but tho  depth was between 135 and 165 feet  and thoir speed was twenty-two knots  ���������������������������one knot over the maximum calculation. The difference in speed is attributed to thc influence of tho "wave  of translation" displaced by thc ship as  she moves forward, which acts as a  brake. The nearer the ship's keel to  the bottom the stronger tho friction.  A ship drawing twenty-seven feet of  water���������������������������say a ship of 12,000 tonnage���������������������������  feels that friction over a depth of 250  feet. According to some calculations,  the dragging influence ceases lo be  felt at a depth equal to ton ancl one-  half times the draught if tho ship  stands high out of water.  A curious feature of the matter is  thai the speed of the ship is as important an element as tho depth of the  water���������������������������that is to say, the influence of  the depth on the ship's speed is more  or less powerful in proportion as the  speed is great. A ship increases her  speed more easily over deep water, but,  on the other hand, tho faster a ship  runs the more depth of water s'ho needs  lo prevent tho hindrance caused by the  dragging influence of the friction which  is always felt when the ship's keel  senses bottom. Running ten knots an  hour, a ship must have between  twenty-six and twenty-seven feet of  depth  or sho  is  dragged   from  below.  Shilohs Gim  ST8?SC0UGSSSf?cLi.TS?l  OF All. KINDS AT  WHOLESALE PRICES  -    Write for Catalogue and Prices To-day   ��������������������������� '���������������������������������������������  DIAMOND  OIL COMPANY,   Fortune Block, 230 Main St.  WINNIPEG,   MAN. '   Reference:  Dominion.Bank-  OI L S  WHEAT.  BARLEY  FLAX  Owing to so much unfavorable weather, many farmers over Western  Canada have gathered at least part of their crop touched by frost 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 at good prices  for all the grain Western Canada has raised, no matter what its quality  may be.  So much variety in quality makes it Impossible for those less experienced to judge the full value that should be obtained for such grain,  therefore thc farmer never stood more in need of the services of the  experienced and reliable grain commission man to act for him, ln the  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 get  for vou 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 lc. per  bushel.  We have made a specialty of this work for many years, and are  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.  GRAIN COMMISSION MERCHANTS  703 Y Grain Exchange Winnipeg  139 THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, July 4, 1912  ?W66t  The warm weather will be  little felt if you keep even-  tempered ancl think right.  Talcum Powder  on the toilet table along  with a packet of  ������������������v-������������������  ase  Jbm  for the feet will be wonderfully conducive to cool  feelings when the weather  in hottest.    Ksep Sweet.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff St. . Enderby  ENDERBY PRESS  Published  evory  Thnrwlny at  Endcr.by. B.C. at  V2 per year, by tlie Walker Pris-i.  Advertising Kates: Transient. f>0_ an inch first  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising, SI an inoh por month.  Lcyud Notices: Vlt. a line first insertion; Sc a line  each subsequent insertion.  Re.-uiin_r N'������������������t������������������'e.s ami Locals: l.fc a line.  JULY 4,  1912  ENDERBY BOAD OF TRADE  SECRET SOCIETIES  A. SUTCLIFFE  \V. V..  A.F.&A.M.  Endsrby Lodge No. 40  rlejrular meetings first  Thursday cm or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellows Hall. Visiting  brethren cordially invited.  F. H.  BARNES  Secretary  I. 0.0. R  _      Eureka Lodge. No. ������������������0  Meets everv Tuesday  evening at S o'clock, in J. 0.  f). F hall. Metcalf blcck.    Visi'Jr.K brotherrf al-  wt-lcome. J. C. METCALF. N. G.  K. E.WHGELEK. Sec'y.  J. B. GAYLOKI). Treas.  Two or three years ago when this  important organization was established, it successfully carried through  several schemes meaning a great deal  in the development of the district.  The work then done joulcl not have  been carried out better, considering  the amount of money expended aud  the field covered. But for the past  year, the Boad of Trade has not been  active, and each month of inactivity  has seen less and   less accomplished.  To-day, when the ooards of trade  of the Valley are exerting so 'great  an influence in the development of the  districts to the south cf us, the Enderby board remains inactive, and  there is the crying need of its reorganization. We are missing more  than we have any idea of in our failure to respond to the advancing  movement which is being felt in the  neighboring cities and districts.  As an incorporated city Enderby is  keeping pace with any town in the  Okanagan. But there are many interests that do not come within the  scope of an incorporated town which  require the operation of a live board  of trade to look after them.  The work of the board a year ago,  or two years ago, will not suffice for  this year. If we are to keep Enderby  to the front, we must work, an'd  work hard. We have many advantages here that other towns do not  have, and these would be great attractions to homeseekers if they were  made known. But they can avai: us  nothing if we do not boost them.  ways  MUNICIPAL INCORPORATION  *3&  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35', K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P. Hall.    Visitors cordially invited to attend.  FRED. F. MOORE. C.C.  C. E.STRICKLAND, K.R.S.  R. J.COLTART. M.F.  : -. Hall suitable fo Concerts, Dances and all public  oiiteriainuunt*.   For rates, etc.. aildrrss,  . JAS. MOWAT. Bell Blk. Enderby  ���������������������������***^*  -PROFESSIONAL  W. CHAPMAN. -    -     *  '        [Organist at St. G������������������or_r������������������'s Church]  Visits or receives pupils for Piano, Or������������������an. Violin,  Sinking and Theory of Music, Etc.  Address, P. O. Box 84, Enderby.  w  A.LTER ROBINSON  NOTARY   PUBLIC  CONVEYANCER  Agreements of Sale.   Deeds & Mortjrft?es.  Document! Witnessed.   Loan3 Negotiated  1 It is quite a common thing for the  ! editor of The Press \,o be informed  : by the more progressive men of the  ' district that they have changed their  ,' minds in regard to municipal incorporation, and have become convinced  I that this is the only move that will  i cement the interests of each and all  ; and. tend to build up the district as a  I community. ''These", same men are  j honest enough to 'add, that," while at  jthe time, they believed'. The Press  . was wrong and rather severe in its  i marks about the "spoon-fed" pro-  Jclivities of the past, they are now in  | a position to- recognize the truth .-of  {the statement and to realize where it  i is certain to lead us.  ! We. were convinced ,. months ago  i when the matter was up for discus-  ! sion that many of these men had mis-  I interpreted the meaning of the.move-  jment then made looking to incorpora-  ! tion, and that when t.bey fully real-  | ized what all must realize when the  j question is studied from an unbiased  j standpoint, that it is only by municipal incorporation   "hat the district  REGINA CYCLONE SWEPT  The worst tornado in the history of  the Northwest, struck Regina, Sask.,  Sunday evening shortly after 5  o'clock. An early story of the disaster says:  ''With half the business section of  tbe city lying in wreckage, and street  after street throughout the southern  and central residential section razed  to the ground for blocks at a time,  Regina is to-night a city of mourning  where but a few hours -lefore a scene  of almost gorgeous display in preparation for the celebration of Dominion  Day.  "In the space of half an hour little  was to be seen in many sections but  building after building lying in ruins  on the ground and scattered over the  streets, swathed in their shrouds cf  j gaily colored bunting. Early estimates place the loss at between four  and five millions, while five hundred  killed and injured is only a hazy  guess at the casualties.  "It was five o'clock in the afternoon when the cyclone struck the city  and in the history of the west no  such storm has ever been known.  "Coming from the south, it dropped just a few blocks north of the  southern city limits, cutting a wide  swath several streets jn width, right  down into the centre of the city, laying buildings flat ��������������������������� in its. wake. The  Methodist, Baptist and Presbyterian  churches were the first of the larger  buildings struck. They were all magnificent structures. The. first went  with a crash that hardly sounded  above the howling of tbe storm and  the roar of the cloudburst that accompanied the wind.  "Except where it is necessary for  the rescue of bodies from the ruins,  the debris is left   lying where it fell.  "Looking south from Lorne street,  hardly a residence is left standing,  and on Victoria square are the Methodist, Baptist and Presbyterian  churches, all of which- -tre ruined; the  Y. 3M. G. A. the new public library  and several smaller buildings, all  practically destroyed. The street is  flat almost from end to end. The C.  P. R. yards are a nat expanse of  ruined shops and trains, hardly a car  remaining whole. Several Were  picked up bodily and carried distances in the air. One was carried  through'the freight sheds."  A later report considerably modifies the early story of the disaster,'  particularly as to the loss of life. A  special to the Calgary Herald says:  "Thirty-one people are now "known  to be dead.as the result of the terrific-cyclone .which struck "Regina on  Sunday evening." It is not known  yet whether or not the'death list will  be added to when all the debris has  been cleared away,* and it is certain  that a great number of those now on  the injured list will die,-so that the  casualty list will reach at least fifty.  "In places debris rears itself fifty  feet' high where buildings crumpled before the storm. ' In sucti places it  will be"'in_possible to tell for perhaps  days how many perished."  Bank of Montreal  Established   817  CAPITAL   ail   paid   up,   $15,413,000:   REST, $15,00o,G'3������������������.S!?  Hon. President, Rt. Hon. Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal 5. O. M-. G.  President, R. B. Angus, Esq.   Vice-President, Sir Edward Clouston, Bart.  General Manager, H.V.Meredith  BRANCHES IN LONDON, ENG., NEW YORK an'd CHICAGO.  SAVINGS   BANK   DEPARTMENT  Deposits received from $1 upwards, and.interest allowed at current rates.  Interest credited :10th June and 31st December.  ENDERBY BRANCH  A.  E.  Taylor,  Manager  SCOUT ORDERS  Office: I'olson & Robinson,  wfst, Enderby, H. C.  next  door Fulton's I  can really get   together and advance  i as a body, to the advantage and ben-  E  NDERBY   COTTAGE  HOSPITAL  MISS "WAKWrCK, Proprietress  Maternity Fees. $20 per week  Fees covering ordinary illness, $2 per day.  Ho?pital Ticlctts, half yearly und  yearly,  Jl per  month. ENDERBY. 11. C.  and all, they will be as  anyone to see incorpora-  ������������������  X.  L. WILLIAMS  Dominion and  Provincial Land Surveyor  Bell Block       Enderby. B.C.  ���������������������������p\R." H. W. KEITH,  Oflice hours:   Forenoon, 9 lo 10:'1()  Aftei-TKion. X to 4  Kveninr, 6:30 to 7;."_0  Sunday, by appointment  Oflice: Cor. Cliff and OeorKeSu. KN'PKIiBY  POLITICAL  PNDERBY   CONSERVATIVE  ^ ASSOCIATION  .1. [,. RUTTAN,       A. F. CROSSMAN  President. Secretary.  efit of each  anxious as  tion.  The question of incorporation is not  dead.    It is looming    up larger than  ever in the near future.     It is as certain to come as    the progress oi the  district.    We   can    see already what  the district is losing by not having a  Lhead_thro_ugh___which_ _to__ onerate_._____l_t..  i was  clearly   pointed    out   last year  ! that this year   would witness the in-  | itial steps of big things for this end  ! of the Valley, and that if the district  j were   not   incorporated    it would be  ��������������������������� impossible to secure recognition as a  ��������������������������� district. We do not have to look  i any farther south than Armstrong to  ! see what can be accomplished by and  I through district incorporation. And  I we do not need to look away from  J our.-own-fertile  -district-to discover  ' how lame a thing is an unincorpora-  ��������������������������� ted section when it comes to dealing  ; with matters affecting the district as  a whole.  BLANCHARD  Ewlcrhy,  & ENGLISH  B.C.  Contractors & Builders  First-cla-is Cabinet Work  and   Picture Framing.  Undertaking Parlors in connection.  Next to City Hall.  The Greenwood [.edge makes the  announcement that ''sjme girls arc  like fly-paper." We wonder whose  lap the Colonel has ooen sitting in  this time.    INSURANCE AND NEGLIGENCE  Insurance companies .ire a peculiar  commodity.   Plate glass insurance is  , the most costly of any, and the companies taking   this risk  are  perhaps  : the most peculiar of any. When you  insure plate glass, you pay the premium, plus extras, on the spot. When  a glass is broken, the insurance company does not pay any money over.  They replace the glass���������������������������some time.  Three months ago a bright youngster with more vigor than thinking  power, threw a stone into one of the  Walker   Press    lights    and thc break  ; was duly reported. A new light to  replace the broken    one   was ordered  ; through the local agent. Four weeks  ago the light was -hauled from the  station to replace the broken one. It  j still    stands   leaning up against the  ; building, boxed, and the old glass re-  ' mains in position. We wonder how  much    business    that  insurance cum-  I pany expects to do in Enderby.  The lst Enderby Troop of Boy-  Scouts. A Church Parade will be  held on Sunday, July 14th, at St.  George's church. The Beaver, Buffalo and Tiger Patrols will assemble  at the school house at 10:30 a. m.  punctually, without staves or water  bottles.     By order,  M. F. HILTON, Scoutmaster  Victor Gramophones and Victrolas  Disc Records  Perforated Music Rolls, from 15c up  For all Player Pianos  Always in stock   ���������������������������  Leave your order with us for Edison or Disc Records, if we haven't  what you want in stock. See and hear the Gourlay-Angelus  Piano.  