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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Oct 2, 1913

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 .-,��������������������������� ^>-'~..'..;., -i-iii-i.;.-.-> ..-Miz.-'.-yr;r.,'.y-r.''y,y.y_!i'Sp.Ki,ci,'iki������������������ff.lizy --'stijV���������������������������*���������������������������/. -<-<--'..;������������������.->-- <--=#-,���������������������������������������������- .-.j-  ..;<-_.���������������������������!,"���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*���������������������������._ vi': -^_.j.i"l--.-p i_:f("'"-~������������������.'w.;ji;i,;.._-irl1-,- .���������������������������vSW-fj?? ___*"���������������������������  Enderby, B.C., October 2, 1913  AND      WALKER'S       WEEKLY  Vol. 6; No. 31; Whole No. 291  - - f  Local News of General Interest and General News of Local Interest  LOCAL  SIMMERINGS  Miss Kate Graham is visiting at  Chase.  Armstrong's Fall Fair will' be held  next week.  Mrs. A. Paul returned from the  coast on Saturday.  Mr. Wm. Elson left on Saturday to  , visit the Westminster Fair.      ��������������������������� q  Rev. Mr. Reid will take charge of  St. George's parish on October 10th.  Mrs." Jas. Airth, Jr., returned on  Monday from an extended visit Bast.  Rev. Mr. Dow occupied the pulpit  in  St.  Andrew's church last Sunday.  Mrs. Clarence and Mrs. Dean Fravel  and families . arrived - from the East  on Monday.-  ���������������������������-.Mr. R. M. and   Mrs. W. J. Fenton  were - pasengers   for - the . Provincial  lf\   ' ri    Fair on Saturday. -      .  -      Mrs.  Jas.    Graham    returned_from  "Chase last, .Thursday,    after    an" ab-  -- serico of a few, weeks;--       ���������������������������     '/"    "  '    The Victoria    hotel, -Vernon, is the  .first and. only   h"6telvin:-the^Valley,?to  -.be run-on the-European plan. '-   ,.  W. "G.Pell    this    week started-the  erection of    a- blacksmith   and    ma-  .  chine shop on Russel street, near the  " Vernonrroa"d.     " ' ,".'"'  Mr. F. Pyman returned from the  coast Tuesday morning. ���������������������������"' While away  he visited Seattle and saw "them  moving mountains.  ���������������������������Invitations are out for the marriage of Miss Maud Vivian Nichol to  Mr. Wm.- Blackburn, on October 8th,  at St. Andrews's church.  Another daughter was  and Mrs. W. A. Covy,  Sept. llth. This gives  Enderbyites a family  girls.,,  * M. J. Woods spent the past week in  the Northwest, on a visit to his  brother_Tom, and_.to_ look, into-his  born" to Mr.  of' Chase, on  these former  of   four���������������������������all  property and agricultural interests  there.  T. E. Rodie this week sold the  Ewing place, at Grindrod, the purchaser being Mr. Owen, recently from  Bristol, Eng., who is placing his son  on the property.  Scout Master Campbell has inaugurated the regulation physical exer-  ~ciscs=and "stretcher" "drill~iii~the" Boy  Scout meetings each week, and the  Scout boys havo taken to it like  ducks to water.  The following   took    advantage   oi  Lady Fan, of White Sewing machine fame, took fright at an auto  the other day and started with a  machine on the rig around the block.  When she concluded to stop her io.->l-  ishness the machine had been badly  tossed about and marred, but the  running gear; was none the worse for  the shaking up. ~ x  On Saturday last two first-class  sleepers were attached to the no~ ������������������-.-  bound- train, one for Vancouver, and  one for New Westminster. The C. P.  R., have added a new feature to the  Okanagan service, and one that will  Be a great convenience to the travelling public. - -A .daily sleeper from  Okanagan Landing to Vancouver will  be Vun to accommodate passengers  frpmjthe -Valley, towns.-. ,   _ V-  The. Enderby. School Magazine will  be published next,week. - It is a neat  little. periodical _- -written and- edited  entirely by' the school children, Allied  with";short stories ". and .school-yard  sniall talk..' _The_ object" is to en-  couragejthc ��������������������������� school .-"children - - to .^develop, along; ..these lines, and incidentally, the boys "and, girls- _ desire to  raise-some money through the maga-  gine to establish a school library.  Mr. D. C. Patterson, of New Westminster, was in the district the" past  week looking into the possibilities  for stock raising and general mixed  farming. "He 'was greatly pleased  with the outlook. Mr. Patterson  said there was likely to " be many  homeseekers' from - the coast in this  district this fall and the following  spring, as there - is a general tendency to' turn irom the coast io the  Interior," and the Okanagan Valley  seems. to be the most, attractive centre for all looking this way.  FOX FARMING IN I'. 13. I.  Capt. and  Moncton,    N.  Mrs.  J. E. Masters, of  who  STREET CAR INDICATOR  the Fair rates to the coast last Sat-1 at each   street  urday:   Miss E. Mohr, G. R. Sharpe,  J. LaForge, Mrs. Dr. Keith and children,  Jas.   Mowat,    G.    M. Andrews  and Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Bishop.  Chas. Cliffe, formerly of Sandon, is  now running a newspaper in Sault  Ste.-Marie, Ont. Billy MacAdams,  another Sandon newspaperman when  the days were balmy, is newsgettjr  on one of the Edmonton papers. lie  is married and has a family of thri??..  The Royal Indian Commissioners  will pass down the line to Vernon on  this (Thursday) morning's train. A  delegation will meet them at the station and arrange for the sitting of  the Commission at Enderby to mnr  such matters as may be brought before them.  Mrs. A. L. Matthews, of Victoria,  paid Enderby friends a visit this  week, returning from a trip to her  home in the northwest whither she  was called owing to the serious illness of her father.       Mrs. Matthews  Mr. S. A. Mullen, of Vancouver,  visited Enderby this week, representing a Vancouver company of publicity men.- One of the latest contrivances being introduced by his  company is an automatic street indicator for use on street cars. It is  a marvel o'f ingenuity, and the product of a Vancouver j/oung nian._JT^e  indicator is attached to the car in  view of all passengers, and is operated by the electric current through  the regular trolly pole. By a simple  contrivance placed on the trolly wire  crossing, the current  is thrown into the indicator and the  name of the street is flasn;d upon the  board. At the same time the indicator shows a new advertisement  with each change of street name.  POLICE COURT DOINGS  Liquor and Indians. On Monday,  Sept. 22nd, Midas Charlie was up before Magistrate Barnes for being intoxicated on the reserve, and was  fined $30 and costs.  David was up ttje same day fa-*- the  same offence and was fined $10 and  costs.  On Thursday, the 25th, before Magistrate Barnes and Mayor Ruttan,  Andrew Fyall was convicted of being  on the reserve with liquor, and a  fine of $50 imposed, with costs.  On the 26th, before Magistrates  Barnes and Owen, Harry McHolloster  was convicted of being on the reserve  spent a-few  weeks in Fjiderby;-the guests of Mr.  and Mrs. A. -E. JTaylor, left for the  coast cities' last .'��������������������������� Thursday, where  they will - spend a week or two before returning to their Eastern home.  Mr. and Mrs. Masters were delighted with their visit in Enderby.. They  were charmed by the beauty of the  surrounding hills, and fascinated by  the charm of the" river and its many  beautiful' bends. .���������������������������    _ .     '  Capt. Masters- is well acquainted  with the "development of the black fox  industry of . Prince Edward Island,  New Brunswick and Vov.i Scotia. The  industry was "started in Prince Edward Island, and there" it has been  pushed to the highest stages of development! - In .the other provinces  namedMt is-just -getting "a "foothold.  Capt." Masters is certain the' industry  has come'to'stay.^ It is placed on a  permanent,.- legitimate^ basis by' the  fox "men", with rules"._ and- regulations  similar to those adopted by rthe purebred stock men; and,'companies have  been formed'''with heavy capitalization,-to handle the..various company.  fox- farms. The care and feed of the  fox," Capt. Masters says.-jis'.ver'y easy  and simple, -but,, the greatest. \wvtch:  fulness ��������������������������� must be kept over the farms  to prevent'the valuable animals from  escaping or being stolen.' There is noway -to brand "a black fox, and when  one gets away" and into "the hands of  another it is 'impossible to prove  ownership; hence it has been found an  easy matter to steal them by dishonest traders.   - '   '   -  The industry has proved very profitable thus far, and the future promises even better things for the fox  men.  go to* the informant. Telephone  companies, who, in the stringing of  wires, very often seriously injure a- d  mutilate shade trees, are apt to justify themselves to the property own-'  ers by asserting their legal right to  do such 'pruning' because .if established " precedent. In this case, no  such practice, however" long it has  been tolerated ' by property holders,  becomes legally justifiable, and such  companies are just as liable for damages the last time they injure the  trees as they are the first time.  However long a wire may have been  attached to a tree, the owner, if he  has property in the tree, can compel  its removal.  While even the...owner may not-remove shade' trees "on highways -without the consent- of-.the municipal  council," yet, on Ir the -.other" hand, -not  even the _municipal.-.' council, may \re,-.  move. any live .trees without the cop-  sent.of the owner of the-property"in  front of which: the -tree^stands,"-unless  such tree" Js".-within V thirty/feet of  other-trees; and.-even then the owner  must' be- given at" least two days'notice and .can" demand "compensation if  he has planted and protected such  tree. , ' "-"-���������������������������'.   "f ' X': -i    "-'  .The .^roperty-owier ' w.i-o js'-'avare  of his rights . in ' t ;iese respects will  take greater interest "in" and greater  care' of the trees-bordering the highway opposite his property. -H_ -will  also have*' more incentive'to plant  shade trees. '  AS OTHERS  SEE US  with liquor, and a fine of $300 and  continued on her trip to Victoria on [costs imposed, with an alternative of  Wednesday evening's train. six months in jail.  ENDERBY GROWERS DOING WELL  Mr. S. Teece, who' is looking after  the affairs of the - Enderby Growers'  Association, and attending to the  shipments from this point, reports  the moving of fruits, etc., from Enderby very satisfactory thus far this  season���������������������������He.is shipping four-carloads  of straight Wealthy apples to one  dealer in Vancouver, who could handle more if we had them. Several  mixed carloads also have gone out.  The outlook for a good season is as  promising as could be hoped for, in  view of the rather unsettled position  assumed by some of the local growers in regard to the Association, and  Mr. Teece believes that by next season the organization will have been  so perfectly organized that it will be  given the unanimous support of every  grower in the district.  VERSATILES'GIVE  GOOD  r.HOW-  D. Stuart-Whyte's English company  of Versatiles gave a������������������ performance in  the Opera House on Monday evening,  to a fairly large audience. The performance / fully " sustained the good  repula_t'ion_this_companv_has~won, J_L  was clean, bright, clever vaudeville,  and comedy of a high order. Not  for a moment, outside of the waiter  scene towards the conclusion of the  performance, was there anything  slow or of the common order about,  it. The work of each performer was  that of an artist, and the costumes  worn by the , ladies of the company  werc~a~dclight "to "~th"e"liudicnce.~ The  performance was one of thc Vc_t ever  seen here.  A writer in the London Daily Mail  who has visited the' Okanagan Valley  evidently went home not very favorably impressed by what he saw. here.  He is a world trotter, and has visited Australia and-other British Colonies if* order to acquaint, himself' -  with "the conditions prevailing in the -  different places. He is writing in'  the Daily Mail to advise an -"Orchard  Buyer" where to place his money. '  While it may not be pleasant- to read  what he has to say of.the Okanagan  conditions, it-cannot do any harm to  hear what he has to-,say," and see  wherein his words may lead to some  benefit to,the district. '   .  '      ~y~    '   ,  '.'I know-   Canada*" and/Australia,';-  he writes," "having "lived ; in-t.lsr.se .,  Over.:Seas, Dominions    for. thirteen. ,  years;- and having   had experience.in':-;_  all 'the -different "States.-f" '���������������������������^ZTyf^'H.-zy  ., l      ...    . - -_ ,.-,   ,ii    *^^*������������������  .-"It would be-impossible��������������������������� to"bave ah/  orchard worked satisfactorily*'iiploss ^  one residedv within , reasonabley*dis*-������������������:t  tance of it. .,.       \'..\,. j ry:' A/i.XX'-'-  J'l -visited- the    famous-' Okanagan "  Valley, in (."British; Columbia; :in; 1910;v -"  one of a   party "wishing to purchase'.  bearing orchards'     " We" were"'disap-' ,  pointed, as things.seemed to be in a '-  badi/way,;' no doubt .owing,to-want;of ."  organization.and the class of settler's  there." VI have just returned from a.  further, visit -to "that, valley.   I found .'"*  things even worse than-before.  Num-   >  erous farms' were Jor sale���������������������������in itself a   -  bad jiigri���������������������������and    numbers   had 'shown.'  losses on the year's "working.. "There-,  seems still to be" a want of organiza- :  tion among   the    growers, and there  were too "many   settlers of the class-  that expects   orchards    to look after  themselves rather than work hard on  them.     There were too many settlers  who had been   sent    out from home .  -,v-  " "'. ���������������������������������������������";_ I  .'/*���������������������������'1 J'M.I  Sf35*_j'"_5  ���������������������������-V yryy.m  .,   ,    .    ^.x -*r_ I  t'- r, -s.r*vp."  . V.   ~hZ ~j.'S".\  yyxjr-ff-\  MUTILATION OF  SHADE TREES  In legislation for the protection of  shade and street trees, the Provin.o  of Ontario sets a good example for  the rest of the Dominion. Under the  Tree Planting Act of that Province  trees planted or left standing on the  public highways become the property  of the owner of the land adjacent to  the highway and nearest to such  trees. Thus any company or individual destroying or damaging in any  way (even tying a horse to)i such  trees without the owner's conseni. is  liable to a fine not to exceed $25 and  costs, or imprisonment for not more  than thirty days, half of the fine to  DAINTY  "KNEELETS"  The "kneelet" made its appearance  in the East a few days ago, circling  the limbs of two young women who  said they came from Pittsburg. The  "kneelet" is worn with the slit skirt  and is the twin to the anklet, with  the exception that it is worn just  above the knee instead of around the  ankle. Also the slit in the skirt extends much higher to show the  "kneelet."  VANCOUVER  NAVAL BASE  After a careful survey of the situation, the British admiralty has decided to make Burrard Inlet, Vancouver, the Empire naval base for  the North Pacific, and a report from  London says that .<j;25,000,000 will be  expended on improving thc harbor.  AM prepared to saw any quantity of  cordwood, or will buy any quantity  of standing wood near railway. Apply, C. Imanaka, Box 240, Enderby.  A fine class   of    pictures are being  shown at the Opera House this week.  usually with capital, knowing nothing about the business and caring  less.  "In Australia things are entirely  different. There one finds the real  hardworking settler who has made a  success. In Tasmania it is hard to  buy a place in bearing, so good are  tbe returns.  - "British -Columbia-is"a-iovely~(oun-"  try, but the class of settler who is to  be found in the beautiful Okaa.igan  has practically ruined the V.ricy,  and intending purchasers, when hearing of failures and the want of cooperation, etc., among thc growevs, ���������������������������  and the orchards being neglected,  naturally will not invest. There is  a much" better understanding among  orchardists all over Australia. Tnuse  men have risen from the bottom."  The plain speaking by this world  traveller, may have been true of conditions in the Okanagan when he was  here, and, to some extent, his words  may apply now, but the lack of cooperation and organization is fast  being overcome, and conditions pen-  erally are showing a marked implement, and it is only a question of a  year or two when the United Growers' organization will have thoroughly mastered the situation.  We need have no fear of this adverse criticism. It is but thc truth,  in a great measure, of conditions all  know were too apparent a year or  two ago.  Six inches of snow fell at White-  horse on August 30th, and the S*lar  says some of the flakes were as large  as the cauliflowers grown at the experimental farm at Skagway. ���������������������������  \ THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, October  2, 1913  NEW  OOKS  By the Standard Authors  "The Iron Mask"  By Rex Beach  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday at   Enderby, B.C. at  52 per year, by the Walker Press.  'The Fool and His Money'  ��������������������������� By-McCutcheon  And a Host of Others'  A complete new line of  ROBERT W. SERVICE'S  Books  .���������������������������������������������������������������.>.������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������..������������������  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  ClifT St. Enderbr  Advertising Rates; Transient, 50c an inch first  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. ** Contract advertising. 51 an inoli per month.  Legal Notices: 12u a line first insertion; 8c a line  each subsequent insertion.  Reading Notices and Locals: 15c a line.  We have no way of knowing what  the loss is to the Province by noxious weeds. Figures have not been  compiled. It would show a tremendous loss if they were. The next  best thing is for us to take the experience of our sister province, Alberta. The tremendous loss to the  farmers of Alberta through thc havoc  wrought annually by weeds was estimated on the floor of the Alberta  legislature a few days ago by George  Hoadley, member for Okotoks. He  placed the sum total at $699,089 annually. The figures were given in  the course of an address on the failure of the Alberta government to  formulate and carry out any comprehensive plan for the protection of  the agriculturist against loss from  noxious weeds.< But it is quite probable the Alberta government is in  the same position as the B. C. government. They are waiting for the  farmers���������������������������the people directly interested���������������������������to show some disposition to  aid in the enforcement of the noxious  weed Act.  The magnitude of the loss suffered  annually as a result of*weeds in Alberta staggered the assembly and  had not Mr. Hoadley's figures been  based upon authoritative information '  and statistics their accuracy might  have been doubted. The direct  losses were shown-to be:  On the wheat crop '^ .'.r $193,918!  Oats   .-. ;    322,621  Barley       7<)>106  plax        3,251  Loss on freight       90,792  Plows,   Wagons,  Buggies,  and������������������ Harrows  Having taken over part of the Pol-  son implement stock, we are prepared'  to supply your wants in Plows, Waggons, Buggies and Harrows, to your  entire satisfaction. We are showing  a complete line of winter heating  stoves, also steel ranges. Plumbing,  Heating and tinsmithing work of all  kinds-handled by us. When you  build a home or barn, let us quote  you prices.   It will save you money.  OCTOBER 2, 1913  NOiaOUS  WEED LOSSES  Campers and  Pleasure Parties  I am inaugurating a regular ear-  vice for the summer months, on Mabel Lake, making the trip every Sunday morning,' 6F"~as otlfeWiie^Ts?  (juired, from Cottonwood Point to  the Mill Warehouse, furnishing my  gasoline launch or row boats as may  be desired, by the trip, hour, day,  week or "month, to all the fishing  places on the lake nnd the camping  grounds. Prices reasonable for food  service.     Address���������������������������  F. Dr ABBOTT  Cottonwood Point.  If you  have land  to sell  List it with me. \  If  you   want to  buy land, see me.  My new booklet descriptive of the Mara District is now out.   GET   ONE, i  Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard, Mara, B.C.  There is. a    noxious, weed law, in  force in British    Columbia, but it is  not enforced.     The past season,  the  Department    of   Agriculture circularized the press of   the   Province, stating that it was the intention of the  Department    to   enforce    the noxious  weed law, but   it    was not enforced.  The result has been that the noxious  weed pest has received no check this  season.      It is  rapidly  becoming  one  of the most serious problems the agricultural  industry has  to  face.   The  interior of British    Columbia has be-'  come infested most seriously, and so  long  as   the    Government    does not  take a determined   stand in the mat-  ter^and   compel    the    enforcement of  the noxious    weed    law,  the farmers  themselves will   do    nothing,  though  they fully realize that the longer they  put ofl thc inevitable the worse their  lands   are    becoming    infested.     For  some years the noxious weed problem  has been going   from    bad to worse.  This_.section__of__the-Qkanagan-is,-we  DEPARTMENT  OF  WORKS  understand, not any worse off than  other sections, and certainly it is not  any better. The matter has been  taken up by the local Farmers' Institute, and no doubt by others. The  weed problem has been discussed and  re-discussed, but when it simmers  down to the simple question of asking thc Agricultural Department to  enfore'the noxious weed Act", and'the  farmers realize that it means more  work and expense to them, they  quickly side-step thc issue. In so  doing they arc only postponing their  day of reckoning. And each season  of postponement is increasing their  difficulties. They have gained nothing by evading the issue. It is something they must face, and each bear  his share of the load. The attitude  of the Government, and that of the  farmers themselves, is only adding  weeds to their harvest fields.  It docs seem to be poor policy to  spend moncy sending experts about  the country to tell the farmers what  to plant and how to get the best results, while at the same time those  same farmers ancl the Department of  Agriculture itself, is side-stepping the  first prime necessity in agriculture���������������������������  a clean (of noxious weeds) system of  roadways, and clean harvest fields.  It would be quite a different matter  if anything was to be gained by delaying the clay. But there can be  nothing gained. There is no magic  wand to wave over the land and kill  the noxious weeds. Hard work, and  lots of it is the only way.  NOTICE TO    CONTRACTORS  ENDERBY LOCK-UP  \SEALED TENDERS,' superscribed  "Tender for Lock-up - at Enderby,"  will be received by the Honourable  the. Minister of Public Works up to  noon of Tuesday, the 30th day of  September, 1913,. for the erection and  completion of married ' constable's  quarters and lock-up at Enderby, in  the Okanagan Electoral District.  Plans, specifications, contract, and  forms of tender may be seen on and  after the 11th day of September, .1913  at the office of Mr. L. Norris, Government Agent, Vernon; the Provincial Constable at Enderby, and the  Department of Public Works, Victoria, B.C.  Intending tenderers may obtain, on  application to the undersigned, one  copy of plans and specification for  the sum of ten dollars ($10), which  will be refunded when plans are returned in good order.  Each proposal must be accompanied  by an accepted cheque or certificate  of deposit on a chartered bank of  Can5da7~mTde   payable^to^tlie'Hon^  PLUMBING. H EATING JINSM IThfl NG  ourable the Minister ol Public Works,  for a sum equal to 10 per cent, of  contract, which shall be forfeited if  the party tendering decline to enter  into contract when called upon to do  so, or if he fail to complete the work  contracted for. The cheques or certificates of deposit of unsuccessful  tenderers - will-be- -returned- to -them  upon tho execution of the contract.  Tenders will not be considered unless made out on the forms supplied,  signed with the actual signature of  thc tenderer, and enclosed in the envelopes furnished.  The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.        J. E. GRIFFITH,  Public Works Engineer.  Department of Public Works,  Victoria, B.C.,  September 8, 1913.  A fine line of horse blankets, robes, fugs, suit   cases.     A   good stock of.  heavy and   light    harness always on hand. .   Repairs   promptly done.  C. RUTHERFORD, Cliff St., Enderby  Deer ParKTFruit Land  ENDERBY  No Irrigation Required  ���������������������������   These lands art situated on the benches near Enderby and are especially suited for Fruit and VecKobles, and, having been in crop, art In ipieo-  ��������������������������� did .condition for. plantiag... '_'._.     ..   An experienced fruit grewer ic in ehargt and will give Instruction to  purchasers free of charge, or orobar. 'vill be planted and cared for at a  moderate charge.  160 acres, nub-divided Into W-acre lots ..r   now on the market at  1176  per acre.  Get in on. the.first bloek on-i tooke money on the advance.  OVER 66 YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  'AT E N TS  Trade Marks  DcsfaNS  Copyrights Ao.  