Agent also for Church and Parlor Organs  Also Fire and Life Insurance  Office in brick block opp. The Walker Press.  J. E. CRANE,  Enderby Agent  Are YOU going to do any  building this Spring ?  WE HAVE A FEW SPECIALTIES    /  WHILE THEY LAST-  '"   Cull boards, $5.00 pei* thousand.  No. 2 Dimension, $12.00 per thousand.  Some cheap Flooring, Ceiling 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. E���������������������������derby  "Enderby -is - a charming.-villiage with eity airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow.-, of Sandon"  off his feet he came, here, and. now owns one of  .finest brick hotels in the country.:*���������������������������' Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his  hotel the King Edward. - In addition to the excellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to, 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  (Extract from Lowery's Led_.e.)  King Edward Hotel,p H MURPHY  Proprietor  Enderby  The Champion Clydesdale Stallion  WILL TRAVEL  AS  FOLLOWS:  Monday morning _eave home for  Salmon Arm, arriving same -night,  and stopping till /Wednesday noon.  Wednesday-night -at-".-Taylor's Ranch;-  Deep Creek, till Thursday noon, and  returning home Thursday night.  Terms: $25 to insure; season, $15.  Special terms on f-wo or more  mares.  SPECrAL 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.  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.  Deer Park Fruit Land  E N D E R B Y   No -Irrigation-Required  These lands are situated on the benches near Enderby and are especially suited for Fruit and Vegetables, and, having been in crop, are in splendid condition for planting,  An experienced fruit grower is in charge and will give instruction to  purchasers free of charge, or orchar. ^ill be planted and cared for at a  moderate charge.  160 acre**, sub-divided into 20-acre lots ..r now on the market at ������������������175  per acre.  Get in on the first block and make money on the advance.  Apply to���������������������������  GEORGE PACKHAM,  Deer Park Land Office, Enderby.  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  REAL ESTATE  Fru it Land Hay Land  Town Lot*  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  London-Lancashire Fire Insurance Co.  Royal Insurance Co.,of Liverpool (Life dept  The London & Lancashire Sj .rait..  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK,   ENDERBY  Fred. H. Barnes  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings ..and all factory work.  Rubberoid Roofiing, Screen  Doors and Windows. Glass cut  to any size.  We represent S. C. Smith Co,, of  Vernon. ; ��������������������������� Enderby.  WONT GET DULL  FOR  YEARS  For Sale by  THE ENDERBY TRADING CO I    ������������������  Thursday, July 4, 1912  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Kill the irly and  Save the Baby  &8:  IZ-9  (__> i>aoio copynifiu oy isuiiuuaj (jreogrnuftic uocieiy.  Summer complaint, which causes the death of many  young children every season, is nearly always the result  <rf germ* in food. THESE ARE OFTEN CARRIED TO  FOODS BY FLIES.    KILL   THE  FLIES I  Harvey & Rodie  Real Estate, Insurance, Etc.  See our window  for enquiries for all  kinds of Properties;  Perhaps yours will suit.  OUR  NEW  LIST  IOUS TO    MAKE    A   GOOD  SALE,  LEFT   BEFORE    WE   GO   TO THE  Poat Office Block, Enderby  IS BEING RAPIDLY FILLED UP  BY OWNERS ANXIOUS TO MAKE  USE OF OUR BRANCH AGENCIES.  NEXT WEEK  WE WILL CLOSE THIS LIST. IF  YOU HAVE NOT SEEN US ABOUT  YOUR PROPERTY AND ARE ANX-  YOU HAVE ONLY A FEW DAYS  PRINTER.  HARVEY & RODIE  LOANS  Applications   received for  1 Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.        VERNON, B.C.  :to make a flyless city:  Cleveland-is to be classed and oata.  loguecl as a flyless towu. lu the can.'  paigu lua uk lira led for the exteru_.ua-  tion of the Uy four steps are outlined:  First.���������������������������To educate the people as tc  the deadly nature of the fly.  Second.���������������������������To kill off all winter flies���������������������������  thoso hidden about the houses, waiting  their season of forage.  Third���������������������������To do away with all breeding  places for flies,  Fourth.���������������������������To trap all flies that happen  to escape. <_  As the first step addresses on tho  subject are being made before the various women's clubs and In the schools  of tbe city. Circulars and booklets will  be distributed among the children of  ��������������������������� the schools, to be carried by,-them to  their homes; posters and illustrated  bulletins will be placed in tbe schools,  in the street cars and other 'public  places, carrying the sermou of the fly  reform.  Tbe extermination of the winter, fly  is a problem for the individual housekeeper. Don't let one fly escape you.  Hunt for tbem aud kill them, for the  winter fly is the most daugerous of tbe  race. The winter fly is the mother of  all next summer's terrible throng.  To do away   with  the  fly   breeding  places Is merely a  matter of cleanliness, for the fly is a scavenger, a lover  .'of filth and an habitual follower after  all that Is unclean and unwholesome.  Clean bouses, gardens and yards, clean  streets and  alleyways discourage the  fly   In   Its   breeding   proclivities.' and  therefore the doctrine of cleanliness is  to   be-preached   by   tbe   anti-fly   cru;  saders. along with the sermons*'on the  deadly character of the insert.  .   And carryina out the fourth step all  the house furnishing stores in-the city  will   be asked   to carry  In  stock  and  push the. sale'ot. fly  traps',  marvelous  little  wire srreen' houses  to  he tiait'e.i  with milk,  wherein, n fly onci-j eiirrap*--  ped I? duitm'.Tl . u'itb the r.iiiipaicn' of  education ..will   i."  clven,' complete  in  struct ions foi -iiii������������������.use of,rife Hy.rrRo-  whlcli ''may "tie   placed   nn   porches "or.  window   7|||s   -hi _ trartiaire   jiails-any ,  where -that.- tiles fire;- likely, "to ''c<-)nj_re7  irate.-hut "always on,the outside ot the'  house.-, a.l ways' oiif side. - Catch' the .-fly.  outside-.of-jthe'-house-beforb' it- has -,;.a -  ..chance, to come in. an'd .'spread -ttsooi 7  son and disease.' ���������������������������~\j JJ.-'y  -   '"'/'/:~'���������������������������'������������������������������������������������������'.  '.- 7Tbis.cfty. Is-to-'he-divlrteil .'lnto"t1ls';:  ftrictsland; eacbVdistrlct divided jfirfHn.  into. clans and .clubs.- arid from .each',  center, small .or" large., branches'* wlli_  reach' outr grappling "with the; subject  In whatever, way seems best adaptod.  to that.Individual section   -\     - :v   .  /. Death to the. fly  is to be th������������������ battle,  cry.    It '8 to be a fight of man against."  .his enemy the fly and of the fly against  man. .'-:.���������������������������     ���������������������������    .       .. "-      '' ''"     - /���������������������������  ,   ���������������������������Cleveland Leader. ���������������������������  MOFFET'S BEST  COLUMBIA   FLOURING   MILLS   CO. Limited  NATURE'S    SCALP TONIC  Machela, Nature's. Scalp Tonic, contains one . ingredient that supplies  nourishment to the hair root, one  that kills.the dandruff germ; and another that puts life and'lustre into  the hair. Each package contains a  .packet of. Machela' Dry Shampoo  Powder. Price "for complete home  treatment, $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by A. Reeves.;" .*'..'   ,/  OF 7 CANADA "  Paid-up Capital, Rest SQ -flfif Q7A  and Undivided Profits vOj>*<>*������������������������������������> f U_  Total Assets (Over)    $58,000,000  7in.a":SavingS';Bank-Accbunt.is one 4  Vof'-v .tlie*: strongest,.;.incentives'--to'  ^further, saying. 7; It is'^"a1; source of  ��������������������������� genuine - satisfaction,* and ��������������������������� gives} a/  comfortable...feeling..of vvsecurity;,'  from'financial.troublesi'-'.,.-: 7'-_ ;7.  If you haven't a Savings Bank.  "Account already, now is; the time ;  to start one.   Come in and do it.  JEhderby Branch,, W.V. C.CliRlSTlf,; Manager  Jn every package 7of Machela,. Nature's Scalp Tonic, which has .a rec- ���������������������������'���������������������������  ord for growing hair���������������������������95'cases out of,  100���������������������������there is. a packet of Machela;Dry  Shampoo' Powder. Pricie for , com-,  plete home, treatment, '$1,007 -'. Sold"i:  and, guaranteed "by "A. Reeves.'--.. .: ���������������������������*".���������������������������'7-  j; S. JOHNSTdNE  Cement Buildings 7y;:y:  Contractor : 7-.-���������������������������-'7:X7v  Is prepared ttfjfurnish'"straight .blocks;...; ���������������������������//&  veneer* blocks,* cement 'brick,',lawri;.,[/zy/i  vases,- peer. ^blocks, cliimney.' blocks; K-*. Z-yyi  also, lime and cement.- "Zz//i7'yz77j-V- ?&*���������������������������  Ue'ave' orders early.. - ��������������������������� >Vy-J -;'-'i-.-''y.iyyyx%.  ';. v 1 ������������������������������������������������������'.' ."    y /'/ V/'Enderby,-Bi-Cyy.  '.-;��������������������������� i.-"/1_;  if dOQ^Qf!������������������^^  ,'Sj}/iZyj$.\  :Liy^y,;:F^d^Sale;;Steb  ''���������������������������|7> 7G66d;Rigs-; 7:CafeM;:rin^^^p-fff  I" ers;7Dira,ying,Gf.all}.ri  % 7 Comfortable" andv.Gorhmo-J  _  f dious Stabling for teams, v^vir  ���������������������������\ifh I  Colonel Lowery remarks that weeds  are of little use.to'a* community, except to act.as - shade tiees:for bugs,  birds and' chickens:         _T.r,  -'.   *      52 r������������������'iirtiat.i_c(_<__G Si'., 'iL'....    .  'F. W. ASHE,'     -���������������������������   -   ���������������������������      -'   :    rviana'et-r.'  G. M. C. HART SMITH,  Assistant Mgr.  -Prompt attentibnito. all cu-5tomers7$.S!  . 'Land-seekers .and -.Tourists;: in i  <|> vited to give'us a trial."- '���������������������������, ;-.\/\/Iy<&"������������������.  ���������������������������M*'-$>^>-*$$$<������������������>$-$'$^^  108 Cheques Will be  &������������������l5.2QMz  Distributed Among Canadian  Farmers. Will You Get One of Them?  In addition to the twenty-seven first prizes of $50 each, there will  be eighty-one other, cash prizes, ranging from $10 to $25 in our  1912 PRIZE CONTEST FOR FARMERS  one which was so successful last year, except  that there are three times as many prizes, and  therefore three times as many chances for  each contestant to win. Every farmer in Canada who uses "Canada" Cement is eligible to  compete. (Thc conditions arc such that large  and small users of cement have equal opportunities to win a S50 prize.  The contest is divided into three classes, and there  are first, second, third and fourth prizes (S50, $25,  SIS and $10) in each class.  CLASS "A"���������������������������Prizes Jo be awarded io the four fafmeri in each province  who use most "Canada" Cement on the'ir firms in 1913.  CLASS "H"���������������������������Prizes to be awarded to the four farmer) In ewb  province  who  send   photographs of the best concrete  work done with   "Canada"   Cement  on  their   farpii  In 1912.  CLASS "c"���������������������������Prizci to be awar.led lo the  four farmers  in each province who send the  best description, tcllinsr how any piece ������������������' concrete work  was done with "Canad.t" Cement.       (Entries  for this prize must be accompanied by photo-  graphs of the work.)  In "addition"to; thus being divided into"" =  classes, so as to give small users of cement an  equal chance with those who use more, the  Contest is also divided into nine divisions, one  for each.province. So you see you need only  to compete with the other farmers of your own  province, and not with those all over Canada.  Don't think that becauso you have never  used cement, you cannot win a prize. Many  of last year's prize winners had  never used cement before they  entered the Contest. Wc will send  you a free book, '' What the  Farmer Can Do With Concrete,"  that will not only help you in the  Contest, but will tell you everything you could want to know about  the use of cement on thc farm.  Address Publicity Manager  Canada Cement  Company  Limited  501 Herald Bldg.   -  .#,-  Don't delay, but send us your  name and address to-day and _et  this free book.~.d full particulars  of the Prize Contest rirht away.  Use a letter, postal or coupon.  A  free book.  What lhe Fanner;  i do witii Concrete'"  ill be sent to all.  request details  Prize Contest. ENDEUBY PRESS AND  WALKER'S WEEKLY  '60 MEN WANTED  At  Once  to  Learn Barber  Trade  Only eight weeks' required to lean., tools  free and pay wages vliilo leurning. Positions secured on completion at from $15  to $-.0 per week. We have hundreds, of  locations where you ean start business  for yourself. TrememloiiB demand for  barbers. Write for Tree Catalogue; better still, on III "If. you would become an  expert you tiuisi be an 'International  ifraduate.  INTERNATIONAL BARBER COLLEGE  Alexander  Ave.,  First  Door West  of Main St., Winnipeg.  THE   AMATEUR  Oik- lino he:  had  lo speak:  "The (.iioi-ii lins swooned." Lh.it'.s .'ill.  "Tlio swoon  has (inoonocl."  ho  cried--  A laugh run thr-itu.li lho hall.  Orittint! his tooth, ho trir-il  Thnt cussed lino onco moro:  "Tho   t-oori    has   swoi-iu-d"���������������������������lho   latii.ii  l-ipc.-amc  jl   perfect   roar.  AK.-iin:  "The swoon has eouiic-il."  Gosh, how the- crowd did scoff I  Till  from  the  whins a  voice:  "Von doggnned fo������������������l. como off!"  '*\'Vho gave yo th' black eye, Jim?''  "Nobody give iL i' me. 1 had (' fig-hL  fer it."  DODD'S $  KIDNEY^  ',,"MMjM  THfi^  cirp:*   ,'^k  I 3������������������  CURED  Send  for Free  Book' giving- full particulars   of   TUKNCH'S   Ill-.tlEI) I",   Lhe  World-famous Cure for ISpilcpsy and  Fits. Simple home treatment. 25  years'  success.  Testimonials   from   all   parts   of   the  ^ world.    Over  1,000  in  one  year.-  TRENCH'S REMEDIES,  LIMITED  107 St. .Innics' CluiiiiberN, Toronto.  CORNS, CORNS, CORNS  ."Tender corns,,' painful corns,-soft  corns, bleed ins* corns, every kind of  corns that other remedies fail to cure  r���������������������������that's a good many���������������������������yield quickly  to Putnam's Painless Corn Extractor.  Used forly years in many lands. "'Largest-sale in Lhc world. Putnam's Pain-  loss Corn Extractor. The name, yon  see, tells ils story. It removes corns  and does il painlessly, but here is a  pointer:    be   sure   you. get   Putnam's.  Sold by druggists, priee 2!>c.  o  Sovereign  TRADE MARK REG.  Sheathing Felt  contains no oil or tar. It is clean,  odorless, waterproof, germ and  vermin proof and practically  indestructible. Makes houses  draft-proof, easy to heat, and  comfortable in any weather.  ^^Ask your dealer=to=lho'w~y6[r  a sample, or write for sample  and Booklet to'the 82  Sole Canadian Manufacturer!  TIIE STANDARD PAINT CO.  ot Canada. Limited,  Monlre.il, Winnipeg, Calgary, Vancouver.  'tfOTRBIKJH1  LINIMENT  FOR IT1  Swollen. Varlrono Veins, lind hct;n,  < Jolt ro, Wen ,(iout and JChoiiiniillc Jjo  jiosits, .Sprains nnd Uruisi-.s respond  uuk\':ly_ol-muenonol.A-}.SOKIsrN]-,JJ{.  Ai.ai'.liciilliiK.sootliliifj.antiSL-ptlolIuliuonij  tli..t |-<-iii-in.K-s to tlio ai utof trouble assisting iiiitum to mako permanent recovery.  Allays pain and inliurmnailon. Mllit and  pleasant to use���������������������������fiuickly absorbed Into tissues. Successful In oilier cases, why not in  yours?  .-J..SO-.i:_M'���������������������������.7i:., 51 and i'i per  bottle  at'lruf.'f.'bis or dcllvcicd.   I.ook 1 Or frou.  VI. P. YOUNG. P.n.F_.210tym.insIH(Ig., Montreal.Can.  Alii.iiMil-.l>.-illjf M.irtln Hole* Wvmio Co.. Wli>nlp.-L"  In- ,\.ti.in .1 |iiii.;.ii,i| CItiiiIciiI Cy., \Vniull������������������-|; & Uilh.uy !  -nl 11,-uili-iMju li.us. 0<.������������������. Ltd.. Vancouver.  The Wretchedness  of Constipation  C������������������n quickly be overcome by  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER PILLS.  Purely vegetable  ���������������������������act iurely and  gently on the  liver.   Curt  Biiioumcii,  Head,  ache,  Diuir  oeu, and Indigesttoo.    They do their duty.  Small Pill, Small Doie,  Small Price  Genuine must bear Signature  OTPMPOTP  GEORGE���������������������������Paw,  what   is  a  spring-  "    bok?  Paw���������������������������A  springbok  is  a  dark  beer, my son....  Little Eva observed a flock of noisy,  chattering* birds.  "Mamma," she said, "I guess they arc  having a sowing society."  * *    *  Agnes���������������������������Vou    saw    Belle's   wedding  gifts; how was her silver marked?  Ethel���������������������������From the looks of it I should  say most of it was marked down.  * *    *  Gibbs���������������������������I sang a song at the banquet  last night and everybody shouted  "Fine!"  In'bbs���������������������������Did    anyone    mention    how  much  the  fine should  have  been?  * *    *  Boreloigh���������������������������Chaperon's are a nuisance, aren't they?  Miss Phayre���������������������������O, not always. If it  wasn't for my chaperon some men  would hang around mo all day.  * *     r-  Jane���������������������������"I'ou should have seen thc  handsome chap who threw me a kiss  from the car window.  Bessie���������������������������Express or local?  Jane���������������������������Express.   Why?  Bessie���������������������������I understand.  +    *    *  Griggs���������������������������Met yonr wife hurrying  clown town. She was radiant over  something.  Briggs���������������������������Yes, 1 know. J gave her  an absolutely new five-dollar bill that  had never been spent.  * *        *  Ragged Rogers���������������������������I-Iear about Dusty?  Lie picked up a quarter, got roarin'  drunk an' the judge sent him up for  ninety days.  Frayed Philip���������������������������Gee! Dat's what you  might  call   trouble   from  an   expected  quarter.  * -.      -y.  Brown���������������������������1 understand that Senator  Green wanted you to act as his private  secretary.  Simmons���������������������������He did; but 1 wouldn't  accept the position, because I should  have   to   sign   everything,   Green,   per  Simmons.'  * *    *  "What are you laughing at?"  "Maud's letter.   She writes that they  had foggy weather all the way across."  "I don't see anything funny in that."  "No;  but she adds that the captain  must have neglected to take out clearing papers."   ���������������������������  * *    *  Butler���������������������������There's a man below to see  you, sir.  Mayberry���������������������������What did.-you tcll-him? <���������������������������  Butler���������������������������I told-him you "told me, if'it  was a lady, to say you were in, and if  it" was a man, to say you were out.  Mayberry���������������������������What did he say then?  Butler���������������������������T-fe said to tell you he was a.  lady.  * *    *  First Legislator���������������������������You don't do.anything for the suffragists, yet they seem  to like you.     How do you manage it?  Second Legislator���������������������������Eatsy enough.  When they come'to me I tell them  I'll be perfectly willing to talk' about  their voting when they look old enough  to   vote,   and   that   sends   them   away  smiling.  * *    +  Mother���������������������������I really think you'd be happier if you'd married a man who had  less money.  Daughter���������������������������Don't worry, mother; he  will have less in a very short time.  * *    *  Little Marjorie was in a drugstore  with her mother. Attracted by something in the showcase, she asked what  it was. "That is a scent bag," the  clerk answered. "Oh, mamma," cried  Marjorie, "please give me a cent; I  want one."  Doctors Condemn  Oily Liniments  Public   Are   Warned   Against    Strong-  Smelling, Oily  Liniments  Containing   Harmful  Acids  and  Ammonia  Many people have clung to the old-  fashioned idea that a thick, greasy liniment is tho best kind. Doctors say not  ���������������������������and they know.  ' I .cot-nth' a number of (hose white,  oily liniments were analyzed, and they  were found to contain an enormously  high percentage of harmful acids, and  such irritating chemicals as ammonia,  etc. For the moment they may cause  it warm sensation whon first applied,  but their continued use never cures  rheumatism, *and only deteriorates the  skin, yets up, inflammation, and causes  endless trouble.  When a doctor warns you to quit  using .-i white, oily liniment���������������������������do s-j. lie  knows that a thick liniment can't penetrate, can't sink through the yores and  reach the seat of the pain.  When asked his opinion a few days  ago. an important physician stated that  he considered a. strong, penetrating,  pain-subduing liniment, such as "Nerviline," to be superior to any of the  white -ammonia liniments. In his  twenty-live years of practice hc had  witnessed cases of rheumatism,  sciatica, and lumbago that simply  would not respond to ordinary treatment���������������������������but Nerviline cured them. The  advantages of keeping a preparation  same physician also spoke of the great  like Nerviline in thc house, because of  cramps, diarrhoea, stomach disorders,  earache, toothache, headache, and such  minor ailments. Nerviline is a first-  class cure. Tliere is scarcely an ache  or tt' pain, internal or external, that  Nerviline won't cure. In thousands of  homes no other pain-relieving medicine is used. Fifty years' continued  success and the endorsement of the  profession are proof that Nerviline is  the liniment for the home  I  "Hello!       Could you    suggest    the  wrong   number   I ought   to   ask   for,  Miss,   in   order  to get  2-double   0-9-2  Mayfair?"  Caddie Master���������������������������What sort of caddie  do you want, sir?  Nervous Novice���������������������������Well���������������������������or���������������������������I'd like  a boy who knows very little about the  game.  With the Horses  -���������������������������_������������������������������������������������������*���������������������������-  First A. B. (mess cook)���������������������������Wot'll we  give 'em tomorrow for afters? Tapio-  kcr?  Second A. Ti. (mess cook)���������������������������That'll  do; bung it down; you'll want four  pounds.  First A. B. (spelling audibly as he  writes) ���������������������������: Four pounds t-a-b-a���������������������������  l-a-b-i���������������������������(hesitates)���������������������������we'd better 'avc  macaroni.  S-?rond_ A.._P.."-_A_" right; bung it  down, thon.  First A. P..���������������������������Four pounds m-a-k-a���������������������������  m-a-k-i���������������������������oh, we'll 'ave rice! Four  pounds r-1-s-o!  At the trial of Home Tooke, Lord  l-:i(lon, speaking of his own reputation,  said:  "It is the little inheritance 1 have to  leave my children, and, by God's help,  I will leave il unimpaired."  I fore he shed tears, and to the astonishment of those present, Mitford, the  atlorney-general,   began to weep.  "Just look af Mitford," said a bystander lo Home Tooke, "what on  earth i.s hc crying for?"  Tooke   replied:     "He   is   crying   to  think what a small inheritance Eldon's  children are likely to get."  *    *    *  Mayor Crump, of Memphis, was talking about two opposing factions in a  nearby town.  "They are as bitter," he said, "as the  two Browns. The two Browns spelled  their names differently���������������������������one used an  'e'���������������������������and they were dreadful rivals socially. They met one evening at a  banquet, ancl Brown said, with a sneer:  'A fool asked mc today if I was any  relation to you. I told him that if you  had a single drop of my blood in your  veins I'd cut it out of you.'  " 'And if I had,' said Browne, 'I'd let  you.' "  No surgical operation is necessary in  removing corns if Holloway's Corn  Cure be used.  Trotting is an old established sport  in England but its career has been very  irregular, at times the racing coming  into public prominence with a rush,  while at other times it has dropped to  so low a degree that its revival has  looked very improbable. It receives  but little notice in the daily press, the  average sporting correspondents having a very rudimentary knowledge of  the trotting horse.  A great drawback to the progress  of-the sport is the lack of a parent association or a strong financial syndicate to lead the sport. Several controlling bodies have been formed in thc  past, but have usually failed through  being in the wrong hands and loosely  applying the rules. In 1SS9 a body was  formed under the title of the Trotting  Union of Great Britain, and in the  first five or six years of its existence  it improved the tone of the sport, but  when the founder Mr. F. Cathcart, left  the sport to become financially interested in the turf, the union's decline  commenced, the sport died out in the  isout-h=of=England=and-afler-a=careei-of-i  about ten years this body ceased to  exist. Since then several minor bodies  have come into existence but have all  lacked the necessary elements to become a ruling power in the sport. One  of thc difficulties in the way of uniting  the British sport under one head is the  number of minor meetings in existence.  Tn the vicinity of London there are  two wide half-mile tracks but only one  of those was in usc.last year, .'{'.his is  at imber Court, about twelve miles out  of London, and hero a clay's racing is  given each week from March till the  end of November. Thc track is of natural soil ancl i.s the fastest in the  British Isles. This is the only trotting  mectinu within 150 miles of London.  Tn Lancashire three half-mile tracks  exist and a day's racing each week is  given at one of those all fhe year  round. .Most of thc summer meetings  are hold at the Blackpool track, where  the game is well supported by the  crowds of holiday makers at this popular seaside town.  These three tracks are narrow and  aro made of cinders in the same way  as running paths but arc slow for  horses, the only feature to recommend  them boing that they are but little affected by wot weather. Hoppled pacers  act very well over them, but trotters  do not like the loose footing and as a  rule fail to show much speed.  Two half-mile cinder tracks in  Glasgow arc woll patronized and a  clay's racing is given at one of these all  the year round, while live days successive racing here in the first week of  lhc new year is a popular feature of  It is easier to prevent than it is to  cure. Inflammation of the lungs is  the companion of neglected colds, and  once it finds lodgment in the system it is difficult to deal with. Treatment 'with Bickle's Anti-Consumptive  Syrup will eradicate the cold and pro-  vent inflammation from setting in. It  costs little, and is as satisfactory as it  is surprising in its results.  the sport. All through the summer  trots arc given- almost every day at  the cattle shows in Scotland but the  racing is always over rough grass  courses.  Thc sport is growing in popularity in  Wales where many meetings arc given  in the summer months and are well  supported by' the public. The racing  here is all over grass tracks of doubtful distances and no oflicial time, is  taken but the fields include many fast  horses.  Thore tire plenty of owners of trotting horses in England but what is  wanted is a wealthy syndicate to take  up the sport, give good prize money  and place its olllcials so that it sound  code of rules can be applied without  favor. The sport would then go quickly ahead.  Not many record performances were  made on English tracks last year and  only one scratch race (or wlrtt would  be called a free-for-all in America) has  been given. This was over Wigan  track and was won in three straight  heats by the American pacer, Ft auk  S. 2.0S..; time 2.20, 2.1S 2-5, 2.20. The  time was slow even i'or this track, for  earlier in the season over the same  track the American pacer, Flying Mm  2.06.', (called in England George IV.)  in a handicap paced five yards short  of a mile in 2.15 1-5 from a standing-  start, which is the best race performance over a cinder track. Flying Jim  is a great pacer in England and is  the only one that looks to have a  chance to beat fhe handicap record of  2.13, made by Roamcr 2.05} (racing  here "as Tom Scott).  