Anyone tending a tktteh and deierlntlon niay  qmekly aieerialn our opinion free whether no  IiiTenWon la probably patentable. Commmilcv  tloniitrtetly confidential. HANDBOOK on Pntonte  tent free. Ol doit Teen cy fortocurinrpatente.  Patent* takon through Munu 4 Co. rooelr*  tptclal notlts, without charge, lathe  Scientific American.  A handeomely Wuitvatcd weekly. Lar������������������*it escalation of any scientific journal. Tarmi (or  Oenada, $.1.75 a year, postage prepaid. Sold by  aU netridealsra.  MUNN & Co.3ef Bro-dw-y- New York  Orenota OOloe, SU V Bt��������������������������� Waihln.ton. D. 0,  Apply to���������������������������  GEORGE PAKHAM,  Deer Park Land Office, Enderby.  E. J. Mack  i >  i  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables !  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;  Careful Drivers; Dray ing of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams.  Norman Grant  BUILDER ft  CONTRACTOR  Auto for Hire  Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers  and Tourists in  vited to give us a trial.  Plans and estimates  Furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doora, Tunnlngs,  and all factory work. Rubberold  RooQng, Screen Doors and Windows  GLASS OUT TO ANY SIZE  We represent S. C. SMITH CO.,  of Vernon  ��������������������������� Russell Street Enderby. * V4* *.*i '?���������������������������** *���������������������������&'*l*3������������������e'i-  p&*  p  m  m  m  W  i  jsKi  P  art i  F  ���������������������������ac-  i  \m\  HI  I'M-  /  /  *  S  Thursday, October r2, 1913  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Earl Jr Wins Another Fast Race j  and Is Reported Sold by Mr. Murphy  You need to dress warm. 73he following"  lines are the best in their class that  money can buy, and you will appreciate  their quality.  EARL JR, P. H. Murphy'������������������ Champion Peeing Stallion  *-<     Press dispatches from Columbus, O., state that Earl Jr baa been eold by Mr. Murphy, the purchaser being-Charles Hayea, owner of Independence Boy, E*tl Jr'e rival leit ee&aon.   There hae  been no confirmation of the reported sale received from Mr: Murphy.  In   the   last    pacing race    won by  , Earl Jr, the grey stallion owned by  P. H. Murphy, -of Enderby, broke  another track record. Speaking of  the race an eastern paper says:  "The first heat of the. free-for-all  did not look at the start as if there  was to be a   season's' record sent to  ' smash, but when the time of the  quarters was noticed the followers of  the "big line" began to sit up and  take notice. They scored ;'four times  without getting the word, but on the  fifth attempt Starter Walker shouted  'go' and the week's races were off.  Braden Direct went right to the front  closely followed by Earl "Jr, while  Branham Baughman and Walter Co-  chato were just a, bit behind, and  Miss DeForest fell'off rapidly. They  reached the quarter pole in 31 J' seconds,  and turned   the half in 1.02J,  -that second quarter being'done "in"30  seconds "flat.   ". The- order ; remained  'the same all the " way through into  the-stretch, the third "quarter mark  being rreached-.in .1:32, but' in the  stretch the .only'change' of the' heat  was noticed "when Walter "Cochato  improved his stride and closed- up in  Branhan Baughman, relegating Cox's  entry to' fourth place. , ,.  "Bradin Direct came down the  stretch at' a fast clip, with Earl Jr  crowding him all the way, but" Egan  was -able to keep' the .black horse in  front;* though rforced to clip a second  *r*  from Braden Direct's record to win  the heat", making" the mile in 2:02J,  and doing the last quarter in '30\  seconds. The'fastest quarter of the  mile was the second quarter^ while  the last quarter was only a fourth  of a second slower.  "Starter Walker got all five horses  away in a bunch on the second attempt in the second heat, Earl Jr  being slightly in the lead. ." "Walter  Cochato made the" going for the grey  stallion in this heat, the quarter being turned in 32������������������ seconds and the  half in 1:03 _. Braden Direct went  into a break at the0 half-mile mark  and Miss De Forest moved up into  third place, but she held it only to  the'turn into the stretch, as Eagan  put the ..whip to Braden Direct and  the black horse responded nobly,  swinging down the -line from fourth  place and passing ' Miss De Forest  and. Walter ' Cochato; but being unable to overtake Earl Jr, had to be  satisfied with second place.     In this  ; , i -.  heat -Earl ^Jr was never in danger,  Malloy holding off Braden Direct's  spurt in fine shape; the grey- stallion  clearly showing that he was the best  horse of the race:  heat by _ quarters'  l:33J,:2:03f.  was.  From $15.00 to $30.00  "The'time" of "this  was: .-32f, : 1:031,!  : "If there    was, any . doubt    as - to'  ���������������������������whether'or not .Earl Jr ,was the best  horse, it "was   quickly dissipated by.  his; performance in- the third and de-.  pidirig- heat of   the   race.'-   Miss De  Forest "did ' not  "start."'    Again Earl1  Jr got away in the lead, but it: was'  Braden "Direct that followed the", stal-"  liori closely, Branhan Baughman taking, third "place,  while Walter Cochato went to a  break, before the Quarter pole "was reached.       The quarter  was turned in    thirty-one seconds,  a  quarter1 of a. second   faster, than  the  first quarter   in    the first heat,  and  that   speed   proved    too   much    for  Branhan   Baughman,   who1 fell back,  leaving the race to Earl Jr and Braden Direct.     Eagan pushed the black  horse to the best   stepping, that was  KEEN-KUT Shoes  that gave you such comfort and  satisfaction, from C C to C������������������.50  Dress Shirts & cotton  RUBBERS  The Largest and Most Complete .;  Stock in-the Valley to choose from  UN DER  Eight Lines of STANFIELP'S  In.Two-Piece and Combinations,, including the RED, BLIJE and BLACK Labels  Also Wolseyls Unshrinkable, Viking, Gold Fleece;  *��������������������������� - ' " " , ~ * J*  V ~      }~ ,       r A  "   - '     -  and other Cheaper Makes. / . -      v --77 7  ...- ��������������������������� y\  ��������������������������� v ��������������������������� A-ii-z I  '���������������������������v/j^-l  ' - -.,. 'J.I !.f I  ^ -1*1  ''.'>:'=->'.  ;    ,   v-'-.-wl  r.     ��������������������������� ,    '.f^l  We have the SOLE AGENCY for CLARKE'S  and FAULTLESS-makes; c Sec Clarke's heavy  blue shirts;   guaranteed- to turn snow .water.  ",.Jh.">s '-lr_T^|l  < *  -,   ������������������i'-i_>{l  ,.-    ^ '.;;-'-. Ay*     "Ay &fW%  *:\ ��������������������������� >s'":://, Ziyyyy^/^i^i  " ' - - .- '-.;-.'.     . ,.       .*;..  ..-. r     i '... ���������������������������-���������������������������    ,-ir-i-t'f-r^tA*���������������������������-!'  ,     -       -   -  .   ' - i  i,    ���������������������������        V     ' ".       "      .���������������������������'-..������������������������������������������������������ /',<       r   .     -  - ���������������������������-   I       -.t^;-",-     * ,'ttt-.._*,_  . Wehaveithe^SOLE -AGENCY--fo^Stenfieia?ii>:?^4^|  " All-Wool[Sweaters in different styles. VrDori't hey^/AAyyi  [ too late to get orie.of these.';, They,-are��������������������������� going7i7r7  fagt.. We have other lines from $1:00 up..;       v'';'-,  i,-r.  ."V,"  :��������������������������� Azqif  ���������������������������yy.y;?.  ���������������������������������������������  ���������������������������������������������  ::'  Armstrong & Spallumcheen  Agricultural Society  i  ARMSTRONG, B. C.  We have the SOLE, AGENCY, for CLARKE'S GOODS. _They tan-their own leather and make their,  own Gloves, aHd thus save the wearer the middle-man's profits. ,  HATS AND GAPS  A full range of the Best Makes including Stetson'b, Redmond's and Cooper's  ?  }  4  L  1  J  t  ?  T  I  i  T  I  &   Accommodation for 500 head of Live Stock i  | ' Splendid List oj Special Prizes |  x                                      Three Prizes in Each Class   t  I .   %  %    D. MATHESON      ' F. C. WOLFENDEN    f  f President Secretary f  DILL BROS.,  General Merchants  Enderby  LARGEST FAIR IN THE OKANAGAN  October 9-10  19 13  Subscribe for The Press.    Keep Posted  in him, but Earl Jr kept a length  to the good all the way round to  the three-quarter pole. The real  race was between the first and second quarters when both horses were  sent to do their best, the time being  caught as one minute flat, tne second  quarter being done in 29 seconds, the  fastest quarter of the race. When  Braden Direct could not gain on the  Earl at that pace it was plain to be  seen that Eagan would huv2 ; > be  satisfied to trail Malloy's flail ion to  the wire and that was' the wav it  worked out, though tbe Co!ora.lo  horse made Earl Jr cover 'r-: milo in  the same time in which i :m!ea 'ri-  rect won ,che first heat, 2:02^, t'n-ie-  by breaking and equalling the -fen-  son's recc 1 for the fastest h Mt all  in one race in one day Wulter I o-  chata never reci.yft-.-iJ from tbe break  made in the first quarter and at the  half-mile ma"'c was a1 nut ������������������������������������������������������: furlong  in the rear, being distanced. First  and fourth money went to 'Earl Jr,!  second to Braden Direct and Ih'rdto  Branhan Baughinan, the pur.se of  $2,500 being split as follows: Jl.JU"'  to Earl Jr, $625 to Braden Direct  and $375 to Branhan Batii^;.-an."  THE   ALWAYS  UNIFORM FLOUR  9m,nmTM**"mKr:smT~"rmmnrwrm  Maintains its HIGH STANDARD OF QUALITY. Each  Sack contains flour that will act like the last sack and  always give you GOOD results in BREAD baking. We  exercise no end of CARE in CLEANING aud WASHING  wheat, and also in milling our Moffet's Best Flour. This  all means success to the baker.  YOUR   GROCER   SELLS   IT  If   he   does not,   call   up   our   office,    'Phone   41.  COLUMBIA   FLOURING   MILLS   CO. Limited.  ���������������������������prsw_-_*_Hit"_*u*_ii  When your Letter Paper runs low, let  us print the next lot.       Walker Press THE    PRESS,    ENDERBY,    BRITISH    COLUMBIA  America's Most  Popular Writer  o  Moro .than   two  hundred "American  papers, avith a combined circulation or"  over 10,000.000   print daily the 'Line-  3ess Rhymes' of-.Walt Mason, so. that  be.  without doubt,   has    the"   largest  rea.ling  public  of  any   writer  in   the  count) y. "'  '  So rays the*1 American Magazine. ;*iicl  quote;! this as a  sample of lhc  most  ...popular reading an Hie ii.K.A, in  lineless rhymes Mr. Mason tells of  a conversation between Charles I.  nnd   tin-  head man  on  the  scaffold:--  Cha.rles the Kirs!. with stalely  walk, made the journey to the block.  As he paced the street alot'g. silence  fell upon the throng; from lhat  throng there hurst a sigh, I'or a king  was come to die!  Charles upon the scaffold stood, in  his veins no craven blood: calm, serene, he viewed tho crowd, while the  headman said aloud: ���������������������������  Cheer up Charlie! Smilp and sing!  Death's a most delightful thing! 1 will  cure vour hacking cough when I chop  your headpiece off! Headache, toothache���������������������������they're a bore. Vou will  never have them more! Cheer up  Charlie, dance and yell! Here's the  axe and all is well!  1. though but 'a humble dub, represent the Sunshine Club, and our mol-  ij is worth while: "Do not worry-  sing and smile!"  Therefore let us both bc gay, as wc  do our stunt today: f to swing ihe  ehinirg axe, you to take a few swift  whacks.  Lumply-doodle. lumpty-ding, do not  worry, smile and sin  -  I  Cutting   Red  Tape <  In his youth the late Sir William S.  Gilbert, the dramatist, was employed in one of-the Government ofiices  in London. On his first appearance  there he noticed that one of the senior clerks was trying to do hi.s work  whilp toppling about in a chair from  which one castor was missing.  The clerk, who found the situation  Ennoving. vented his vexation freely.  Why don't    you    have    the    chair  me*nded?   asked   young  Gilbert?  The department will mend broken  chairs, but the loss of a castor doesn't come within the regulations, explained the cleric- Unless the chair-  leg is broken they won't undertake  repairs.  Then you have your own remedy,  said Gilbert, mildly.  Foi; a moment, the elder man looked  hard at the. promising young recruit  but '-aid nothing at the time!*'- At  jive o'clock, as his colleagues began to  file-out-of the-office they saw, him  seize the poker and, with one blow  smash fhe. chair-leg." -The- next  morning hc had a new chair.  HUDSON   BAY   TIMBER  No so  Dusty  'Twas not the month of March, but  all the same 'twas gusty ancl dusty���������������������������  unconifortabjy gusty and dusty, in  fact.  Particles of the earth in the form  of grit filled ones eyes, ears, nose and  inouth. an.'1 scraps of Tory newspapers chased shreds of Liberal publications with horrid gle-e. and -with  LaDour le'it'lets at their heels.  .Mrs. Frigid, after much struggling  ngainst the bluster, at length reached  her destination���������������������������the grocer's shop.  