The fastest trotting performance of  the year was made by Lord Bi.ntam  over the dirt track at Imber Court,  that in a handicap trotted it mile ancl  thirty-live yards in 2.25 2-5, a 2.225  gait. This is a good going little stallion, lie was sent to England by a  Canadian dealer as under 14 hands in  height and as a green horse, but he  measures 1-1.1 hands ancl acts like a  horse that had been well raced. Nothing is known in England of the stallion's breeding but he is quite' a nice  type of horse and many mares have  been bred to him during the past  season. Lord Bantam made his record  in May in the middle of his stud season.  The fastest performance of the year  by a home bred pacer was 2.1SJ in a  handicap by Jenny Lind. This mare  is out of a Scottish mare and was sired  by a trotter' imported from Canada  ancl called Cal lino, by Wiklhrmo. Another good performance was by the 13.1  hands pony pacer, Louie B., who won  a handicap pacing a 2.2!H.gciit. This  pony is sired by St. Pagan's !3oy, an  old American trotter who nas st-.-oil in  Throat Becomes Diseased  from Neglecting Golds  Then   Catarrh   Sets   in,   Mucous   Drops  Into the Stomach, Coughing, Headaches and   Debility  Follow  BORDERING  THE MIRACULOUS  i -    JOHN   McELROY'S    HEART   TROUBLE CURED BY  DODD'P  KIDNEY,PILLS  That the best method of curing catarrhal disease consists in using Catarrhozone i.s now freely admitted.  Catarrhozone is infinitely superior to  cough medicines, tablets, sprays and  emulsions, which for the most part  aro of no practical value except to  case the cough for thc time being.  Often liquid cough remedies contain  opium, morphine and cocaine. With  Catarrhozone you take no drugs���������������������������  you employ Nature's way���������������������������just inhale  Cat.-irrhozone's soothing, healing vapor and relief and cure follow  promptly.  Weak   Throat,   Racking   Cough   Cured  "For five years I suffered from a severe bronchitis. A harsh, dry, racking  cough kept my throat in a raw condition from one year's end to another.  Before going to sleep at night I always had a bad attack, and in the  morning before each breakfast I suffered greatly. My voice was harsh  ancl raspy, and sometimes I found it  difficult to make myself understood.  Catarrhozone seemed to soothe and  lieal from the first day. It cured me,  and now I wouldn't think of being  without a Catarrhozone Inhaler ��������������������������� it  means life to me." i  The above experience is related by  Mr. Alexander V. Stivary of Hamilton,  Pit., and proves the effectiveness of  Catarrhozone, which will cure every  cough, cold, bronchial or catarrhal attack. The doMar size of Catarrhozone  contains two months' treatment and is  guaranteed. Smaller size 50c, sample"  size 25c. All dealers, or The Catarrhozone Company. Buffalo, N.Y., and  Kingston. Canada.  Could Not Work All Summer, and Doctor Failed to Help, but Cure was  Quick When He Used Dodd's Kidney  Pills.  Benton. N.B., . April S.��������������������������� (Special.) ���������������������������  Boidering on the miraculous is the "cure  of John McElroy, a young man well  known here. He was suffering from  heart trouble and was so bad that all  last summer he was not able to do a  clay's .work, Dodd's Kidney Pills cured  him. In telling the story of his cure,  Mr. McElroy says:  "1 went to tt doctor who said 1 had  palpitation, but his medicine did not  seem to reach the spot. I suffered for  over ;i year and all last summer I  was not able to do a day's work. My  sleep was broken and unrefreshing." 1  felt heavy ancl sleepy after meals and  f was always tired and nervous. I perspired freely with the least exertion.  =iIA-fter��������������������������� I-had=-finished-taking-the=doe=t=  tor's medicine, ancl as 1 felt no better,  1 read in an almanac what Dodd's Kidney Pills could do ancl made up my  mind to try them. Beforo I had fin -  ished the first box r felt different, and  by thc time the second was half gone  I was working in the woods and doing-  good work."  Wales for some years and is out of a  Welsh pony' mare. Tne three -year-old  record by Young Dolly is dealt with  above.  A strong feature of the Englisa sport  has always been pony racing and a  speedy pony between 13 and 14 hands  always sold well. A few years oack  trainers went to sone trouble to develop speed ii.. Tcelaud ponies, who  range from 11 to 12.'] hands and are  sold in London, green from the droves,  for a song. By the aid of noppl'-.s many  of these have developed surprising-  speed ancl many races aro given for  ponies 13 hands nnd under. .The mile'  record by a 12.2 pacing pony is 2.-10.  Some of rhe best of Hie Iceland mares  have been bi"_d to American trotting  stallions ancl the h.(>.'i! -if (he old trotting pony, Sea" King "2.IS.1,, hns'.beeh.  used for this purpose, so that miich improvement is being made in the type of*  those pacing ponies.'  " The Pinero-Playgoing Flower-Seller  (to the old gentleman who has bought  a penn'orth)���������������������������Nan, guv'nor, don't tell  me as 'ow it's i'er me own partickler  little bit in the Pandora chorus.  * *    *  Alice���������������������������So Miss Fortleigh has become  a suffragette. Whatever induced her  to espouse the cause?  Kate���������������������������She probably  thought at  her,  age a woman ought to espouse somer  thing!  * *    *  Me���������������������������According to the statistics, the  consumption of beer in this town was  150 quarts per head."  She���������������������������Wretch! Now I know why the  bills ran up so last summer while I  was away.  Reduced by Asthma. The constant  strain of asthma brings the patient to  ti dreadful state of hopeless exhaus-  tioii7=Early-^uscJ=shoukl=-by-alI=moans=  be made of the famous Dr. J. D. Kell-  o'gg's Asthma Remedy, which more  than any other acts quickly and surely on thc air passages and brings  blessed help and comfort. No home  whero asthma is present in thc least  degree should be without this great  remedy.  THE RIGHT WAY  Tn all cases of  mSTlOfill'ISH, 1MNK 13VK, I.N'FMJl'.XZA,  CO]_l)S,   J-T������������������;.  of all   horses,   brood mares,   colts,  stallions,  Is  to  "SPOHN THEM"  on   their   tongues   or   in   the   feed   put  Spoil n's   Liquid   Compound.     Give   the  remedy to all of them.    It acts on the  blood and  glands. It routs the disease  by   expelling   the   disease   germs.     It  wards  off   the  trouble  no matter how   |1  they   are   "exposed."     Absolutely   free   V  from  anything* injurious.    A child  can  safely take it. 50c. and $1.00; $5.50 ancl "j  $11.00 the dozen. Sold'by dnic-'ists ancl  harness dealers.  UiMtrilmtors:  All   WholL'NiiIe Drungisls  SPOHN MEDICAL GO.  Cliemi.st.s nnd  Hiiuteriologist.s  GOSHEX,   INI).,   U.S.A.  WALL  PLASTER  The " Empire" Brands of Wood Fiber, Cement Wall  ancl Finish Plasters should interest you if you  are looking- for the best plaster board.  Write today for our specification booklet.  The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.  WINNIPEG, MAN.  (.1  136 ffifcSaZS^^B-.^SMSfi-i-^i.i^'. J-'-*' '-*������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������..iai:<'rr:������������������----r- .- :"������������������  b  !*H  If**  l  '  ���������������������������*> .  l):-r    --:<  Thursday, July 4, 1912  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  i  tf  Our Stock of Warm Weather Goods  is complete:  Refrigerators  Screen Doors  Hay Tools  Rakes  Blocks  Harness  Ice Cream Freezers  Screen Windows  Forks  Mowing Machines  Wire Rope  Manila Rope  We carry the only complete -stock in town of light  and  heavy  Harness,   Collars and all accessories.  We do plumbing, heating and ' all classes of sheet  metal work.     Write or call for prices & particulars.  Fulton Hardware Co.  Limited.       Enderby, B. C.  The Aladdin Lamp  It Outshines  GAS OR ELECTRICITY  This is an oil-burning lamp which produces a flood of pure, wjite light  ���������������������������more brilliant than nas or electricity���������������������������yet wonderfully mellow j.nd easy  on the eyes. It is simple and safe, clean and noiseless, does not fill the  room with obnoxious, unhealthful od ors. To have a better lighted home,  witb an���������������������������   " ~ ..."  ALADDIN Mantle Lamp  ,  will actually cost you'rothing.   It will pay for   itself   in the oil it saves.  ,-   I am thc agent for the Mantle Lamp Company of America and am tellr  , ,ing you what I know to be abs.-'s-te facts.   Professor Rogers, of Lev/is In-  ' stitute, Chicago, made a compara'We test of   all   the   leading' oil-burning  lamps on the market���������������������������and the Alad-din was   found   to ��������������������������� -jive   the "BEST  ���������������������������LIGHT and the MOST ECONOMICAL to use.     But.you don't need-to accept, these strong    statements on my word only.     All I ask is the opportunity to PROVE THEM at. my own risk.     I will be glad to let you -a   :  Tiy. an Aladdin Lamp in your Home Before You Buy  -I furnish Table, Hanging, Bracket, Wall and Chandelier types "of lamps���������������������������*  , - in fact-Aladdin Lamps for every-.pii.'pose.     Just'drop me" a post ."card and  1   pimply "say -you' are" interested,     t'll--; be glad to'bring an'Aladdin Lamp to  " show-you.and" leave in your home to use a uight or. two",' entirely���������������������������without-  " obligation"., ' Mail ;the- card"to-day^ BERNARD ROSOMAN;"-'Agent', /ZJy '  , yJ  \ --      y -��������������������������� 7-V ;/ .   ���������������������������'    __���������������������������;    ..   Grindrod/ Okanagan Valley, 'B.C.-  ft; Fraser Valey  ��������������������������� aldergrove;. b. -a  ���������������������������"    Have the Finest  Home-Grown Nursery Stock  - Including��������������������������� " '"..-���������������������������-  ' APPLES,  PEARS, PLrMS, CHERRIES,  SMALL   FRUITS "AND ORNAMENTAL SHRUBBHRY. For full particulars, write���������������������������    -     -  RICHARD McCOMB,  General Manager,  Aldergrove, B.C  LIVE DISTRICT AGEtfT WANTED.  If you  have land  to sell  List it" with me.  If you want to  buy land, see me.  Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard, Mara,B. C.  CITY OF ENDERBY  Fresh Meats  If 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.  Tenders for Excavating and  Backfilling.  Tenders are hereby invited for the  work of excavating and backfilling in  connection with the installation of  main drains on George and Regent  streets. .Plans and-specifications-can  be seen at the City Kail :  All tenders must be enclosed in  sealed envelopes marked "Tender,"  and must reach the undersigned not  later than noon on Thursday, the 4th  day of July, 1912.  Thc lowest or any tender will not  necessarily be accepted.  By order of the Council.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN,  City Clerk.  City Hall,  June 27th, 1912.  H. McCONNEL  Tailoring, Repairing,  Cleaning,  Etc.  Men's Suits cleaned, pressed and repaired on  short notice.   Enderby Hotel Block.  R. Chadwick  registered plumber  (certificate.)    Painter and Decorator,|  Box 74, Enderby.  WATER ACT  All persons who have any water  rights within the -\amloops Water  District are required b- file claims  with the Comptroller of Water Rights  at the Parliament Buildings on or before the 15th day of July nexti Parties who have already filed claims  will'be notified in a few days whether  further information is required. The  Board desires to have all claims examined and compared with the departmental maps and books before  the'hearing- of evidence.  Mr. C. H. Dunbar, a barrister, has  been appointed    by   the   Minister of  Lands to assist the nolders of water  rights \ in   the   preparation  of their   ,  statements   of   claim and will- be at  the different   places mentioned below   ,  on the dates fixed.     He will be pro- .  vided  witb the necessary forms,  but  the claimants   should bring a sketch  showing their   land and the' streams  with the point   of diversion" shown ;  this sketch, may   be  drawn - roughly. ,-  They should also bring tall the papers 7 -  they may have ,in, the way of deeds,   -  records and entries, that Mr. Dunbar '  may see' them.,    Mr. Dunbar will also ���������������������������  prepare any objections which-may be _���������������������������  made. -        ��������������������������� ���������������������������       J .  When ' the   claims_'.are   all,in the'  Board. wrill    examine .the claims and  objections, and a.-list will'be sent to7  the Government Agent at Kamloops7'  who will show it to any person.\who -  applies. '        -   ; /! \ r".;  Mr. Dunbar will be at���������������������������    * '  Kamloops, Jtyie 25, and 26,.-" y~"  Armstrong, June,27, , ���������������������������/-. ��������������������������� -, - :t ��������������������������� ".-',' /  Enderby," June '28, , -.   ' - '; J -'   '   ,y /,  Gleriema,'. June 29,'"    ." ���������������������������/';.' -J-' X{  Salmon Arm,-* July 2,- : --* -  >" ;' ,''   *���������������������������_}*  . Ducks,"July 3,', "7- r^iyr ''".'���������������������������'',.--.",  \  Savona, ,July 4,,    * -,.-"7 *'., ��������������������������� -.        ;';.,'.  '*Ashcroft, July'5, .,   ,   77"'-,. \\iy'-'y.  ' Kamloops,  July.' 6. -  -","' y-��������������������������� 'i'. X/' --J'  '��������������������������� Victoria, 19th June,, 1912.*., ;/i\Zyz  \-, -��������������������������� -' .' J.. F.' ARMSTRONG,-7 v7 '  Acting Comptroller* of Water'Rights, r  -',.- .''" '     /-/Fk - ^ ������������������ft_������������������   ~"^?_r^  > 'J'Z'Z -���������������������������-' -Ci~>-  ���������������������������  - -   ���������������������������y^S^^^^-ai'-'^V--    :"  -���������������������������-  SYNOPSI^OF-COAL IIINING^^^ _y  ,-7 Coal .mining-'rightsiof. the;-Domini6myjrf;  ip'-.Mariitbba," *- -"Saskatchewan'7and *A.lz?"rx  ���������������������������berta-.j.-'t-he-' -;Yukon'- -Territory"; 7 the'Tfji  Northwest;T������������������rritbrie8'~arid7a, portionTrj  of,the, province of British-Columbia/">'y  may- be leased'for,' a* term, of- twenty^''"'  one-years at ain; annual ���������������������������reri tai-of^?r;-'  an" acre".! , Not- more, than -2.560, acres;.j<  will"be laasedto one'applicant. --;_ ���������������������������'c7'*7<-  ', Application - "for v- a. lease' must-, be.. 7  made-by the .applicant] in person'tol7  the Agent."or ' sub-Agent.of, the dis--/'<  trict in which .rights applied ���������������������������'for are  situated.'" . - ;'--.. - 'y :-'u .'