Yes, ma'am? beamed 3andem, hastening forward and pawing the counter  with  eager anticipation.  A pound of tea���������������������������and quickly! came  ihe tart retort.  Yes'm. Certainly. Very dusty  to-day, isn't it?  Sadly Mrs. Frigid turned her oyes  from  the scales.  Jt always is,  she retorted  bitterly.  And the wind shrieked ils applause.  Experienced   Cruiser   Describes   Split  Lake Conditions  Interesting observations with regard  to the timber of the Hudson Bay Region (the southern part of the old  district of Keew-itin) are found in the  Kill report of the Director of Forestry, published as part of the Annual  Report of the Department of the Interior for 1911.  Mr. J. T. G. Whyte, an experienced timber cruiser and fire ranger  (who has since been drowned while  in discharge of his duty) reports on  the conditions of the forest around  Split Lake on an area of about 2400  square miles. This whole territory  was originally covered with forest.  The islands in Split.Lake; still bear  Spruce, Tamarack and ' Jack Fine,  large enough for railway ties, poles  and  limber.  All the rest of the country has been  burned over at least or.ce within the  past forty or fifty yeats, and the limber which dates from the last, tire,  rarely exceeds three or four inches  in diametei. The shores of Split  Lake have been burned over, on an,  average once every season. Fortunately Jn this district the soil -is  usually de?p, and can always support  another crop of trees-. The presence  of merchantable forests in' protected  situations proves that the young forest now started will become sufficiently valuable to support .sawmill and  pulp industries and supply a large  population: if it can be protected from  fire. Very little of the land traversed by Mr. Why-a is c'iitable for  agriculture  Mr. J. T. Blackford, fin ranger at  Oxford House, reports similar, conditions on. about 5400 square miles of  territory in that region.  Razors of Centuries Ago  We wear things and use things  daily, of the origin of which we have  not the "slightest idea, and were we  io be asked concerning their history  we would  be at a loss'to answer.  This was illustrated ���������������������������when two  young men well but (-tiiefly dressed,  were admin'rig a weltknown picture  of life in the time of Julius Caesar  which was exhibited iii a. shop window.  One of the men remarked, while looking at the picture, that he wondered  how the Romans kept their faces  smooth and whether thoy ever shaved; and if they shaved, what were  their razors like? Neither of the  men could answer the ciuestion, and  so they immediately consulted various authorities on the subject and  found to thoir surprise, that, razors  were used for shaving in a very early  part of the world':: history.  The Egvptianc used some kind of  a razor, though the Levitical code  expressly forbade the shaving of the  neard. It is believed the primitive  shaving instruments were made of  sharpened flints. Savages in the  remote islands scattered throughout  the Pacific, still "use two pieces of  flint of the same size for this purpose  and pieces of shells or shark's teeth  are also used.  Ijltefljgyj|tp  Miiiard's  Liniment Co., Limited. v  Gentlemen,���������������������������In June, '98, I had' my  hand and wrist bitten and badly.mangled by a vicious horse. I suffered  greatly * for' several days and the  tooth cuts refused to heal until your  agent gave me a bottle of MINARD'S  LINIMENT, which 1 began using.  The effect was magical; in five hours  the pain'had ceased and in two weeks  the wounds had completely healed and  my hand aud arm were as well as  ever.  Yours trulv,  A. E    ROY,  Carriage Maker.  St.  Antoine, P.Q.  FOR  MAK6NGSOAR  SOFTENING WATER,  REMOVING   PAINT,  DISINFECTING SINKS.  CLOSETS, DRAINS, ETC.  sold everywhere  refuse: substitutes  if  Settling  a  insist,   sir,  Dispute  exclaimed   tho  that   the  device  is  T   must  pompous   persoi:  a  fireplug.  And I am equally confident that it  is a water-plug, retorted the mild individual.  Now, my dear sir, puffed the pompous person, thi.i device was put. here  primarily as a plug on which to attach a hose in case of fire in the vicinity. Therefore it is absolutely  impossible that it can    be    anything  .1���������������������������liii t_u_ Uvn.nlno-���������������������������        -       .- .        ���������������������������   -T*-. ���������������������������". .   ������������������T��������������������������� t& ,   t   Iti    .1..      |  Threshing With Oxen  The methods and implements of agriculture in Cyprus are-still somewhat  primitive, and the light wooden  plough, drawn by oxen, merely turns  up the soil a few inches. Steam  ploughs, self-binders, etc., are unknown here but every effort is,being  made by the Agricultural Department  to induce the peasantry to adopt, more  scientific methods and modern implements. - '  Ploughing commences in January,  after the winter rains, ancl about  March or'April the .field is cross  ploughed. Sowing begins, as a rule,  after the autumn rains, and the.harvest takes "place at the end of May,  June, July, and August. The grain  is threshed out in a peculiar manner.  It is placed on the threshing floor,  and threshed out. by means of a'yoke  of oxen, attached to a board studded  with hints, on which sits Ihe driver  ancl the combined weight of ihe driver  antl the roughness or the flints breaks  the grain. The ' straw, which is  much brol<cn in this process, is mixed  with chaff, and used as fodder.  3 EXE  3E3E  acnonoc  2mr:  3E3I  STff  with truption  Vou are entirely wrong, declared  the other. This plug was placed here  to supply water. Conseciuomly it is  a wator plug. If it supplied lire���������������������������  why. then of course, it would bo a  fire-plug.  Tho pompous person stopped a passing  pr destrinn.  Sir. he began. 1 desire lo appeal to  ���������������������������vonr intelligence. This gep.iIonian  ha1-. I'fcouK' involved in an argument  l,  with  ~im\ ~ llc~ Insists-ilwit 'this de"-  \i'-e is a water-plug, while I, with  ccjii.'il rnnlid"iifo. claim thai il is a  fiii'-pin;;*. Will you kindly settle the  (������������������������������������������������������*���������������������������������������������������������������������������������:<! ion  for us?  "Yilaiuiy, rep  Vou say liii^ is  fiirnd declare-;  Ju-i  \< t me inve:  lie looked care  li'-i  a  Tried Many Remedies 3 or 4 Years.  Cuticura Soap and Ointment Cured.  A Quebec tnnn, X. Hw..-I Tardif, of SI.  Ga-iiriii'r, v.ntc in a l> tii-nkiii-l M:ii..:t, 1011:  "I had a -.it.,' 11 in I .-km, all i-ovcp-p'I with  eruption, ei^lit yen- wu. 1 li.v.v Imd nil of  both my Miouldrrs rovi'i"d wuh il, und tin:  tnjjli pan of my ann... mid my far-.;, hut it  v. as tin- wor-t on my .-Imtiiii'TN. 1 tri'-d many  dirfciTiit rumnhi-; lo caii- it. hut muiiim,' v,-;i.i  liny wind. At la-t f "'-in to un i*.i>ilu'<'ai-y.  3li" a.-kiMi nn1 if I had cin u-rd C.mci:;,'.  fcjoap arul Ointment. I told him no, ami I  tnuight a box-of Cuticura OitUirnmt ami* a  cakn of Cuticura Soap. I used' thrc-u boxes  of Cuticura Omimimt, .but I am glad of  ihc samfs, for Cuticura Soap and Ointment  completely eared mo of my skin eruption.  I spread the Cuticura Ointment on all my  Bore pan������������������. ami.I think that iu washing my  ���������������������������face with thc. Cuticura .Soap, it hindered my  eruption from itelmi;-,* and burniiiK. I tried  many remedies diiriru,' three or four yeara  but Cuticura Soap and Ointment cured me."  (Signed)  N. Henri Tardif,  Cuticura Soup und Ointment, are Bold  throughout th world, but to those *\yho  have suffered much, lost hope and ate. without fs'th ii. any treatment, a liberal sample  of wiili with a .T>-p. booklet on the skin  and scalp will be mailed iree, on application.  Addre.s3 Potter Dnur .t (.'hem. Cor;'.., 50  Coluuibus Ave., Boston, U. is, A.  ; a  h"  ���������������������������o  I    the    pedestrian,  fire-plug, and  vomit    is   a   water ulug.  iti naif).  fully at th" plug and  :.]fil it "cntly wilh his cane,  -.-.really fear you arc both  wrona.  Im. Ily  remarked.       This appears  he au iron  plug.  W.   N.   U.  910  The Soncj of thc Sea  Th'-rc is a lullaby swot'T than all ���������������������������  Swr'-Tr. far pvcc'ci', than any in tne,  .V.orj.'ncu.    rilling   his   (lock,   wc   aio  (oi:  nro'A: l'y. sleepily inlo the fold���������������������������  Tis   *i:o  Song  of  Iho  Sea.  Few cau there be who are mute to its  cull  List   unresponsive:   if   conscience   is  free.;  People  at:t!   things  all   unconsciously  ���������������������������-:<���������������������������'em  Merged  in the web    of    a    beautiful  dream  Hy the Song of the Sea..  Thore is a lullaby sweeter than all-  Sweeter, far sweelor, than any to tne;  Luring, enticing the weary to peep  Info  a  region  of riuiet  and  sleep���������������������������  'Tis the Song of the Sea.  George���������������������������She  sings  nicely,    doesn't  sho?  Tom���������������������������Oil   yes. when she sings they  lifave to close the wmTiows.  George���������������������������My  goodness!   What,  for?  Tom���������������������������Hor voice    is    so    sweet   it  draws the flics.  McAi.drews (the chemist a I 2 a.  m.)���������������������������Two penn'orth of bicarbonate of  soda for lhc<tj,vife's indigestion at this  lime of night, when a glass of hot  water  does  just  as  well���������������������������  Sandy (hastily)��������������������������� Wool, weel!  Thanks for lho. ad vice. ..I'll no_both-_  er ve. after aH.      Good   nicht!  Clinton Motor Trucks  to Market Them With  Looks a Good Combination to Assure Good  Feeling in Wesern Canada.  Clinton Delivery Cars are as Usefl  to the Busy Farmer as to the Town  or Village Storekeeper.  Let Lis Send You Catalo.  The Clinton Motor Gar Go.vLimited  Winnipeg Office:���������������������������507 Sargent Ave. J  STERNS     &     BURTON,.   Saskatoon  Sole   Agents   for'   -Saskatchewan   "  B  8  OC  ^fzican:  30E3QC30E  IDC  The Northern Trusts Company  HEAD OFFICE,     WINNIPEG  This   company  acts  in  the capacity of  TRUSTEE, EXECUTOR, ADMINISTRATOR  aim we snail be glad to torwara  copy  of    our    HooicJet    "Something  s-.bout Trusts, Trustees and*Trust Companies." on request  MONEY  TO  LOAN   ON~FARM   PROPERTY AT CURRENT  RATES  OF INTEREST  .^v^^,^,^,^,^,^,^,^,^_^rMHM_,|ia^aaaai_Hi____KtMutJn4iujiH*sMMiM^  r submit to a headache is to waste energy, time and comfort.  To stop it at once simply lake,  NA-BRU-C������������������ Headache Wafers  ^YouTl5nFJfil^^  anything that can harm heart or nervous system.     25c. a  box.     0������������������S������������������  NATIONAL DRUG AND CHEMICAL CO. OF CANADA.  LIMITED.   124       '"'  'v'  ^smK^vma^mimmMmmsWMut^amm^ammmmBWB^mrmmmmt^rtiiKimmrikmmmMmMmit-mmmmwmMmatBmBxxmsmmi^  Minard's   Liniment   Cures  Colds,   Etc.  Heckler   (to orator)--Hi!    guv'nor,  ('o your support early closing?  Orator���������������������������Certainly I do, my friend.  Heckler���������������������������Then shut up.  Practical  Advice  Mr. I.ovelor was one1 of thosci people who en every possible occasion  cousiilicd hi:-- rolic.iior. Nothing  pleased him more than to go to law.  The lawyers ri-gr.rded hini as an invaluable lissel .  1 have been grossly insulted! hc exclaimed, ru-bhiug into lho office of his  .solicitor for the seventh time in three  days,  In whiM wav, asked the solicitor,  somewlnt wearily.  My next-door neighbor has declared  he will pull my noso next time hc  Tieei.--. me. What shall I do about  it?  Well, said the. rormor, as if ho had  given the case due deliberation, I  should soap it, then it will slip  through his fingers. Good day! My  bill wil! follow in due couise.  The Winnipeg Mineral Springs Sanitarium, Elmwood, Winnipeg  PHONE *ST.  JOHN  1024  Wc lmvi' ���������������������������net -villi much success since the (ineiiin,; of our Sanitarium, iu  the irciLtmi-nt il' 'he I'dlowiuK i]ise;ise,������������������:-. -stomach, l<iclne> nnd liver troubles,  rheumatism in severe forma: constipation, nervous troubles, catarrhal  conditjonsr-skln  cilseases-nna  obesity-,-���������������������������    --   'I'll"- \Y'innip"g MiiH'i-iil SpiiiiKs Huiilini-Iuin svsiem emnprises nil kinds of  mineral  baths.    ��������������������������� lei-tric  li_lu   knhs.  electricity.  X-Uny. and  massive.  ['lease send  ,i  posi al  I'm- lioohlel  and  terms,  etc,   to  DPI,     A.   D.   CARSCALLEIM,  Superintendent.  i  Que of tho girls at an examination!     Cabby   (observing   faro   looking  at  in  grami*:���������������������������{!���������������������������    in    Maynooih    School,   his old liorse)���������������������������On.-������������������ of the old sort, he  Soft corns are difficult to eradicate,  but Holloway's Corn Cure will draw  them  out  painlessly.  She's- as pretty as a picture, said  the young man.  