-:--}i.  7 In surveyed territory the land must J':..  be"descriDed7by7 ,sections, "-or.-legal _ '  sub-divisions .'of -sections,' and'-"in-un-7 -  surveyed territory the tract applied.; -'  for shall'.be. staked .out by the appli-.-,.���������������������������-  cant-himself. -_ "." *r-v~!-  . Each application must be accora- .;  panied by a fee for $5 which-wiir'be-." -  refunded if _the'-'rights applied for^are, '.  not available,- but not otherwise".1 "A";.;']  royalty ��������������������������� shall - be .paid on', the.'trier-7',  chantable output of. the mine-at-the.-'-  rate of five cents per ton.. '���������������������������   :.���������������������������-.���������������������������'   The person "operating the mine shall'!' ���������������������������'  furnish the Agent with sworn returns& "  accounting for' the   full quantity of-  merchantable coal mined a[nd pay the "  jtoyalty^thereon.======Ii=the^coal=mining=T==  rights are not being operated, such ,  returns should be furnished at least -  once a year.  The lease will include the coal raining 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 $10.00 ah acre.  - For full information application  should be made to the Secretary of.  the-Department _of _thc"Intcrior;~Ot"-i  tawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of tlie Interior.  N.B.���������������������������Unauthorized publication of  this advertisement will not be paid  for. sp2  SHUSWAP & OKANAGAN BRANCH  Daily trains both ways from Sicamous Junction to Okanagnn Landing:  _=_������������������ ������������������.>_*__: I  iZi-Ji  i.L������������������-p^. ..-J  \zyjri  ;>,_���������������������������- y ?J* I  r/'/rfl .  : w -,   ,41  7 y]  1  -1!    r  I  "j:" I  * 1.   <  South  North  bound  .STATIONS  bound  read down  read up  10.15   (Lv)  sicamous  Jet  (Ar)  17.30  10.48  Mara  .16.45  11.03  Grindrod  16.29  11. IS  Enderby  16.14  11.45  Armstrong ���������������������������  15.45  12.03  Larkin  15.25  12.30  Vernon  15.00  12.45 (Ar)  Ok. Landing  (Lv) 14.45  H. W. BRODIE            JNO.BURNHAM  Gen. Pus.  Agt.  Agent  Vancouver  Enderby  Dill short-stopping a slow ball  TH-.EK remilur Pool Tiiblos  ONK tull-.si7.ed Billiard Table  Hel'ore you leap it is well lo look  ovor the fence to seo where you will  land; briers oft hedge Lhe fence upon  the far side. ENDERBY PRESS  AND  WALKER'S WEEKLY  WANTED  8G ME$  At   Pace  to  Learn ^Barber  Trade  Onlv eight'weeks required to'learn, tools  free* and pay wages while learning. Positions secured on completion at from Sjio  to S'-O per week. We have hundreds ot  locations where you ean start business  for vourself. Tremendous demand for  barbers. Write for Free Catalogue; better still, call. If you would become an  expert you must be an International  graduate.  INTERNATIONAL    BARBER    COLLEGE  Alexander Ave.,  First Door  \vest  of Main St., Winnipeg.  CUTTING TREES BY WIRE  A new iik-IIhkI uf lVllliiK* tn-cs hy  tin- friction of a steel svire. whieh is  i.l.li' to wurl. its way through ;i -'U-  inc-h tree- in -ihout ,������������������lx minute.c, is .nit-'  linf. the- axcnu'ii out of business in the  forests uf Germany. The wire is  drawn rapidly about the tree and the  heat s.(.'iierated hy the friction is sulli-  cient lu burn a thin carbonized kfi't.  which is both smoother and ek-nner  than the cut of a saw. The charcoal  layer adhering to thc trunk is extremely thin and allows the structure  and any disease of the wood to be  distinctly recognized. Jl enables the  tree to be marked with chalk, and at  the same time serves to preserve any  trunks that may bo left tempornrily  in the woods. There are many advantages in this method, notably, no  waste, decreased labor, absence of all  apparatus usually miuired, and the  machine can be used in close quarters  not sufficient for men choppers. One  is struck by looking- over a piece of  woodland in this vicinity at the waste  in stumpage, left by the wood chopper.  If the now Gorman plan should become RC-n era I'and the trees bo cut off  close to the ground, it would mean  the saving* of a great amount of lumber that is now wasted.  DODD'S \  KIDNEY^  V  PILLS7A  ?��������������������������� A BETES  FOR MARRIED MEN ONLY  If you find your razor as dull as a  hoc. ask your wife if she wasn't paring  hoi- corns. Vou can surely remove your  corns quickly, painlessly, and promptly  ���������������������������by using. Putnam's i'ainless Corn Extractor. Unequalled as ������������������ painless remedy. Ueincmber the name, Putnam's  Painless Com Rxfraclor. Sold by  druggists,  price 2SC.  ������������������������������������fiBS0RBlJOKSf  Corns, JJunions.C'ixlIouBlJunchea,  ' Tiroil, Acliin.7, Sv.-ollon l-'cct. 16  allays pain and takes out soreness  and inflammation promptly. Ucaling  and soothing���������������������������causes a bettor circulation of tho blood ihrouKh the part, as-  sIsilnR nature in building ncw.hcaltt.y  tlssuo and eliminating tho old. Alex  Ahl, Tohinsport, Ind., writes Nov. 15,  1555: "No doubt you remember my getting two bottles of your ..i;soitm:;K,JR.,  for a bunion on my foot. My foot la  well." Also valuable for any swelling  or painful aflllction, Ooitro, Knlfir/.oil Glands,  Varicose Vein-., Milk Log, Strains, Sprains,  Heals Cuts, Jirulsu.s, Lacerations. Trlco 61.00  and $2.00 at all drufc'Ri.sts or delivered. Hook I O .'roc.  W. F. YOUNG, P.D.F.,210 LymansBldg., Montreal, Can.  =     Also  i'ui-iiishcT hv "MlrrfnfM'.TTiTT���������������������������&���������������������������W-ynm-  Cn.,    W'inir.iio^;     The     National     JJrui.    and  Cheiuiial Co.,  Winnipeu  dersnii   Uru.s.   Co..   Ltd.  ,, Calsiiiy:  Vi-iiircnivei  ,������������������1   11 en-  That Reminds Me  Ore day, when Mr. Evarts was  Secretary of State, he. was entering  ihe elevator 'at the department to  go to his oflice, and looking around  on the crowd of passengers, remarked 7 "This is the.'largest collection for foreign missions that I ever  saw   taken    up"  I,       .;:       *  .Marrit's wife, at the end "I" the  usual breakfast-table quarrel, burst  inlo tears behind the. coffee urn, and.  a.s she searched for her hnndkerchief,  wailed: "Vuii said, the second lime 1  -.-fused you, that you'd rather live in  eternal torment with me than in bliss  by yourself." "Well. 1 h:������������������l '������������������>' wish."  growled   Marrit.  !. If- *1  It was a reminiscent annoyance that  moved a young widow on a blustery  March morning, who entered her  drawing-room lo find that tlie wind  had overturned the vase which contained her husband's remains,  "Pshaw," she said, "now isn't it jirt  like George to throw his ashes all over  iny new Kirmanshad rug!"  * *    *  A short time after the concert began  a man ruse and said: "Is there a Christian Scientist in the audience?" Another man rose in his turn. "J am a  Christian Scientist," said hc. "Then,  sir." said the other, advancing towards  him, "I will fisk you to change places  with me, as my seal is in an abominable draught."  V       *       tf  Aii especially enthusiastic lady tourist had kept up her Galling fire of  questions until she had thoroughly  mastered the geography of the country. Then she ventured fo ask the  brakeman how hc had lost his finger:  ���������������������������'Cut off in making a coupling between  cars, J suppose?" "No, madame," he  said, "I wore that finger off pointing-  out scenery to tourists."  * -?    *  Robert Henri, the artist, was talking at the annual exhibition of thc  "Philadelphia Academy of Fine Arts  about certain old masters. "Take, for  instance," he said, "Morland. The illustrious and indefatigable Aforland  painted  in   the  course  of  forty  yoars  4,000' pictures.    And of these " Mr.  Henri smilil his quiet and intelligent  smile. "Of these," he continued, "no  less than 8.000 are- still  extant."  * *    *  Apropos of the downfall of Ernest  Terah Hooley, the English promoter,  Senator ba Follette said the other day  ���������������������������SEN'S  AIu  1ENTS  CAUSED BY NEGLECT  Are Quickly  Cured and Robust,  Sound Health Restored by Dr.  Hamilton's Pills.  Women are on the whok  than men. One reason is thai their  system is more complicated; another  and more important reason is they put  off measures of relief loo long. At thc  beginning, constipation is the cause of  nine-tenths of women's ailments. The  blood becomes weakened and polluted  ���������������������������the nerves suffer and a run-down  condition   takes  root.  Because of their mildness of action  as a system regulator, because of their  undoubted power to remove constipation, irregularities, no medicine for  women can compare with Dr. Hamilton's Pills. The kidneys quickly respond to the remedial action of Dr.  Hamilton's Pills ancl the result is as  you would expect���������������������������pain in the back  and side, shortness of breath, and bad  color disappear���������������������������the functions of the  body then operate naturally, congestion and pain are prevented and perfect health   returns.  Thousands of happy women say Dr.  Hamilton's Pills arc the greatest and  best blood-purifier, the finest complexion rcnewcr, the most, certain regulating medicine knoAvn. All dealers, in  20.:. boxes, or thc Catarrhozone Co.,  Kingston. Canada.  perspire. The long hair, holding the  dampness' caused by the sweating, is  liable to give them colds;' rheumatism,  pneumonia, or kindred diseases. This  mass of cold, wet hair uses up considerable heat, which can only be supplied by the energy derived from the  food consumed, all of which is required  to meet the demands of body waste  and labor. The condition is, therefore,  a. drain on the animal's constitution.  Tho perspiration of a clipped horse  evaporates quickly, almost as soon as  secreted, rind upon going lo the stable  al lhe noon hour, or at night, the animal rests in comfort, and is in a position to make the best use of his entire  ration.  The  clipped   horse  does  not  require  as  much   attention   by   the  groom  as  undipped,   ancl   in   these   days  of  Cures Old Folks' Coughs  Doesn't   Disturb   the   Stomach,    Eases  at  Once and  Cures Thoroughly.  "CATARRHOZONE"  A  BOON  MANY THOUSANDS.  TO  labor this is no mean  as the teamster often is  be stockman and chore-  hence,   while   he   wishes  in    Washington:  The English law  doesn't-allow a man as much rope as  thc American law. A very wealthy  American once said to an Englishman:  'Oh, yes, you have a good trade here  in England, perhaps, but. as far as  Napoleons of finance go, why, I have  never once met a Napoleon of finance  in all my visits to London.' 'No, probably not,' the Englishman replied.  'Vou see, we keep our Napoleons of  finance.in jail.' ."      " - ,  Tommy Dcagen, soldier of fortune  and distinctive character, worked for  the trolley company in the old clays���������������������������  "the good old days," he called them,  but that is largely his point of view.  He had worked five or six days, and  hc had worked hard, as conductor. He  liked the work and he found it worth  while. One day as he hopped off his  car at the division office hc -saw a  crowd of conductors standing around.  "What's this, boys? A strike?" he asked in surprise. "Nope," was the reply;  "this is pay day. Didn't you know it?"  "What?" said Deagen; "do they pay  you. too?"  Italian workmen are. as a rule, not  fond of strikes;  they usually resort to  CURED BY GIN PILLS  "llridgcville. N.S.  "I-Vir tv.-etijy _ years. I Jiave been  Yroiib!ed~7vffh ~~K~m1ii".v "ami" llladdl-r  Trouble, and have been treated by  many iloetors bul found little relief.  I had given up all hope of getting  cured when I tried Gin I'ills. Now. I  cau say with a happy heart, that I w.ih  enred,  ������������������������������������������������������UAX1KI. K. KliASKI!."  Writ" vi.- r,ii- ff e sample of Gin I'ills  to try. Then yet the .-i-.iil.ir size  Iti.xe,- :il your dealer's or direct from  ns .Vic a box, fi for $li..".0. Money refunded ii Gin I'ills fail to cure. National l)niu' and Chemical Co. of Canada, l.imiled, |)cpl, | ..!*.. Toronto.  best things 1 have ever seen in any  pamphlet on that subject." "1 am very  ���������������������������proud to hear you say so," said Tillman much gratified. "What were the  things that pleased you so much?"  "Why," explained Bailey, "as I passed  the Senate restaurant this morning I  saw a girl come" out into the corridor  with two cherry pies wrapped up in  -it."      ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������    " '-"  the  scarcity of  consideration  compelled to  boy as well,  to give all the lime possible to the  care of his team, he is often compelled to slight the cleaning. Tho undipped horse suffers greatly from this.  His matted coat of hair irritates him  continuously, while the clipped horse,  with no such a dirt accumulator, is  kept citiite clean, with comparatively  little labor. It must bc remembered  .that the condition of the horse's skin  plays an important part in thc general  health of the animal. No skin can bc  kept clean with a mass of dirty, grimy,  sweaty hair, holding all kinds of dust  and filth to clog the pores. Why do  people wear lighter garments in the  warm weather? Because the winter  clothing is uncomfortable, and not in  thc best interest of general health. For  the same reason, the horse should bc  allowed to change his coat rapidly.  Under natural conditions, he was not  compelled to work, and suffered no inconvenience by the slow shedding of  his heavy winter coat, but man has  changed fhe conditions. The horse  must be the motive power for moving  implements,'-Vehicles and machinery.  This requires practically all his reserve  energy. r-Tis body heats up higher than  it would on the hottest day in summer under, natural conditions, and yet  hc is compelled, very often, to, wear  his winter coat," because nature did not  comply with the need created by man  of .its immediate removal. Protection,  if needed, can hc had in the form of  a blanket, so that clipping is the only  safe, sure and reliable means of solving the dilficully. Clip the horses and  seed with comfort.  (Because you are old is no reason  for suffering with everlasting coughing���������������������������those terrible chest troubles ancl  dillicult breathing can be thoroughly  cured with Catarrhozone. Vou simply  breathe lho healing vapor of Catarrhozone, and instantly its rich balsamic  fumes are carried by your breath into  the tiniest recesses of the nose, throat,  chest,  bronchial tubes and lungs.  Just think of it���������������������������a direct breathable  medicine, full of soothing antiseptic  pine essences that reaches every sore,  congested membrane, in two seconds.  No '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 suf-,.  fered from Catarrh, and continually  hawked and 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 one 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' .ir.d  other so-called remedies.  "Receiving   such   immense   benefit,   I  continued   using   Catarrhozone,   and   ir\  a few weeks I was completely cured of  Catarrh  and  throat trouble."    -  Get Catarrhozone today. Large  size costs $1.00, and lasts two monUs.  Smaller sizes 25c. and 50c. All dealers, or The - Catarrhozone Company,  Buffalo. N.V., and Kingston,  Ont.  Teacher���������������������������I-Iow old would a person be  this year who was born in.lSS-1?  Overly Sophisticated Scholar���������������������������Was it  a man or a woman ?  With the Horses  /!������������������>���������������������������%_r\/Y  iWt'/' A C U A������������������"d Numbers ol Valuable Premiums  $200-IN CASH GIVEN AWAY FREE  __PARe"M"M* NREOQA 1 UPML ||  The Army of  Constipation  Is Growing Smaller Every Day.  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER PILLS are  responsible���������������������������they no^  only  give relief���������������������������  they permanently  cure Coojttp*-  tion.    Mil  lions ute  them for  Bilioui-  Mil, Indigeitioa. Sick HewUcke, Sallow Skto.  SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICK  Genuine muabeai Signature  other "means ��������������������������� to get" -what i1*rcy^viintv  A company of Italian navvies engaged  in thc construction of a railway in  Germany had their wages reduced.  They said nothing, but during the  night each of the men cut an inch off  lhe end of his shovel. Jn reply to the  engineer who look them lo task  about it, ono of them said: "Not so  much pay. no lift so much earth. So  much longer last work. Italian no fool  lik... fJurmiiii. _ILnlian _ik.i ..strike^."  *    *    +  A minister had traveled some distance lo preach, and at the conclusion  i.r the morning service, waited for  some one lo Invito him to dine; but  the congrogatlon dispersed without  noticing him. When lhe house was  nearly empty- the minister stopped  up to a gentleman and said: "Brother, will you go homo to dinner with  mo tuday?" "Where do you livo'r  "About eighteen miles from here."  "Xo; but will you dine with ine,"  answered the gentleman, with a flushed face, whieh invitation the clergyman   gravely accepted.  ill        *        :.  .Mrs. Hamilton J-'ish "Webster at a  luncheon in Newport said of a young  girl who had Just returned from Paris:  '������������������������������������������������������Sho .studied, you know, under de  Re-sake. They tell a story about hor.  One afternoon in presence of the whole  class she sang an aria of Puccini's. All  the while she was singing the maestro  walked up and down muttering 'Mon  Dion!' 'Pestc!' and such like expressions. Whon she finished everybody  looked at him expectantly, anxious to  hear tlie final verdict. M. do Reszke  strode up to Lhe girl, laid his hand on  her shoulder in a gentle, fatherly way,  and delivered his verdict in a murmur:  ���������������������������Ma chore,' he said, 'marry soon. Good-  by.'"  *    *    *  On one occasion Senator Tillman  was so much pleased with a speech he  made that he printed it in pamphlet  form. "I congratulate you," Senator  Bailey said, a few days later, "on that  speech which you have circulated as a  pamphlet. I happened to see ono this  morning,' and it contained some of the  During the heavy, continuous work  necessary to get Lhe crop sown in fhe  spring, anything which makes for Lhe  comfort of the horse should be encouraged. A few'years ago, many were  adverse to the practice of clipping, believing that it was dangerous to the  health of the horse, but these are gradually being won over, until at the present time most horse-owners agree that  the clipped horse is in practically no  danger of colds, and Lhat hc does hi.s  .work easier and in greater comfort  than tho animal struggling with the  shedding of a .heavy coat of hair, while  all his energies are required in the  work of soil tillage. The fact is, clipped horses are less subject to cold;  and such affections, thrive bettor, ancl.  -ii-.prnpo.rlv- blanketed,. _s.u I'L'e rJ_Cjis_.cT.is_i  comfort than their unclipped mates.  Thc clipped horse dries off rapidly after the day's work, and is not, like Lhc  unclipped animal, compelled to rest  wilh a blanket of shaggy, wet hair enveloping him���������������������������cold, clammy and un-  comforlable. Morses are "soft" in  spring. They perspire easily. The  more   hair  thoy  have,   the  more   they  CPAHE  RCYREH  UPML  ERPA  ������������������. Simula condition about which we will write as soon as answers are rrccrved.   We do not want a ceni or  HIDES, PELTS & TALLOW  . Highest market prices paid.  Present .Prices���������������������������10 cents and  Ll cents for sailed hides.  Winnipeg: Tanning Oo  Winnipeg,   Man;  JUST ONE MORE  SPLENDID CURE  RHEUMATISM   WAS   VANQUISHED  BY   DODD'S  KIDNEY  PILLS.  Amable Lamarche Tells How His Kidney Disease Developed and How He  got Relief When He Used the One  Sure Cure.  I.efaivre, Onl. ��������������������������� (Special).���������������������������Another  splendid cure by Dodd's Kidney Pills  is lhe talk nf. this village. Mr. Amable  Lamarche is the person cured and the  cure is vouched for by his numerous  friends.  ............    "It was a sprain and a cold that was  the beginning of my trouble," Mr. Lamarche says in telling his story. "I  could not sleep, my appetite was fitful and I felt heavy and sleepy after  meals. T was" always thirsty, had a  hitler Inslo in my mouth and perspired  freely. My limbs were heavy and I  had a dragging sensation across the  loins.  "When my symptoms developed into  rheumatism I realized thai my kidneys  were lhe cause of Lhe trouble and I  started to take Dodd's Kidney Pills.  Six boxes made me a well man."  Kidney trouble quickly develops into  painful ancl often fateful diseases. To  ensure good health, cure Lhe first  symptoms with Dodd's Kidney Pills.  They never fail.  WE=POSITIVEtY=������������������UARANTEE=  that a 25-pound pail of  INTERNATIONAL STOCK FOOD  will save you $7.00 worth of Corn or Oats  Because   it   promotes   digestion   and  assimilation  and  enables  you  to   cut  down the grain ration 15% to 25% und still get better   results.    Tho saving ,  of  grain represents  a  saving of good  hard  cash  to  you.  WE WANT YOU TO FEED 100 LBS. AT OUR RISK  Read whiit James'U. Hillro* Fredencton-  Junction, P.Ii.l., wrote us on February  f| It will not cost you a cent if  you are not satisfied. See  our dealer in your town or write  us for particulars. Mention this  paper and the stock you own  and we will send you a litlio,  size 16 x 22, of our three champion stallions.  INTERNATIONAL STOCK F000 CO., Limited  15th i  I think Intertintion..l Stock Food is a (.rent thinf.  for slock. We wouldn't be without it for anything.  It keeps our horses in fine condition ; in Fact, every  person admires them, they have ������������������uch a glossy skin  and always look well. We -rfive it to youittf calves  and pif.i and find it ap-rees with them splendioly.and  the Poultry Food i hows itself in a very short time.  Our hens liave been layinc. mos-t of the wintrr.   I  cannot ���������������������������;������������������>��������������������������� too much for yoa:  aninials  food f.ir all kinds of  TORONTO  THE BEST PRESERVATIVE OF LEATHER  YOU CAN FIND.  EUREKA  H ARN ESS     Ol L The Imperial Oil Co.. Limited  Dealers Everywhere  WALL PLASTER  The "-Empire" Brands of Wood Fiber, Cement Wall  and Finish Plasters should .interest you if you  are looking for the best plaster board.  Write today for our specification booklet.  The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.  WINNIPEG, MAN.  (  I  139 r^���������������������������__ri__^,_o^i-rtt.'_i-rt.t������������������iMv!e.i.-������������������������������������;j:-.-i-v.   ..wi.i.j..s'..-v,<.i-JJ3J������������������'"lJ^'"wr'''-*���������������������������'-  IA-  ENDERBY PEESS AND WALKER'S "WEEKLY  /  >  South Pole Explorers  Captain Amundsen and Captain  Scott are close personal friends. 'They  met just before they started for the  pole and when they parted they wished  each other success. Captain Amundsen, whose expedition was a smaller  one that that of Captain ''Scott, had a  slight advantage over Captain Scott,  as the former's base of operations was  established about SO miles nearer to  the goal than that of his opponent.  Their equipment varied in many respects, Captain Amundsen relying on  dog transport and his men being  equipped with skis on which they expected to make great speed over the  glacier ice, while Captain Scott took  .with him dogs, ponies and motor  sledges; Captain Amundsen's party  consisted of only sixteen men while  that of Captain Scott numbers s'ixty,  and is the best equipped of any expedition which ever attempted Arctic  or Antarctic exploration.  Captain Amundsen, the discoverer of  the Northwest Passage, left Norway in  1910  with  the  ostensible   purpose ' of  making an attempt to drift across the  Arctic  Ocean   in  search   of  the North  Pole, a voyage-Vvhich was likely to occupy   not  less   than   six   years.     The  first intimation that he was not in thc  Arctic Ocean  came when his steamer  the  Fram  was  sighted  by  the  Terra  Nova,   Scott's   ship,    early   last   year.  .  Amundsen then went into winter quarters early in 3 911 at Bay of Whales, in  Ross Sea.   The party was to have been  picked  up  by  his  ship  some  time  in  February  of  this  year  on   his  return  from the trip across the ice.   Considerable interest has been  aroused  as  to  who would be first to communicate to  the world the. first news as to the results    of   his    Antarctic    expedition���������������������������  Amundsen    or ��������������������������� Captain - Scott.      The  former  had   a   longer   return   journey  than  Scott,   but  the  latter  was  compelled   to  make  a stop  to  pick  up  a  party, and has not yet been heard from.  Amundsen's position  as regards the  charge that he was playing an underhanded   game   with   regard " to'" Scott,  as told by Nansen, was as follows:  '.'After Cook's and .Peary's return the  .  interest for his North Polar expedition  ceased; the support he had been promised from America, his last hope, was  withdrawn, and the Norwegian-Parliament refused to give him the additional  -grant' required.-     No" other- resources  were  left.    ]f nothing  were  done the  _ "money -.of    iiis. supporters would  be  '.wasted:     He  had 'therefore;'either  to  ..give up the whole^undertaking, on the  -preparation    of "whioh  he" had spent  _' some -years of his life,'- or to do some-  ��������������������������� thing tended to arouse the interest-of  the public at large in order t'o.put.himself in a position to raise the money  - still - wanting. v   He  chose  the  latter  -course, and, fearing that we might "advise, him not to go to the Antarctic, and  "considering it his duty to take-the re-  . sponsibility. on. himself alone, -he  der  cidednot  to  tell any/of us who had  assisted .him with the preparations for  the North Polar expedition  about his  new decision." '  - A- letter from Amundsen dated February 9, 191], was brought north by the  Fram after the party had been landed.  He gave the reasons why he made his  headquarters on the Barrier Ice a  little to the west of Edward VII. Land  at" the point along this remarkable ice  wall'where Captain James Clark Ross  in 1842 observed a large indentation or  bay in the walL In 1900, Borchgrevink,  the Norwegian explorer, entered this  small bay and thence climbed up to  the Barrier Ice surface, which he found  stretching southward as a wide, level  plain as far as the eye could see. Later  this bay^was seen by Captain  Scott;.  ."We  regard  to  our  future  prospects  shall do what wo can."  Thc Fram is a 400-ton gasoline auxiliary and one of thc strongest ships  ever built for polar exploration. She is  only 113 feet long and 36 feet beam.  Her hull is made of four ancl five thicknesses of heavy timber and at the bow  is four feet thick, while at the stern  it is three feel. It was in the Fram  that Nansen made his "farthest north"  in 1905. There were nineteen men  aboard the Fram when Amundsen determined to try for the South Pole and  neither among them nor among his  115 Eskimo clogs was there a single  ailment, when, on better than schedule  time, he landed at the edge of the barrier. > "  -  JGHH  REWARDS OF A DRESSMAKER  If anybody is qualified to explain the  mysterious processes by which, fashions in dress are imposed upon the  world it must be the head of the Parisian house of Paquin, in the Rue de !a  Paix. t -���������������������������  There is no doubt of the efficiency  with which she dominates the greatest  dressmaking establishment in the  world. Mme. Paquin assumed "the  dictatorship of the realm of Fashion,"  as the phrase makers will have it, in  December, 1907, upon the death of her  husband. M. Isador Paquin" was decorated by the minister of commerce" for  his services to France throughThis preeminent genius in his art. He was an  unknown clerk of the Paris Bourse,  and his bride was an equally obscure  little dressmaker at the time of their  marriage, about ]S91. . But" shortly  after they set up housekeeping a  wealthy patron established them in a  dressmaking business, small but in an  excellent location. . "   ",  At that time the great artists of  fashion were wont to hold themselves  coldly, and . mysteriously, aloof -from  their patrons. The newcomers in-the  field adopted an opposite policy. Monsieur, a born diplomat and a far-sighted business man young, handsome and  suave, and madame, charming and  tactful, were always accessible and always courteous.  