Yes. replied the young woman, with  a glancu at her rival's complexion, and  hand-painted, too.  ���������������������������'  Yankee (boasting of American heat)  ���������������������������It's so hot it burns the wings off the  fl.es.  Pat���������������������������That's nothing to Ireland. We  ha������������������'f to feed hens on ice-cream to  keep them from laying boiled eggs.  when aski-d why the noun 'bachelor'  is.  Manv's the time, afore he took  was singular, bliishingly answered:  Because'it is very singular they don't . 10   canbin*   'e's   bin   over   the   sticks,  get married. ; I warrant  Sho   went   up   to   the  head   of  the'     h'are���������������������������Quite believe it.      He's ovci  cbv-s ; four pretty crooked ones now.  /  A  WOMAN'S WISDOM.  The worried mother wakes up to hear her baby's heavy bre'athlnjj���������������������������fl tittle  cough���������������������������perhaps the croup or whooping cough. She does not want to send for thc  doctor when perhaps the trouble docs not amount to much. Finally she thinks of  that medicsd book her father jjave lier, The Common Sense Medical Adviser, by  K. V, Pierce, M. D. She says "just the thing to find out what is the matter with  the little dear." Two million households'.in this country own one ��������������������������� and it's to  be had for only 31c. in stamps���������������������������1,000 pages in splendid cloth binding. A good  family adviser in any emergency. It is for either sex. This is what many women  write Dr. Pierce���������������������������in respect to. his ���������������������������" Favorite Prescription, " a remedy which has  made thousands of melancholy.and'miserable women cheerful und happy, by curing  the painful womanly diseases which undermine a woman's health and strength.  "My desire, is to write a few lines to lot you know what  your valuable .medicine hits done for'* me.'" writes'* Wns.  Margarkt Zukhkut. of I-WI-l S. lientalon Street, Ha Iti more,  Md. "Boforo the storck came to our house L-was a very sick  woman. I wrote yoii for advice which was kindly given and  which uiiide mo a drlTerenb woman in a short t'inie. After  taking the lirst, hottle of 'Favorite Prescription' 1 begun  improving so that, I hardly know I was in such a condition.  1 did rny own housework���������������������������washing and ironing, cooUin",  sewing, and the worst of all nursed "three children who had  whooping cough. 1 harcllv knew of the advent ten minutes  bf fore���������������������������so easy was it. The baby Is as fat as a butter-hall.  Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is the best medicine for  anv woman to take when in this condition,, I recommend ft  Mrs. Zubert and Babe.   Ui all my friends."  \ . r-i'i-* l\  \-  . i\rsz: *i!$c&'<*, "* u Xf *  THE    PRESS, ,, ENDEIUiY,    BKITJSH    COLUMBIA  ^V^*m)������������������^^^^*"***"W~������������������~4������������������m~m**%mm>~*~*~0~*~*mpa,iirj  Foe or  ^91  By CLARIS3A MACKIE  neiia.  Friend It Was j  to Be |  i  i  * i  Qit4>tMH������������������Ht.|..|.t.|..t..l.|.������������������.|4^,4.������������������.|4���������������������������|^.|Q  Bad luck had followed Joe Pebble for  three years���������������������������in fact, ever since he bad  tired of the monotony of supporting  bis wife and her lather on his wages  as a cuttle herder and had suddenly deserted them to follow the call of his  old free life.  He bad simply disappeared- to let  tlieni think what they would of him.  He bad left all the money that be possessed except a single silver dollar, and  be bad. used his own horse to ride  away from them.  Bad luck had followed him In bis  rovings. , lie had been unhappy in his  freedom. Mis heart itched for the  eweet companionship of Gertrude, hi.s  wife, and for the placid" philosophy of  your ankle is better," said the doctoi  decisively.  The doctor left the room, and .Toe  heard him talking to some one in an  other room. There were other voices  that seemed to vibrate strangely on  his bearing. What memories of thf  prist they revived: Whose voices did  they resemble?  He tormented himself with thes*  questions until lie fell asleep from  sheer exhaustion. He was awakener*  Hfter a refreshing sleep by tlie soun-f  of a pump handle creaking outside  Shortly afterward a heavy, deliberate  football entered His room, and he *&j  conscious that some one was beudlug  over him.    ,  "Well, stranger." said a deep, reso-  nent voice. "J reckou yoii>e awake  now?" '    v  "Who are you?'" was .loe's hurried  question. '  There wus a little pause bpfore the  answer came. "My name's Smith.  Why?" " '.,  "Nothing, only 1 thought It sounded  ���������������������������like���������������������������somebody i used ro know."  murmured .loe. sinking back upon nis  pillow. ' |  ' "1 wonder If you. wouldn't Ilk* me to  help you outer those clothes you got on !  and get you into bed iu u. decent way?" j  went on the voice, aud when Joe grate- '  fully assented the owner of the voice  helped him with a woman's tenderness  first recognize him; then he sat bolt  upright in bed aud stared with whiien-  ing face into the kind, forglviug eyes  ol'���������������������������hi.s father-in-law.  "Father!'" he murmured brokenly and  hid his face in his hands.  "Son.'" said the older man solemnly,  Jiud he laid his baud upon Joe's' dark  hair in the old familiar caress, for  the two had  beeu  very  loud of each  , other.  I    ."It has hppn you all along?" asked  ! Joe after tuvhile. - '  ' "Yes," said the other. And in a few-  words he told the repentant man that  after his desertion Gertrude and he  had left Wynniiug and come down iuto  Te\as to start anew. The old man  had a little money, with wuich he  bought the ranch. They had never expected to see Jne again Wheu they  recognized him in the Injured .stranger  whom srarbrow had led them to they  had hasiily assumed rhe name of  Rm'ith Cor the time being.  :  ' "And Gertrude?" asked Joe brokenly.  "Can she remember me and believe me  to become what she's worthy of?"  |   "I'm   here.   Joel"   came   Gertrude'*  * voice iu answer.  THE ELECTORAL COLLEGE.  n  With  the   Increased   Representation  | Will  Have 532 Votes.  Under the new apportionment of representatives in congress and with (be  admission of New Mexico and Arizona  the I.lectoral college will tie reconstituted and a new basis established tor j  i representation at the nuiioiiKl couyeu- I  | tions. '  !     l_aeh  il FEED AND  mi of heifers;  state   has   as   many   electoral  In brooding operations there ara  many disappointments to the breeder  of dairy cuttle. Oftentimes the breeder  is proud when bo has had dropped  upon his fan; a heifer calf, the offspring ot the best cow he ever-owned  votes as It has senators aud represeu- < mu\ ��������������������������� i,,,)- whose worth and value bav������������������  the good natured old mau, her father.   ��������������������������� to undress and clothed him in clean  Today he was riding down a ravine j  among the Tepee hills.   Once more he  was free.    He had'discharged himself i  from a ranch on rhe western side of '  tbe watershed and was riding forth on '  one of those strange, restless quests for  new scenes which had become a habit  -with  him  since  he  had deserted   his  wife.   Happiness be never expected to  regain. /   ' ,      -     .     _  He drew rein there- and looked  through an opening down upon a pleasant alluvial plain dotted.witb cattle.  A low adobe_ranch house was there,  surrounded'~by * barns and a' corral.  Smoke wreathed up from a chimney.  It looked ve?y peaceful and pleasant���������������������������  the sort of home he and Gertie bad  underwear and a clean coarse nightshirt  "I'm mightily obliged to you. stran-  per." murmured Joe drowsily as he  sank on his pillow.after swallowing a  cup of bot'broth:  "You're welcome." paid the other  solemnly, and, tiptoeing out be closed  the door., , "  Joe did not awake again until the  next morning/   He knew that the win- >  dows were wide open, for he breathed !  ttie fresh, sweet air. and he-could Hear  the song of. birds. - His eyelids "felt  very^ stiff and-sore, and he was grate-J  ful for the bandage that covered tbern. i  Mr.   Smith  came  ln  presently  and,  after a" pleasant greeting  to the. in- ,  Jured man. bathed bis face aud band*  and brought some breakfast to him.  Joe bit into .a hot corn mu-ro. .and  bis hand felT upoo the .counterpane.  He turned bis blindfolded eyes' toward  the'stranger. ���������������������������"'--   . "  ��������������������������� " "    ~<i  Timb Told by Shadows,  iimong.curious clock novelties is the  shadow boudoir clock. With it (here is  no need of getting up to strike a light  or turu on the bulb. All ihat is necessary is to touch a button and lhe time  Is flashed on the'wall, after the same  fashion-that signs are flashed on the  sidewalk. When the owner of the clock  retires he turns a night dial to-the ceiling, and when he presses a bulb the  e-J-wetric light reflects from (he dial  through the lens' and appear.<. giving  the correct time in shadow on the ceil-  [nS' i "  THE GENIUS OF OHIO.  taiives.    In P.Hlii tliere were -IX, mem- ]  bers  of   the "lClecionil ��������������������������� college.     :\ex������������������ ,  year there will  be fi."I2.    So -07 votes  wiil be necessary to elect. I  Confusion has arisen in some of tha i  tables of electoral votes Heretofore ,  published, which wrongly give the to-j  tai as .",31. The mistake nas arisen ou i  the assumption that New Mexico had'j  only one representative iu ^congress, ] co\v's  "whereas it has two. j  The    Republicans    and    Democrats -\  have bases of- representation  in their ;  conventions that differ' slightly/   Hotn i  parties admit twice as many delegates  from each state as it has senators aud  representatives.    So (he states will be,  represented both at Chicago and Haiti-  more with 1.UG4 delegates.   The difference arises in the territorial representation.  i r The Republicans admit six, delegates  from Hawaii und two each from  Alaska, District of Columbia. Porto  Rico and tbe Philippines, thus making.  a total of 1.078 delegates.   '  j ,,The Democrats admit six delegates  from each of these tive divisions, making a total of 1.094.  In the .Republican convention a inn-,  jority. 540 votes, will nominate.  In the  Democratic .convention ,a   two-thirds  vote is necessary, or. 730.���������������������������Kansas City  Star. .' '���������������������������"-''���������������������������  It Shows. In  Inventiveness as Well ������������������������������������������������������  In Statesmanship.  "Tt Is not only iirstatesmen aud soldiers   and   presidents   that  Ohio   has  ,been great,    in invention Ohio stands  -supreme." said John A.'Poland, a law-  ANIMALS. IN ALASKA.  Our Great Territory' Has Become. One  ��������������������������� Vast Game Preserve. -  Quietly   but  surely   Alaska .has-be-  yer of CJiillicothe.   "The Wright broth- 1 come one vast game preserve. I A new  ers are the most recent inventors who. division of the.bsheries htirenu iu the,  have given'to the world a revolutioniz:! department of commerce- and labor,ia;  been verified by older offspring aud by  the many excellent butter records sel  forth in his pedigree, writes J. P.  Fletcher Id the American Cultivator.'  Ouly the breeder with loug expert'  euce can tell you how often his uopei  have been blighted aud how often when  this calf comes to cowhood she proves  herself to be oue of the commouest'of  This result will often occur, no matter how efficient her care and feeding  have  been  during  her younger days, .  while she was coming to maturity, but  . .  'oftentimes her worthlessness can right-"  fully be attributed to a lack of proper  conditions at some period in her life  that tend toward,proper development-*-'.'"  In many instances the tirst year of the "  heifer's life she is well fed aud cared  o  for.   because  the. breeder and. feeder^  well  known  tbe  ailments .that  besel\  poorly fed calves.   He well knows that  unless������������������good care"and feed are provided .  the calf will die, but when the heifer ; f  called the'Alaska fisheries survey. The  function of this survey.'is tpflook- after  all the Alaska'fur sea Ism lie, lesser'fur.  bearing animals, the, beaver and -the'  "sea' ot ter.- anil "a I most'- a II rt he"va rieti'es 'i  ing Invention.  . "The firstfriction match madein the  "Who.made.these muffins?" tie ask-��������������������������� Unite.d States, was made in Zanesyille,  ed in' a choking voice. ".'--'        _- '���������������������������-   i������������������- ��������������������������� lu - W*- ?  m������������������n  ������������������r ��������������������������� ihe> Uiliae ot  --*There>waii-V"heaitnttnjc:Vilencev ib*re>. .    . ......  fore. Mr/;Smith':<replied'..:' Tberi.^'My.- ?'l,ei:e. b? :sJ?J������������������li everything,'. iiicluding.:,of bear.'". By'"' a. strange arranVeiiieiit,*.:  lipm/fhe replied. V "\drugs.    One^day a clerk in McUmnis' .;; however, the Ivadiak'bear, .the' largest ;  Why-who���������������������������excuseZ,A^''1* "iven Jin order to mix-in a" mortar ] 0f t"he:tribe; is'placed under the. juris  "'a quantity, of^ulphur and phosphorus. ;��������������������������� diction of the biological survey. " " "  daughter,-made th  :. "Your daughter  me." stumbled Joe. "but they.'a re like  those.my wife makes, nnd 1 never.tasted any 'others like "'em.'". He,hastily  resuip?d his breakfast, and, the, portion  of his. face^ below' tlie. bandage.glowed  ;.- Fro thnow on. so" far iisgairie, is con-  -cerned. the territory .will :be controlled.  redly.;   - - - y.     \-       . ij  Mr.-Smith 'said nothing.        '       ���������������������������     "lOW'thp mixture that'was;left.  He d!dfir and delivered the compouud  I-. ' -  - .     .''.*-       -  'to hi."������������������ customer.*   ���������������������������'    >** ���������������������������        ,    '. ���������������������������  "That, evening-the^store'boy. a iad.'��������������������������� like,-a  huge" zoological "park.;   No",fur  named -Sheward, in cleaning out'the j bearing animals may be killed.' except  ; mortar:used.some shavings to-scrape -"under"the rules laid^down bv"'the*fish-  He   cries survey.    The sea otter is uot to  "When the doctor appeared he de- tLl.0U,B.ht nothing, more about' it -'until ^ "be hunted for 'nine years .and the bear  cla'red'that Joe had a'little'fever; and tho, *aext day' wheu lie l)k'k<:'11 "I> one. not .'for four years. "The movement Is  he^changed his "medicine. ��������������������������� Once more1 ot ihe ������������������!]������������������'������������������vings'aud'carelessly drewt going to take the'greatest care of.fur  Joe, heard three." voices lu consults- one across tlw counter. It ignited.' Ua seals.. Five game warden's to be uia in-  tion in the next room." -He could now ' dil'ecU'(1 tl)e attention of McCJinnis "to- tained for the territory, aiid they are  recognize Smith's' voice- and that of Jtlje phenomenon, and the latter, began { to guard and study the animals  the doctor, but the "third one was" that   t^s''ulX-      , . ' ..      , / . ...  of a woman, pitched lowland soft/aod ~ "VThe result wns that Medium's manu-  eluded.his searching mind. "���������������������������     fact tired   the. tirst . -ulpbuiv matches  "Where" have"i heard that voice tie.- ,Uil(Jc i������������������ the United States. The store  fore?", he asked himself again" and.- bo-v afterward became Judge She ward  again as the days passed by. but. the   oi Dunkirk, N. Y. _ - ���������������������������  answer did uot come-then. \    "Tlle fil'st photographs produced In  During those long days and nights' tl������������������e" United Stale's were made at Znues-  of pain and-helplessness Joe Pebble' villp- ��������������������������� Daguerre." who discovered" pho-  had leisure to "think over what he, had   tography. had made known his secret.  " On "the "south coast and where the  Kadiak "bear, abounds'-these "animals  nre becoming so numerous as to become a positive nuisance and anactuai  menace.���������������������������Chicago News.    ~  1 ' r*   -  ��������������������������� Odd Way to Make Steel Rods.     -  There."is employed  in "Great" iiritaln  a comparatively'new process ot mak-  The Jerspy- has  been established ���������������������������  "..as-a distinct bre(jd-for a very,long-~  - "time. / For- af  least' 200   yearaj.-lt'.  has i been - kept -,fre.   from_ crossing 1>  ., with other breeds :of.,cattle Jon.,Its ���������������������������"'  - natlveVlfiland', ��������������������������� to. which", no'.''cattle/'  * are - nlloweU ...to "be"r.impo*rted except'^  '"'���������������������������forimmediate slaughter..',,Tlils"long J,  r maintained ., purity ,,.6fv blood /���������������������������has,"x  .��������������������������� fixed fthe".breed "-charactertlstl'cs^p't^  1,, the.-Jersey^ a nd,. glyehj the jracejllat-p?;  ' ^ rei"i6w!iedi prepotency-^the abllity-;to'Y.]  Z transm11 "to'l"offspring;"ihe'i."charac-"i*f:  *-"tertlalcs  of��������������������������� ,the';,parents.-.-' .The'vJer-y's  ' eey. 8 iio \v i i h ere wj til" Is. of - thV^tner- ���������������������������'/  Ican'type."'">'''���������������������������***''    J   ','" -J'\- '/./���������������������������-*���������������������������  ������������������.,.���������������������������.   -   v:r'-*."   :.,zZ /,-������������������������������������������������������" i; nr ''- '.'-',vJ  .---'-  7XX3\  \\-y--i\  ���������������������������"���������������������������vf,**".^*!  -   *- ,*f__, il I  $/j$&\  zyy^i  iXAs-M  -rsC-i^ifKgl  * - i... 1^.1- Ir I  -f rfrft^l  -7;{X-"y.l  '.'-_ yy.  -v., ,Zl.r^. I  insr   bars   ot   steel   aud   other   metal.  done._and_he__resoly.ed_that_.when   ho   aiid.Al(^\and^ti.C_._Kpss.j-t^!,dingJt..iui-__This^process-consists'-in^hentiug=metnl  E1D HIS FACE IN HIS   HANDS.  planned before. A lump came into his  throat, and he brushed bis brown band  across iiis wot eyes.' Then his young  face sank iuto'those stern, brooding  linens that had replaced the old careless expression.  Joojrribblc. as ho called himself, rode  on.    A few yards Carl her on bis horse  ���������������������������stumbled and Tell so suddenly that .loo  was pitched over his head, to fall in it  crushed heap among some rocks.    He >  lay very slill. while the horse scram- j  Med to his feet, sniffed at his master's i  unconscious form and Ihfii limped awa.v  for assistance, whinnying pitifully.  Joe opened his,eyes upon darkness  There was a bandage over his eyes, and *  lie could see nothing, but he knew thai  lie rested upon a soft bed.   A large cen!  band touched his wrist, ancl ������������������  linger  pressed upon his pulse.  "Doctor," Joo huskily whispered.  "Aha!" said a mellow voice.    "Com  ing around, are you7   Feel pretty well  . banged to piecesV"  ���������������������������Tretty sore." admitted Joe.  "What's  the matter with my eyes?"  V'You fell on a lot of broken rocks  and got some splinters in your eyes  You cau't come into the lig*hr until  they've healed up a bit. Nothing tc  worry about: mere scratches. You have  got a broken ankle, though."  "Where am IV" was Joe's next ques  tion. ,  "At a ranch close by the spot where  your horse threw you. Tretty Inlelli  gent beast, that Horse! Came lltnpins  down here to the ranch ancl :.'.lmost told  Mr. Smith what had happened. You  can bet he's well taken care of too!"  "Poor old Stiirbrow!" tnurmiired Joe.  Then, turning to the doctor, he asked  In a low voice, "Where can  1 suy-  here?"  "Oh, yes!   Tou can't'be moved uatll  recovered that he would go north provised a camera" from aii old ac-  ngain and endeavor to become recon- cordion and produced the first da-  cilcd to his wife and her lather. ��������������������������� ' guerreofypes.   Tliere are some of these  The thought of this coming journey -J)Id pictures still treasured by the people of Znnesville."���������������������������Washington Tost.  until it becomes plastic and then forcing  It.   wilh   the  aid   of  a   hydraulic  ritin.   from   the  compressing   cylinder .  through a die.    It issues from the die | ^7X77^.^^ im.TU ,������������������r. Rro^,h'  .-becomes'a yearling she"pres"ehtsa'well; 'ii/g^  grown aiid vigorous"body, "and-in casi'"*K_5  the "cows   iu1 milk'ff and f the "younger Ay '-A,p  calves .fill the-.barn'Rhe is tlie.oiie^thatTf^;.-?-:  must remain out in tbecold and anlX^riy r>,\iA  the. effects" of suow,',cold   rainsjl&sf/H'ol.  ���������������������������sleet//       ���������������������������'/���������������������������'��������������������������� "*���������������������������; **��������������������������� >.Xy:.A '"-;"' *-������������������"jVvi-V^I  ��������������������������� ' As.a.-matter of fact." good.cows.ar-*,,:'Zi/P:  those that havehad good carV'fro'm.t'h'tilV^H"^.  da>v they were born ���������������������������"until *th6y, reach^.V'H  "maturity, but I am.contident-thattho**..J/AAA  which have a setback in-growth whil*,;-  they   are calves, develop Jinto./beuef^;/  cows ' than 'those" whose  growth, Rn-%-'.  development are, checked* when "therp-  are   yearlings.. because   before' fJ������������������������������������*f X:  ha%e time to recuperate they are br*������������������l, ''i  and ..then a-portion of their"'food a*d -���������������������������  energy'. Is   devoted    to   producing 't ;/  fetus,  nnd   milk  production  following '..  this keeps, the hiifer ever afterward���������������������������"  busy. so that her time for develo;uue.til ..  '"**i L  . .i I  "is jmst. ln view of the fact thai dhirj'  heifers nre bred young, tbey should !*���������������������������  cared for in such a way that thcy may'  did much to hasten his recovery.  On the evening of this particular  3ay���������������������������a Sunday It was���������������������������he lay thcra  nlone iu the room, Presently Smitl*  c.'irue In and talked lo him. They  (alked on various ma tiers, and finally  !-Joe*"told_hiurabnur_his former"life"in  Wyoming and ended by conHIng hir.  Kin to the old man. Ho told It all���������������������������oC  his wild longing for freedom, how lift  had/fought It for days before making  up his mind lo leave his wife ami  how. after tho Irrevocable step hMl  been takeu, of the remorse lie bad  Buffered.  "1 think of them two helpless onet  day and night*." he groaned. "Whar,  has become of them"/ A eoyoio  wouldn't have-acted meaner"!) I did.  Don't God ever give folks a chance to  make good when they've sinned'/"  The elder man did not answer for a  long time Then tie ai'o-*e and bene  over the bed for a brief instant. "L  believe lie does, son: 1 believe he will."  he said solemnly, and Joe heard liitu  pass irom the room and close the door, j  Fro;j the room overhead he heard  the murmur of voices long into iho  night.     Thev   were   talking   when   lie '  ri . ,  fell asleep, and once he started  wide ,  awake because he thought he heard a  woman's sobs.   "Don't cry. (Jerrie: ev- j  er.vihlug  is all   right."   he  murmured } C0U1'^ _  drowsily and went to sleep again. t snnda.s.  The next  day the doctor came and [     ] '<e membership  removed the bandage., ������������������������������������������������������  After the doctor had gone Joe wait- [  ed impatiently for Mr. Smith to come '  In.    He was eager to see the face of  the man who.had* been so kind to him  All at once a bulky form" tilled lhe  doorway, and Mr. Smith's slow, deliberate'step approached the bed. In tho  dim light Joe's eager*eyes, did uot at  LONDON'S LATEST FREAK.  The Ethna Club, Which Is Eoth Intel-   _lectual_ancl__Aesthctic.   The latest freak club in London is  en lied the Kthna. it has rooms, on a  street just off Piccadilly, aud here its  nieii and women members meet for in-  tolleduul converse.  The rule of the club demands that  tliere shall he as little distinction in  the dress and appearance of the members as possible, ant! both mon ancl women, don long Hewing while garments  of pu del ike .shape and sandals before  'they enter lhe dimly lighted rooms of  the club, writes tlie London correspondent of the Piostoii Advertiser. Most of  the men are clean shaven, and a few  of the women li.-tvs short hair, while  (hose who have king hair twist their  locks about their heads as tightly as  possible.  No inlroduclions are ever made. Any  member is permilied to talk lo any  oilier and to talk freely and openly ou  any subject. The object of the club  is to fo-iter free discussion between  men and women. Visitors are occasionally allowed, but they must, of  wear  tho   iio wing   robes  aud  s very limited, and  o positive reipiisiie is intellectual work i  of some sort. Mosl of the members are '  writers, others are Interesiod in social ,  problems   and   work   on   coaimittees, j  while still others are members of the -  great baud of men and women in Loudon who seem always on tlie outlook  for the very latest thing iu fads a.id  | fancies.  I In the form of a rod, like sausage  ! from a sausage machine. The rods  'are round, square or hexagonal, ac-  I cording to the shape of the die. and it*  . is said that they possess greater ten-  ; r.ile strength than rolled'-burs of equal  "fib'.e." ~ Wire-so "small "t h"at~lt""weighs"  only one-hundredth of a pound lo Ihe  ; foot Iii length, as \rHI as heavy bars.  are produced  in  thifl  way,���������������������������St.  Louis  Jtepublic.  stamina jjnri power during theiryounji-  ! er days.   During the first two winter*  j they should have access to well  bed-'  ! ded.   dry  and   warm   quarters.   Ther  { should be well fed on foods that tend  to stimulate bone and muscle produce,  tluu.-and-for-this-oats-and-branr'-witfc'-*-  clover  or  alfalfa   hay   for   rougbax**,  have no superior. ,-. -���������������������������:,,, ^ j  ���������������������������  ' 1} V,  P.