Such qualities supplementing unquestioned taste and originality, prove-  ed so compelling that by the end of a  dozen years the annual income of the  house- of -Paquin "was" about $400,000.  Today it is probably far in excess of  that figure. ' Aside from."her interest  in thej establishment, Mme. -' Paquin  draws"a salary of ?60.000.'7;."-" "     '.  The detail of; business is-enormous:  Asmall army is employed, not, only in  designing, experimenting; and- making  but also in scouting for new'ideas, to  be modified or. exaggerated. ' Then  there' are the mannequins, who exhibit  the costumes in the showrooms, not to  speak of persons of far more consequence; who wear the latest .creations  on the stage or aVthe races.'  Save the Babies  INFANT MORTALITY is something frightful.  We can hardly realize that of  all the children born in civilized countries, twentytwo per cent., or nearly  one-quarter, die before they reach one year; thirty seven per cent, or more  than .one-third, before they are five, and one-half before they are fifteen!  We do not hesitate to say that a timely use of Castoria would save a majority of these precious lives, Neither do we hesitate to say that many of these  infantile deaths are occasioned by the use of narcotic preparations. Drops, tinctures  and soothing syrups sold for children's complaints contain more or less opium, or  morphine. They are, in considerable quantities, deadly poisons. - In any quantity  they stupefy, retard circulation and lead to congestions, sickness, death. Castoria  operates exactly the reverse, but you must see that it bears the signature of  Chas. H. Eetcher. Castoria causes, the blood to circulate properly, opens the  pores of the skin and allays fever. '  Letters from Prominent Physicians  addressed to Chas. H. Fletcher.  9 oo Drops  1 I I HI II 11'| I j u i i i*. I ) It I I I 1 Ml I 11 11 11 M M | . I H | 11 | | | it  nit " m i ii' 11111) n i it' n i ��������������������������� hi m i \ 111 it ii i n 1111111  AVfegetable Preparationfor Assimilating tlie Food andRegula-  ting thc Stomachs aMBowels of  Infants /Children  and-S"ir~Ern'est Shackleton entered it  in the course of his expedition of 1908,  and named it Bay of Whales. Because  this bay had been "observed at intervals for over sixty years, Amundsen  decided that it must .be an enduring  formation and would afford a safe harbor in which to unload his expedition.  The day after he sighted the Barrier  he reached this bay, which is in about  164 deg. W. long. His theory of the  -- originof the bay-is that-the sea shoals  where the bay exists and the mighty  glacier was thus forced out on either  side forming thus a great indentation  in the ice wall.  The Fram was safely moored to the  ice in the bay, and on January 16, 1911,  tho party began to unload thc cargo.  The house was erected on  top of tho  barrier ice, 150 feet above the surface  of the bay. ' The Greenland dogs,  115  in   number,   picked   for   their  hauling  qualities, slowly pulled the heavy laden  sledges  up   to  the  site.    The  solidly  built house stood safe and secure, sunk  four feet down in the snow as hard as  rock and supported by back stays on  all sides.   Amundsen named it "Fram-  heim" and it stood in about 164 deg.  W. Long., 7S deg. 40' S. Lat.   It is the  most southerly habitation yet built in  the Antarctic.    Fifteen tents were set  up around the house for the use of the  dogs and as storerooms for food supply, coal, wood, clothing, etc.   The food  depot   contained   provisions   sufficient  for  two  years.     Up  to  the  time  the  Fram left, the party had lived almost  entirely on seal meat, which Amundsen wrote he would not exchange for  any other dish in the world.      Seals  were found  in large numbers and he  expected to secure an adequate winter  supply for his party and the dogs.  "It is my intention," he., wrote, "to  lay down a main depot in 80 deg. S.  Lat., and a smaller one as far south as  possible; and I hope that, with the excellent means at our disposal, we shall  get to 83 deg. with the smaller depot  in the autumn, before the dark season  sets in.   I can say nothing more with  AN AFRICAN   DOG TRAINfcR  During the Spanish campaign ' in  Morocco a year or so ago mention was  made of the fact that the natives dressed regiments of dogs in capes and  military caps and sent them forth into  the field, where in the long grass they  were mistaken by the_ enemy for  soldiers creeping or lying in great)  numbers ready to take aim. /   '  These dogs were raised by a mountaineer who makes a specialty of training dogs for the chase, numbers of  which he has disposed of to Europeans  notably Russians/.. He now has in  each settlement within a - radius of  twenty miles one or two dozen of these  dogs, which, though small in stature,  Promotes Digestion.CheerFul-  ness and Rest.Contains neither  Opium.Morphine nor Mineral.  Not "Kar c otic .  HKipeofOUDrSAMUELPtTCHKR  ftm/Jok Seed"  Mx.Senna, ���������������������������> 0. ���������������������������  SockilUSallt-  AmseSeed *'  Affx/mvtt -   -'  BiCabonakSula.-'  ttmfuiSugv  mn Flavor.  A perfect Remedy for Constipation, Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea  Worms .Convulsions .Fcverish-  ness and Loss of Sleep.  '' FacSimile' Signature" oP".'.'-  7yX&tff^������������������'/'''-'>  NEW YORK. .X.  Dr. A. F. Peeler, of St Louis, Mo., says: "I have prescribed your Castoria  in many cases and have always found it an efficient and speedy remedy.". 7  Dr. Frederick D. Rogers, of Chicago, 111., says: I have found Fletcher's'"  Castoria very useful in the treatment of children's complaints.  Dr. William C. Bloomer, of .Cleveland, Ohio, says: In my practice I am  . ,  glad to recommend your Castoria, knowing it is perfectly harmless and  always satisfactory. '  Dr. R.Down, of Philadelphia, Pa., says: "I have prescribed your Castoria in my practice for many years -with great satisfaction to myself and J' ���������������������������  (benefit to my patients."  Dr. Edward Parrish, of Brooklyn, N. Y., says: "I have used your Castoria in my own household with good results, and have advised several.   '���������������������������  patients, to use it for its mild laxative effect and "freedom, from harm."  Dr. J. B. Elliott, of New York City, says:' "Having during,the past six  years prescribed. your Castoria for-infantile'stomach disorders, I most  heartily commend its use. The formula contains nothing deleterious  to the most delicate of children." ..,.'.'  Z -Dr. C. G. Sprague, of Omaha, Neb., says: 'Tour Castoria is an ideal ;"-���������������������������-  medicine for children, and I frequently prescribe it   While I do not advo-K  cate the indiscriminate use of proprietary medicines, yet Castoria'Is an.'"7.  exception for conditions which arise in the care of children."   -":.'      -.-'iyX  Dr. J. A. Parker, of Kansas, City, Jlo., says: "Your Castoria holds ^the " ':  ' esteem, of the medical profession* in a manner held by no other -proprie-. -,-. - -  ��������������������������� tary preparation.   It is a sure and reliable'medicine for infants and chil-"- '  dren.  In fact, it.is the universal household remedy for infantile ailments.".1,:,,..  .   Dr. H. F. Merrill, of Augusta/Me., says: "Castoria is one of the very'-,  finest and most remarkable;remedies for infants.and children..tIn.,m/7, /  ' opinion your Castoria hassaved thousands from an-early gravel :l/can.^. 7;  furnishVhundreds of testimonials from "this locality/as to its -T efficiencyV-"���������������������������'''  and merits."-   -���������������������������   :_.-   -7   -/.  ������������������- 'y/:.i  .-.v :. I;    7". ?���������������������������--;���������������������������"' ���������������������������; --* 7/^.i  GENUINE  ALWAYS  Bears tbe Signature of  ,"������������������-v<*.-v:-_  -,t iSf- p..  L*>E3s_  Exact Copy of Wrapper.  In Use For Over 30 Years.  -        THE CENTAUR COMPANY. NEW YORK CITV  ;$Z,:'Z "rfl  ���������������������������;//i;bi'k.  .  . ML*   -.',? I  2>!i1-"1A���������������������������_ I  ���������������������������i*  i--Z>i  ���������������������������--. *.:,_ -&  lare~swift runners and eager hunters  with a scent that is said to be most  unusual. This mountaineer makes  it a business to collect young and  starving dogs and to raise them for  sale, and has recently attained to the  oflicial dignity of game-master* in the  particular part of Morocco where he  has long had his home.  A Spanish dog-fancier visited him  last summer and was told that the  _English . pointer, is_ doubtless __L_direct  descendant of tho old-time Spanish  hunting-dog imported into Spain from  Africa. The setter is two hundred  years older at least. But it was the  acquaintance of this illiterate African with all the different breeds of  dogs that was so astonishing. -He  spoke of crossing thc magnificent Russian greyhound with one of his own  puny little specimens, obtaining a new  breed with monstrous neck and enormous bushy tail, but almost no  body. This was exhibited, he said,  at a London dog-show as a Russian-  Chinese breed. He also told of making a present to two Chinese officers  of four of his best specimens and  learning later that thoy had eaten  them.    He was much disgusted.  '"w:  A colored man was brought before  a police judge charged with stealing  chickens. He pleaded guilty, and received sentence, when the judge asked  how it was he managed to lift those  chickens right under the window of thc  owner's house when there was a dog in  the yard.  "Hit wouldn't be of no use, Judge,"  said the man, "to try to 'splain dis  thing to you all. Ef you was to try it  you like as not would get yer hide full  o' shot an' get no chicken, nuther. Ef  you want to engage in any rascality,  Judge, yo' better stick to de bench,  whar yo' am familiar."  THE SIZE OF LONDON  The size of London impresses the  colonial mind. Sometimes the impression is a little exaggerated.    For in  stance, the Australian Commonwealth with tho great resourcefulness and in-  Senate has been troubled to learn that  the Aldwychsite, "where the new Commonwealth offices are to be built, is a  mile and a half from the bank.  "Even  one  so  familiar  with  London  "as  Sir  John Forrest was guilty of this magnificent misconception.    We quote from  the official Parliamentary report.   "The  site," he said, "is one mile and a half  from the Bank of England, which may  be taken to be the centre of commerce  =aml=nnance=of=the=empire;==T-hatHs^iT  great distance in a crowded centre like  London.    It takes too long for a busy  man to travel by 'bus.    Sometimes it  would take, perhaps, an hour to get to  the bank."   The thoroughfares between  the  bank  and   the  Strand  arc  indeed  crowded,   but  one  could   thread  one's  way through them on foot in less than  half  the    time.    London traffic is not  as fast as the Londoner  thinks it is,  but it _seldom_drops_to .a mile__and_a  half an hour.   The modern_jiiotor-jug-  gernauts,  barring breakdowns,  do  thc  distance in less than ten minutes even  in the busiest hours.  There  is  at  least  this  truth   in  Sir  John Forrest's idea, however. 'London,  for all its tubes and motor-'buses, Is  still  the most difficult city perhaps in  the  empire,   certainly   in    the  United  Kingdom, to get about in.    Taxi-cabs,  of course, are ruled out.   Sir John had  another strange notion.   "The Aldwych  site," ho said, "is rather noisy.    I may  be met with the reply 'So is the'site of  the Bank of England.'   But at the bank  thc traffic is very much congested, and  is consequently slow."    Apparently he  has never heard of a motor-'bus grinding along on its low gear, and does not  realize that congested traffic means a  DIPLOMACY AND COCK-FIGHTING  tremendous honking of impatient mo-      _. ,        .. .      ,       ,  ,  ,, ,  tor horns.   The difference between the      Diplomatists abroad  to!   how a dis-  bank and Aldwych in noisiness would   *-'������������������e������������������ls^    member   of   tho  .Russian  . ...     .. \ ,   . ,r .        corps  diplomatique  cleverly  outwitted  be more like that between Mersey in a  ^ Ham      the ,ato SuRan Qf Tur  fog and mid-Atlantic. koy    The Russiap displayed a curious  ingenuity in introducing the business  of his country in the guise of personal  pleasure.  It appears that the Sultan had absolutely refused to grant an audience  to any member of tho diplomatic body  at Constantinople and that during the  period in question Abdul Hamid spent  the greater part of his time in cock-  fighting, an amusement whereof he was  passionately fond.  The Russian heard that His Imperial  Majesty stood in need of fresh birds  to supply thc place of those killed in  fight, whereupon-- the wily Muscovite  procured   a   fine-looking   white    fowl  vention  of the  artist,  the extraordin  ary lucidity and directness of his stout  Dutch soul.  Born in 1618 at Soest, near Utrecht,  Lely was destined by his father, John  van der Faes, a captain of foot, for a  military career. From the fact that  the father of Lely once lived in rooms  over a perfumer's" ship at The Hague  which bore a lily for its sign, his adopted name, spelt Lilly, Lely, or Lylley,  -was=derivedf==The-son-showed=a���������������������������de=  cided preference for painting; he was  sent lo the studio of a Haarlem portrait painter, and, at the age of twenty-  three, he came to England in the train  of William, Prince of Orange, the betrothed of the daughter of Charles the  First. His first commission in England was to paint the portraits of thc  bridal pair, Lely followed closely in  thc footsteps of Van Dyck, and soon  won a secure position. Tho fall ojthe  monarchy inconvenienced him no whit,  ���������������������������he merely painted his women plainer,  to suit thc drab Puritan taste. The  return of Charles the Second brought  him into his kingdom; no other painter  had so groat a reputation or was in  such demand at court.  Eleanor Gwyn, the most piquant and  charming actress of the day, tho most  popular of all thc King's,favorites, because ot lier frank, unsentimental, English nature, is described as being "low  of stature and plump," with thc most  diminutive foot in England. The  diarist JJepys does not attempt to conceal the warmth of his admiration for  "pretty, witty Nelly," as he very frequently calls her.  of the"barnyard species, caused it to be",.  