-en.-ital Influence.  Professor Kvvard of lown PxpcrV  men led lo lind what the influence ot  different feeds given to the sows woti!4  havo upon the number and vigor of'tb*  pigs.  Thirty-five   gilts   were   divided   int������������������  _���������������������������,.  "^il  A Forgotten Tyrant of China.  The abdication���������������������������or deposition.���������������������������of the  F-mpcror ol China recalls that the rather lengthy list of ex-sovereigns includes another oriental ruler who'.once  figured vory prominently in the public j sewn lols of live each, and cuqi wot  eye���������������������������the notorious Theebaw. who sue- j made the basis of the various feeds fe_  cceded his father ou the throne of Avu ' to each loi. The lot which was fed  In 1X78 and immediately began to uiiir- | corn alone produced the smallest num-  der hki relatives and generally misrule ! her in litters, the weakest pigs and th*  his  kingdom.     Protests  failing to af-    Ugh lest weight per pig.  The sows fe,S  feet  him  the  Krilish government dispatched  an  expedition  under  (Jeneral  corn and.allalfti produced the largest  and fattest pigs, though their numbey  rrendergasl, fo depose him. Avu wait j was a trifle smaller thau those pro-  added to the empire and Theebaw was j duced by sows led on a ration consist-  nent Inlo exile in India, where, power- i Ing of four pounds of meat meal r������������������  less bnt well provided for. lie still stir- .thirty pounds of ear corn, and another  vi ves,���������������������������London Chronicle.  Immediate Effect.  "What is lhe mailer with Jones?"  "I hadn't noticed " '  "He hardly speaks lo com mon folks."  "These leap ,u>nr proposals do swell  up a man terribly."  lot fed on a mixture of corn, oats,  bran, middlings and oil meal. The  corn nlone pigs averaged 1.7-1 pound*  at birth, while the corn and ulfuJf*  pigs averaged 2.'2'.) pounds, which wa*  the heaviest average of any au<t  showed a guln of .'!'J per cent in weighf,  besides being much belter pigs.  ' *" Sure Proof.  "Ma. Ihe doctor thinks we are ���������������������������millionaires"  "What makes yon think so?"  "Uc said that 1 should eat two egg*  for breaklast." '  Unconsciousness.  "She's the must*, unconscious girl t  ever saw "  "Well, why shouldn't she be? Shr*������������������  pretty and knows it. She's clever-anl  knows ll, and she's good and knows \\  What   has she lo  be cousclous ufV"--s  EXCIIIU1R6.  I  I1  i \  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, October 2, 1913  ARE WE A CIVILIZED PEOPLE  OF    CANADA  Paid-up Capital. Reserve Fund Cft Q?/? Aftfl  and Undivided Proliis \Over) vOf���������������������������> A 0,Vl/l#  Total Asacto (Over)    $69,000,000  A Network of Branches  TifoF������������������*igl!_-������������������__t the West  In the three Prairie Provinces  there are over 19.5 Branches of the  Union Bank of Canada���������������������������and the  Head Office is now in Winnipeg.  This means an exceptional  banking service for the Western  business men, fanners, ranchers,  grain buyers, miners and everyone  else who earns and handles money.  If you live far from town, bank  with us by Mail. It is convenient  and very satisfactory.  Cnderby Branch,   W. D. c. CHRISTIE, Managtr  Pegoud,    tho   marvelous     "upside-  jdown"   French    aviator,   eclipsed  all  Ihis. previous    efforts   at   Brooklands  a few days ago.     In a Bleriot monoplane,  from a height of 3000 feet, he  j dropped    downward,   tAil   first,  swung over on   his    back,  flying upside down for nearly a minute. Next,  I with his machine   in  a normal  position,  hc    soared   upward,    and  then,  I with   an    eagle's    swoop    downward,  another, from one act of moral heedlessness to others still more reckless,  without reaping    a   whirlwind.  GRASPING AT    STRAWS  Newspapers in the Western states  an(l'are trying to make capital out of the  financial pinch which has been experienced in Canada in common with the  cities of the United States, and they  pick up straws and weave scarecrows  to frighten    emigrants   into    Canada  turned two complete somersaults in from those states. An article- pub-  !the air. Each loop described al-Usbed in the Yakima Republic states  'circle  of about one hundred  and ten | that,    "The     Canadian   banks    have  yards in circumference,  tors were thrilled by  antics.  The specta-  his   amazing  hopelessly failed to meet the present  situation and  Western  Canada is today nearly bankrupt.     The facts have  been    carefully   concealed   but   every  Are we a civilized people? asks the city in  the    West   between  Winnipeg  San Francisco Argonaut.     This qucs-'and the coast seems ������������������o be up against  'tion becomes emphatic in the face of it.       *   *   *   That   these   conditions  events   reported   'almost   daily illus- factually exist abd   that 'if the pres-  ; trating a growing taste for entertain- ent situation   lasts   six weeks longer  'ments  involving   tragic   hazards,   an the failures in   the   west will be ap-  'increasing contempt for the discipline palling,' is    not   surprising to those  j essential to orderly life and a gener-jwho know    Saskatchewan    and other  Jal      disposition    to    take    det jeratej provinces in Western Canada and the  We  added  the  Columbia  Instruments  and Records  to our stock  Reserve your orders for Toys  for the Children. We. will  have in stock for Christmas  the finest line of Dolls, Toy  Novelties, etc., ever shown  in Enderby, at popular prices.  to entice farmers  States   and from  i chances.     The itinerant  circus,  if it  i would    attract    patronage,    can    no  i longer limit its    exhibitions to feats  ,'of    strength    and    of    adroitness;   it  SEALED    TENDERS    addressed  toimust haVe a "loop-the-loop" or some,  the  undersigned,  and endorsed  "Ten-lotuer.   feature    of    terrible hazard in:'asters it saw    in   the* sky, and from  der for Wharf at Summerland"' B.C." 'order   to    make   the    right    kind of tnis Picture drew its deductions why  allurements offered  from the United  abroad."  The   Yakima    paper   then  enlarges  upon  the  imaginary  commercial   ciis-  will be   received    at   this oflice until' "thrillf"     At Los Angeles recently a  4.00 P.M.,   on    Tuesday,    October 21, ,ganS of hoodlums in a spirit of rank  1913,  for the construction of a \Vhar������������������.,lawlcssness    gave     a    signal     which  jcaused a  of (ribly tragic,  i.  the emigrant from the states should  stay at home.   .  We Canadians do   not wish to lead  at Summerland, B. C. |caused a    collision    with   results ter- anyone   to   believe   that   we are not  Plans, specification and form of!ribly tragic. And day by day come suffering some from the effects of  contract can be seen and forms of!reP������������������rts of accidents fatal or other-;tight money.- We are. But the  teri'der obtained at this Department -[.wise terrible, due to the taking 0f i worst, is passed, and when we get  and at the offices of F. W. Aylmer, j desperate chances with automobiles, ] back to normal again we believe* it  Esq., District Engineer, Chase, B.C., !motor cycles, etc. All this would:will be found that the "stringency."  and on application to the-Postmaster J seem to indicate that as a people we will .have been a good thing. The  at Summerland, B.C. !have lost our relish for simple.whole-  Persona tendering are notified that:some <ind natural things, that we  tenders will not be considered unles������������������;have lost restraint of order and  made on the printed forms supplied, j obedience to proper rules, that we  and signed with their actual signa-j have lost caution both of reason and  tures, stating their occupations and ; of instinct. And we see similar man-  places of residence. ��������������������������� In the case of jifestations in thc. social and political j*0 tne  firms, the   actual   signature, the na-! sphere.     Extravagance and vulgarity I market  ENDERBV   MUSIC   STORE  J. E. CRANE,  Agent also for Church and Parlor Organs  Also Fire and Life Insurance  Office in BELL brick block  ts  Enderby Agrent  real estae shark was becoming too  prominent in Canadian agricultural  life. He was turning too many-  farms into city sub-divisions. And  what, we need in Canada is the development of our farms to eaten up  sub-divisions already on the  ��������������������������� It   will    take ten years to  ture of the occupation, and place of/are the fashion in society.   Contempt jdo **> an& in the meantime the real  residence of each member, of the firm'for history and tradition, with a des-'estate   element   must be-kept, out'of  must be given. - ��������������������������� .   jpcrate  Bach  tender   'must be accompanied ;'in  the  by an accepted cheque on a chartered ! moral  bank, payable to the order of the its senses���������������������������the world needs above all  Honourable the Minister of Public [ things a period of universal stress-  Works, equal to ten per cent (10 p.c.) .something so grievous and general as  of.the amount of the tender, which j to bring to every fireside a solemn  wiU be forfeited if the person tender- \ consciousness of - the realities of life  ing decline to enter into a contract las distinct from artificialities and  when called  one stupidity  from one extravagance to  S&iiaSSaB^kS^  upon to do so, or fail to ��������������������������� vanities.     And it will come.     A peo-  complete the work contracted for. If. pie cannot go on from  the tender be not accepted the cheque j to another  will be returned.  The Department does not bind itself to accept the lowest or any tender.  R.  C.  DESROCHKRS,  Secretary.  Department of Public Works,  Ottawa,  September 16, 1913.  Newspapers   will    not    be paid for  this advertisement    if. they insert it  without  ,iuthority   from   thia  Department.��������������������������� A 67-1S.  eagerness    for    novelty,   reign it-     If the   financial   stringency does,  political   sphere.    . For    its nothing more than clip the wings of  regeneration���������������������������to    recall it  to Canadian    high-fliers,-   and   force the  "promoter" off-.the land, it will-have  been worth all the uneasiness it has'  cause legitimate business.  It will require more than these-  hard-luck stories told in the' press of  the Western    states to stop the emi  grant coming this way. Too many  of them have already come and miile  good.  You will find  Millinery Styles absolutely  correct at MUNRO'S  OUR MRS. WATSON HAS RET URNED FROM HER STYLE TRIP  TO THE AMERICAN AND COAST OPENINGS, AND  IS PREPARED  WITH THE LATEST NOVELTIES IN HATS AED TRIMMINGS.  Our Low Cash Prices  MAKE BUYING EASY AT MUNROS    -  o  Mrs. cWatson's-trimming, experience in Chicago and Cleveland, U.S.A.  ensures high class style and" workmanship. -  ������������������ CO; Armstrong  THE.DRY GOODS    SPECIALISTS  CONTRACTOR  AND  BUILDERS  Em  estimates.  cheerfully  furnished  ENDERBY, B. C.  ������������������fc  The   Armstrong  G reenhouses  Floral Work of all kinds  to order  " Bouquets " "Sprays  Wreaths  and Cut Flowers  Rush Orders by return  uawv^JnoM  Alwyne Buckley  PHONE     ARMSTRONG    11 t  MUMniWMl  SHUSWAP & OKANAGAN BRANCH  Daily trains both  vvays from  Sicamous Junction to Okanagan Landing:  South  bound  read down  10.20  (Lv)  .10.51  11.05  .11.13  '11.45  11.53  12,03  12.30  12.50 (Ar)  H. W. BRODIE  Gen. Pas. Agt.  Vancouver  STATIONS  Jet  Sisamous  Mara  Grindrod  Enderby  Armstrong  Realm  Larkin  Vernon  Ok.  Landing  North  bound  read up  (Ar)  17.35  16.50  16.34  16.19  15.50  15.42  15.30  v 15.05  (Lv) 14.50  JNO.BURNHAM  Agent  Enderby  Smoke or  Can't Pass  ������������������lhis?Cup  because it is filled  Clary     Oil     Cement���������������������������damp-  proof, gas-proof, smoke-proof  fire-proof.    McClary   Oil   Cement  practically makes  the  Magnet fire-box  one solid piece and it slays tight under  the most rigid tests.   The ordinary firebox   is   made   in   several   sections   put  together..with ..only_bolts,._which_ work 'loose.. in_.time,._and_  allow   the   sections   to   spread, and crack.    This condition  not only permits gas, smoke and fumes to escape, but causes  a waste of fuel and great loss of heat.   The  G  Wood Furnace  sends the heal into the register pipes���������������������������and foul gas, smoke  and fumes into the chimney. The Magnet Fire Box is made  from the best cast-iron���������������������������the sides and top corrugated, so the  heat producing surface is one-third longer than the common,  straight pattern in thc usual wood furnace. Consider all these  points of Magnet superiority; then go to the McClary agent  in the nearest town and have him show you conclusively why  the Magnet is for you. Write to the nearest McClary branch  for booklet.  