trimmed   and   spurred   to;resemble, a.7  game-cock,., and    sent , it-in "a-richly",  'decorated cage to the-'Sultan.V    --    ",  Tho ruse was.successful, but,the Sul-'7  tan,' at  first  delighted  with" the" gift, '/  soon  sent for  the-diplomatist to ~ ex-'-  plain,  if he could,  why  his  bird  had  shown .no " inclination   to   fight%    The  Russian   went, "examined  the  bird   in-/,  the presence of Abdul Hamid, and with ���������������������������  great  astonishment  and   regret   ack-  -nowlcdged=thaMt^was^quite=unable=-to=^=  cope with the royal game-cocks, which -  were undoubtedly of a superior breed.  A conference followed on the subject  of/game-cocks in general; and when  this was finished the Muscovite succeeded in drawing the Sultan in a mood  for conversation of a different character, and in time adroitly introduced the  political matter he had so long awaited  an opportunity to discuss. After a  long interview, he returned to his em- ..  bassy triumphant ovcr"his-co11eagiies."���������������������������*_'  PRETTY,  WITTY  NELL  GWYN  Lely is famous for his portraits of  the beautiful, favored women of  Charles the Second's_ time. He outdistanced his predecessor and master,  Van Dyck, in his portraits of ladies,  and the celebrated pictures of Nell  Gwyn, Mrs. Middleton, Lady Falmouth,  Mary Davis, and other voluptuous  beauties of Whitehall, painted by Sir  Peter Lely, are among the most important of England's art treasures.  Their expressive features and attitudes,  the ample richness of the whole design,   have   been   remarked,     together  THE   FLOURISHING  BIRCH  One valuable forest tree at least is  withstanding the Inroads of ax and  fire. This is the white birch, sometimes called the paper birch or canoe  birch, since It furnished the Indians  tho material for their famous canoes.  The opinion has been ventured by the  forest service that, more white birch  is now growing than was the case two  hundred years ago. It spreads rapidly  over spaces left bare by forest fires,  but it is a short-lived tree and does  not prosper where it has to compete  with other trees for light and soil. No  other wood as hard as birch can be  worked with so little dulling of the  tools and this quality, with its handsome color and its failure to warp after  seasoning, makes it much used in the  manufacturing of various novelties.  Practically all spools are made of  birch and some eight hundred million  spools are turned out each"year in the  State of Maine alone.  DAILY WORK OF THE  BEE  How much work is done daily by  each bee in order to make up his quota  for the building of thc hive? An agriculturalist who has made a study of  bees estimates that each bee sips more  than six hundred flowers por load, and  as he makes twenty trips to and from  the hive daily he visit? twelve thousand flowers.  139 THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, July 4, 1912  ENDERBY BALL TEAM MEET I stopped, at    1st.   It    was a sacrifice ! put on the fence for the remainder of  FIRST DEFEAT AT ARMSTRONG j that Evans didn't take advantage of. \ the quarter.   When the first half was  As a result, he died on. third and Lai played   the   score    stood 4-1 against  [Continued from page 1)  and laid him ofT for the rest of the  trame. Campbell struck cut. Worsley  walked. He was the only batter hit  by a pitched ball in the game. .McCallum was eau_.bt out at 2nd, and  Enderby cam.' up ior the eighth.  .Marwri.-..:!    was    fi::U   >p.    He  could  Forge on 2nd.    by    Kincaid and" Dill! Armstrong.   In the second half there  striking out.        * " ,   .7 was'no    more   slugging.   Armstrong  Enderby played a ?ood game, but: played a steady, fast and rough  one without any head. They needed game and quickly piled up two goals,  the buckling-up words of Murphy to Then another, and finally a fifth. It  have won the srame. But they could was too hot a pace for Kelowna, and  not have lost to a better team. they  failed to   even the score before  McGargle    .struck    out 13;  Webb S;   the game was ended.  Webb hit one batter, .ind walked one; i    not hit any    of   thom.   ^'^J; ������������������ . ^cG^](, (���������������������������.,   nQt    hit or v-nlk any. !    Following   the    lacrosse game, the  ! There were seven    base hits made oil  aeroplane   flight    was   scheduled    to  Aviator   Stark  had every  pitcher and stopped at lst  ^[^^"M^trnni-'s ,-i-hth nnd H-*t in-' of   McGargle,    four   of    these  Evans  come off.  McCallmn    fouled    to  Schmidt ' made; while    ofl   of Webb only three   thing in   readiness   by 3 o'clock, but  i V nt . r Ver se nt' ������������������������������������-������������������* hits. There were throe 2-hagger, did not seem to be n any hurry to  ��������������������������� ;���������������������������'-������������������' Mnt< cent.-:^ae -roimd hits of! Webb and none off of McGar- make thc flight. A light wind came  M-u-wo".nl Fra^ oth wen Ser Slo. There were two errors made in in gusts throughout the afternoon,  i indVac w*i ted f the t"hcJu5 ; Armstrong's outfield, and none in the and this was given as in excuse for  \\A  will,  the J, niter's r���������������������������i-' in-field; there were six errors made in , the delay.   It   was    a    great   top-  tr.   Enderhv's in-held and one in* the out-   .  j remain    until  the    mid-night  special  j was to leave and    had to return on  4   5   ij   7   S   9        jthe   3:45.   Ten    mimutes    after    the  0   0   10   1   ���������������������������   4  train pulled out the aviator smiling-  0   Q   q   o   0   0     I.1!' called good-bye to the crowds and  touched   the    button     "" ,~'~  it didn't get took.   Williams hit safe   Enderby's in-field and one in* the out- \ pointment to    many    who could not  iust out of reach of Dill and pushed , y'X  McGartjle    to   3rd.       Fisher   hit.    to \     fhe *score:  Evans   and    a   double    play  caught ��������������������������� -1   2  Fisher and Williams. [Armst'g   ...0   2  In the ninth,   it looked for a time .Enderby  ...0   1  as -if Enderby would r.ie the score. It i-   The line-up:  was the grand   climax of a fast and j Armstrong  clean   gamer    Evans lead  off with a! McGargle  well-placed hit   to left; LaForge foi- j "     T  lowed with an equally well-placed hit . *^������������������ry  to in-6eld.   Both* were safe on bases. ! Parney  Evans missed   the   chance of his life j Fisher  to get across the    plate from 3rd on j Qamphell  Schmidt's hit to    2nd.    Schmidt was j ���������������������������..,,.  Want Ads.  All ads under this head. 3c a -word first insertion: Ic a word each subsequent insertion: 25c  minimum charge.  Williams  i McCallum  ;   Worsley  ' Fowler  Pitcher  Catcher  1st Bas/)  2nd Base  3rd   Base  Short  Left Field  Centre Field  Right Field  The    machine  _   .    ,    ! touched the high places for half way  enderby ; dQWn the fiekl)   much ns a (lucb tak.  \\ ebb , ing to tiie ajr out 0f the water, and  Kincaid '. then glided   upward.   At an altitude  Schmidt  Evans  La Forge  Dill  HOUSE    FOR   RENT���������������������������6   rO'in,*.,  on ��������������������������� and   church    booths    orovided  ample  Krj'ight    "St.   H.     F.    Fh-w^elling, Iaccommo'clation    for the large crowd,  -    Enderby. ]y4-tf \ and there was little difficulty in getr  HAY BAILING   A    SPECIALTY-'a.  Tomkinson will start 'vich his hay  of possibly a thousand feet he soared  out    over   Pleasant   'Talley    several  miles, then in    the   face of the wind  turned tor the run back.     He hugged  the .mountain closely, then turned for  C. Fravel    a run directly   over the grounds and  D   Fravel : northward in the direction of Ender-  j by.   There   was    a tremendous cheer  Marwood j Went up as he waved his hand to the  Umpire    Jackson   gave great satis-; crowds    below.      After    a wait of a  faction. _ j quarter of   an   hour r>r more for his  It was lunch time   when the base-��������������������������� return,    there   was    some uneasiness  ball game   was   finished.   The hotels ��������������������������� felt by   the   crowds   for    his safety  ting served.  In  -the   afternoon,    the  first game  SS ������������������-fl1 n������������������?l ���������������������������n   7-> i .L rZrl:,   ������������������"e������������������ "as lacrosse, .-letvreen the Arm-  too strong for him to risk landing at  Su."���������������������������^'-.���������������������������^ "um/���������������������������Z:T? Z^y/iZy 'WL^ri,.1. ?��������������������������� =t?rti������������������. Place, both for the safe-  Half an hour later it was reported  he had safely landed near the Lansdowne cemetery, and the aviator had  returned to the field by an auto.  On reaching the higher air currents  Aviator  Stark   said    he found  them  dress,  Arthur Tomk'nson, Enderby.  was a good game, the teams being |tv of himself and the ppectators, and  ��������������������������� very,   evenly    matched in weight ancl! he concluded - to   keep in the steady  HERE ARE TWO n._ftGA_NrS ������������������nfi ! defense playing. In the 1st quarter :ajr current until he saw a likely place  sure money-mak.--.rs: 7(* acres at'.'the lake bo*'s had the best of it in I to land. He came down in a field  Mara, near'lake, Ugnt .���������������������������Ir.anng gocd \ combination work,   though the Arm-  about 75   yards    from the road, just  ' -water S45.00 per Aire- . r will di-;strong team were Wrongest in the, opposite the burying ground. He  vide, 35 acres ,it ?65 0'J, and 0..*���������������������������,..! game close to goal. It started off at | alighted as easily as a biru. Two  ance at 530.00 Mer' a.-re.' 23 acres a livelJ" cliP> and Kelowna soon had ; flights were advertised, but the un-  level land,'river frontage, i.ear lake; :a  S������������������al-   Armstrong   rushed  the  ball! certain  air    currents    tnd' gathering  " not a waste spot mi the block; verv * dov-'n the field in the next get-away, {storm made it extremely hazardous,  ���������������������������best sanely loam* 'Xtra-li^bt c]ear-land a goal v'*as scored> hut in the ; and the machine was .not taken back  ing,  small   creek';   '$80 "0"ner act    scoring Maundrell fouled his man ancl '��������������������������� to "Armstrong* for the evening flight.  '- Ahier Bros    Mara   B   -1    ' ' " Ithe referee disallowed it.   This made j Shortly    after    7   o^'clock'  the    rain  - " ' ;the vegetable   growers   hot,    and at j storm which    had been gathering for  MEN WANTED���������������������������For sawmill, yard & ' the first opportunity Maundrell began ' some hours, broke upon lhe field" and  camps: $2.50 to $3.00 per day.   Apply -"mixing''    things."    Kelowna    again ! ended the day's sport,   j-  ��������������������������� either in person or by letter to Adam's ; scored.   Armstrong followed with an-j -   *  ���������������������������  River Lumber Co., Chase, B.C.   jl3tf - other goal.   In   making..it Maundrell I.   The  baseball-'.game.-, following,, the  '������������������������������������������������������:���������������������������-f--- ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� --"mixed   things   up   "again.    The" men :"flying machine," between Vernon'and-  For Sale���������������������������Team of bay mares, 6 & threw their sticks aside and went .at i Kelowna, was of a different type  3 vears old, weight about 2500. Guar-'it. Maundrell got on top of his man! than that" of-the morning, though  anteed sound. Price $500 cash. Apply ' ������������������������������������t1?e ground and, within a;-few feet j McGargle pitched for -Vernon, and  n   w   ii n   tr     i t>      u ,-of the grand stand    choked him into   others of the crack aggregation play-  K. Waddell, Hazelmere Raneh. i unconsciousness    before   he   could be ling for    Armstrong    played  also for  Apply j made to    break'  away.   It was' a de-1 Vernon  against    Kelowna.   McGargle  . .   'lightful spectacle    for the ladies and j was not    so    strong as in the game  ^Listen!    f  Our wash qooas  crisp and dainty,  will deligKi You'  and your summer  ^ ^friends;  ,   For  Sale���������������������������One saddle mare,  to G. Murdock, Grindrod.  j6tf  _ For Sale���������������������������A few Berkshire . pigs;  boars ancl sows; registered stock.  Stepney Ranch, Enderby.  ���������������������������        .    j6tf  children to look upon. A physician I against . Enderby, and the Kelowna  was called and by hypo and artificial! team made seven runs off him. But  respiration the man was brought j Vernon, even" with McGargle playing  around in ten or fifteen minutes. The his second game of the day, defeated  score was   disallowed,    t.nd :he men  Kelowna by a score of 14..  The quality of our wash goods is high;  they vill stand the hard knocks of the  wash tub.  Ve make the prices on our wash goods  low. Ve want to sell them early in the  season, rather than late. Ve make our  prices low now willingly, instead of being  "forced" to do so late in the season.  Let your summer be joyous; dress cooly  and it will be. ���������������������������  If you are in a big hurry, or don't care  to have the bother, remember, we have a  magnificent arr\ of ready-to-wear  garments for women, misses and children.  Slater Shoes for Men  iress'-T-"   " Ladies  Enderby Trading Co., Ltd.  Send in your subscription to the Press  I  TH E     G R E ATEST  ING  !  IN   THE   HISTORY   OF   THE   VALLEY!  We have   decided   to   discontinue our  Dress Goods  _.._���������������������������J>ep.ar.tment._.and... are putting1 on a Clearing"_____.___.  Sale in this line.  Cost is no Consideration  Everything- in this line sacrificed.   Come and see for yourself and share in the Bargains.  iwm���������������������������i ���������������������������_-���������������������������*���������������������������,  U>i  000 stock to be cleared out regardless of cost.   The besl;  quality of goods that money can buy at wholesale & less  ERCANTILE CO., Enderby  jBgB-gg&agg^id^^  y^^.j^^afeAtoaaa  3


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