Furniture -  and Household Goods  %  Carpets, Linoleums and Wicker Goods.  Picture Framing and Upholstering.  Undertaking and Embalming  WANT ADS  ADVERTISEMENTS under this head  3c a word first insertion, lc a word  each subsequent insertion.  SHEEP FOR SALE-1 Shropshire ram,  35 ewes and a few ewe lambs. J. P.  Moore, Enderby.  FOR  SALE���������������������������Heavy horses.      Okanagan Saw Mills, Enderby, B.C.  sis  London, Toronto, Montreal, Winnipeg, Vancouver, St. John, Hamilton, Calgary.  Fulton Hardware Co., Ltd. EA^nu  STRICTLY FRESH EGGS For Sa.le._  Guaranteed. At current market  rates; two deliveries a week. Also  limited supply of table poultry.  Teraifi strictly- cash. Miss Simpson,  Enderby, Box 17C  HORSES  FOR  Enderby.  SALE.���������������������������G.  Murdock,  FOR SALE���������������������������BufI Orpington, Barred  Rock (H E.Waby's strain) White  Wyandotte cockerels. Apply, Miss  Simpson, Box 176, Enderby.  IF YOU have any insurance to place;  Fire, Life, Accident, Disease, Automobile, Liability, Bonded; se������������������ me.  Best companies, best values, beat  attention. House fflr sale at reasonable price; modern and nearly  new; favorably situated. , Enquiries welcomed. Jas. Mowat, Bell  Block, Enherby.  MRS  C. PARADIS, a dressmaker of  wide experience* has removed her  dressmaking parlors to the Matthews house, on Cliff Sti, west of  George.  FOR SALE-r4-room cottage, bungalow type, with 1 to 5 acres bearing  orchard    attached. Also  several  blocks of 5 to 10 acres; fruit and  alfalfa land. Apply to owner, Geo  R. Lawes, Enderby   Heights. tf  \VE ARE taking orders for fall delivery of wood. Hurry your orders  in. Birch, 18-in.; fir, 10 to 24-in.  Also wood cutting. Full 4-foot cord  cut to lengths stated above and  sold as cord. Bogert & Adsitt, Enderby.  OR SALE���������������������������Pure cider vinegar, 30c  per quart; $1 per gallon. Special  quotation by the barrel. Sweet  cider, 40 cts per gallon. Geo. R.  Lawes, Enderby Heights.  FAMILY  SEWING-Dressmaking, and'  pressing and cleaning, promptly attended to by Miss Lena Carlson, in  the Crane   building,    next to  City  Hall, Enderby.  ALL KINDS GARDEN   WORK done,  '  by John    Gardener,    landscape and  jobbing gardener.  COTTAGE and two lots for sale;  cheap for cash, or terms arranged  to suit.     C. G. 'Piper, Enderby,  FOR ^ALE-Well-built brick house;  filled cable, etc. Good concrete cellar; half acre garden; adjoining two  streets; $2,200 cash;'$2,300 on time;  (3 years.) See me for owner's address.     C. G. Piper, Enderby. y  i> -  Thursday, October 2, 1913  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  )  7-'  WHEAT MOVING RAPIDLY.  Reports from all over Canada  show that the wheat is moving  without hindrance and in unusual  volume. The good work of the  Borden Government in grappling  with this problem is bearing  fruit. Next year the situation  will be even better, with additional facilities enough to encourage any increase in wheat production.  CARE FOR THE SHEEP  GILLETTS  CLEANS-DISINFECTS  PROFESSIONAL  G.  L. WILLIAMS  Dominion and  Provincial Land Surveyor  Bell Block  Enderby, B.C.  R. H. W. KEITH,  D  Office hours:   Forenoon, 9 to 10:80  -Afternoon, 8 to 4  Evening-, 6:30 to 7:30  Sunday, by appointment  Office: Cor. Cliff and George Sta. ENDERBY  SECRET SOCIETIES  E. BLANCHARD  W.M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby' Lodg-e No. 40  .legrular meetings first  Thursday on or after th.  full moon at 8 p. m. in Odd*  fellows Hall. Viirftfc*  brethren oordially invito.  WALTER ROBINSON  1   Secretary  I. 0.0. F.  s*^ ,i?*^^/ Eureka Lodgre, Np. 10  > every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, ui I. 0.  -hall, Metcalf block.   Visiting-'brothers always   welcome. GEO. BELLAMY,'   N. G.  -  ,   HOWARD LOGAN. V. G.-  -R.E.WHEELER. Scc'y,  J. B. GAYLORD. Treaa.i-  ENDERBY  . LODGE  ".f -:-' ;"No.35."K.of p." y-A .  Meets every- Monday evening  * in K. of P. Hall.   Visitors oor--  ' dially invited to attend.  ",   -'   T. E. RODIE. C. C. "  -fi-', C. E.STRICKLAND, K.R.S.  "-_-_, JOHN BURNHAM. M.F.  - ��������������������������� Hall suitable forConcerts. Dances "and all public  ���������������������������ntertainments.    Por rates, etc., address,  - '   T; E. RODIE, Enderby  POLITICAL  ENDERBY .CONSERVATIVE  :  ASSOCIATION  J. L. RUTTAN, H. M. WALKER  President. Secretary.   -  Unless you want your sheep to  snuffle all winter keep them out  of the fall rains.  A cold contracted in the beginning of cold weather will knock  the profits off, as sure as it happens.  Be sure the sheep barn has a  tight roof, a dry floor and good  ventilation, with no drafts.  A sheep will take cold in spite  of its fleece of warm wool, if obliged to lie in a draft.  It is a mistake, , and a serious  one, not to provide an abundance  of pure water for the flock during  the winter.  An abundance of roots fed with  a little grain will bring a flock  through the winter in the best  shape for profit.  Arrange the troughs and feeding racks so there will be! no  crowding.  On all fine days the flock should  have the run of a large, clean  yard.  Keep the sheep in out of every  storm.  The feet and the backs of the  flock should always be dry.  The man who is gruff, rough  and unkind should keep out of  the sheep business.  Sheep thrive only when handled by intelligent and sympathetic men.  Sheep on the Nebo national  forest, Utah, go four and a half  months without water, except  for such moisture as. they get  from the dew and the juices of  forage plants. Under such conditions they have done exceptionally well.  ANOTHER FIGHTER KILLED.  Another prize fighting fatality  took place at Vernon arena, near  Los Angeles, recently, when a  right upper-cut to the jaw, Jess  Willard, knocked out and killed i  John   W.   Young,   a   cow-boy  heavyweight.   It occurred in the  eleventh round of a' 20-round  scheduled battle.   An operation  was  performed   upon   Young's  sk ull without success.   Concussion of the brain was given as  the   cause   of   deaths    Twelve  prominent   ringmen   were   immediately arrested  and   bailed  out by James J. Jeffries.   There  is talk of supression of the game,  and Willard and the others are  charged     with    manslaughter.  Arthur    Pelkey,    who    killed  Luther   McCarty,   in   Calgary,  after the recent fatality, called  off his fight with Charlie Miller,  scheduled   for   Vernon   arena.  Bank of Montreal  MAY EXPORT CEDAR POLES.  ENCOURAGING STOCK INDUSTSY.  An erroneous impression appears to prevail that the export  of cedar poles from British Columbia is illegal. Such timber  products can be exported but before shipments are made it is  necessary to have an order-in-  council passed granting the necessary permission. It may be  said that such permission is never  refused when the application is  properly made out and complies  in every instance with the law.  There is an export tax of one-  half cent per lineal foot on all  cedar poles exported.  Capital, $16,000,000  Hon. President, Rt.  President, R.  Established 1817  Rest, flC.OOO.OM  Hon. Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal G. "J. to. 3.  B. Angus, Esq.   Vice-Presiuc.   )H, V. Meredith  BRANCHES IN LONDON, ENG.. NEW YORK and CHICAGO.  SAVINGS   BANK   DEPARTMENT  Deposits received from $1 upwards, aud interest allowed at current rates.  Interest credited' 30th  June and 31st December.  F1NDERBY BRANCH A.  E.  Taylor,  Manager  British Mia Mm Co, Ltd.  OF VANCOUVER, B.C.  Carry only one grade of NURSERY STOCK, and that THE BEST!  There is nothing to approach TREES GROWN WITHOUT IRRIGATION.  They are hardier, sturdier, shaplier, better calipered and vastly superior  root system to irrigated stock.  lMENTAL     TREES,      SHRUBS,  H.E.C. Harris  He will be delighted  in  Isn't this the kind of FRUIT AND O RNAMENTAL  ROSES, etc., you want?  Ask our local representative,  o  . .to call o������������������ you  Afternoon'tea and evening tea will  be *- served _ at   Joe's.      When   down  town   take   advantage   of   it in his  cosy tea parlor. '  Fresh Meats  If .you want prime, fresh meats, we  have them. Our cattle are grain-tod  and selected by our own buyers fron  the richest feeding grounds in Alberta, and are killed and brought to the  meat block strictly FRESH.  We buy first-hand for spot cash, so  can give you the best price possible  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  FOR SALE  In pursuit"of it's policy to.open  up _ fori pasturage purposes. ���������������������������the  unoccupied crown lands i of. the  Province -\ the. Department ��������������������������� :bf  Lands is! doing everything possible to insure that by this means  the stock industry benefits largely. V All; stock associations in  Western Canada and the United  States as well as every livestock  department of the. different provincial and state governments in  the West are being notified of  what the government of this province is doing to, encourage the  stock industry. In addition the  Lands Department is getting in  touch with those who are in the  habit of ranging stock and that  its efforts, are proving successful  is indicated by the number of inquiries that have already been  received. Some of these are from  the prairie provinces and in one  instance the owner of 10,000 head  of sheep writes to find out how  _the_new=granting=of==pasturage-  f acilities would help him in opening a ranch in this province. The  new policy of leasing grazing  lands at a nominal rental will,  according to present indications,  prove highly popular and the Department of Lands has already  received a host of congratulations  from scores of sources.  Finest in the Country  "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 nis  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 Lowarr'i L*"l������������������������������������.) %  KingEdwardHotel,fJ^F^ Enderby  Fire, Life, Accident  _VJ INSURANCE AGENCIES;; ���������������������������. .  REAL ESTATE  :   . , ;"      " Fruit  Land - Hay-Land  ..Town Lot*'" ������������������������������������������������������     -   "*>  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co^f__-���������������������������',  .-The Phoenix Insurance Co.'of London. ."���������������������������>.f.:.���������������������������cl:  Lon4on-L.anca3hire"Fire-Insuranc������������������ Cm.-y.__ _  Royal Insurance Co.'.of Liverpool (Life dept **���������������������������_ .���������������������������  The London & Lancashire Guarantee r'ilKv \1$  ' .   Accident Co., of Canada. '��������������������������� - ^..Ai'Vij-'A'^'y.  ���������������������������'.'/ BELL'BLOCK.. ENDERBYlvr  ��������������������������� J/y  ~yl  yAy%s  y//Z\  Fix up your House,  FOKEST WEALTH.  No. 1 Seed Wheat, Timothy  and Alfalfa Hay. For further particulars apply to���������������������������  F. R. E. DeHart  Kelowna B.C.  or N. E.  Landon,  on the raneh  Enderby  Systematic work in stocktaking  of the forest wealth of British  Columbia will commence in the  course of the next few weeks  with the arrival of Dr. H. N.  Whitford of the Canadian Conservation Commission. Assisted  by the Forest Branch of the Provincial Government he will commence the collection of complete  data relative to the extent of the  forest areas throughout the province. Special attention will be  paid to the nature of the land  with a view to such as is suitable  for agricultural purposes being  made available for pre-emption  when it has been cleared of  timber. The work to be undertaken by Dr. Whitford in cooperation with the Forest Branch  will probably involve a complete  survey of the province, will be  very far reaching. Dr. Whitford  was for several years connected  with the U.S. Forest service in  the Phillipines.  . Here are < some   specials in' lumberwhile tbey last:  No. 2, 2x4,,per thousand  ...$13.00 :..  '**   ,/- . .No. 2 Lath, per. thousand ...     1.75  " -' ; "��������������������������� Short Cord Wood ..........  -3.75  SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights of the Dominion  JiLManitoba,-=Saskatchewan^and=Al-  berta, the Yukon Territory,- thc  Northwest Territories and a portion  of the province of British Columbia,  may be leased for a term- of twenty-  one -years at an annual rental of $1  an acre. Not more than 2,560 acres  will be leased to one applicant.  Application for a lease must be  made by the applicant in person to  the Agent or sub-Agent of the district in which rights applied for are  situated. *"-=  ���������������������������  In surveyed territory the land must  be described by sections, or legal  sub-divisions of sections, and in tin-  surveyed territory the tract applied  for shall be staked out by tha applicant himself.  Each application must be aceonv-  panied by a fee for $5 which will be  refunded if the rights applied for are  aot available, but not otherwise. A  royalty shall be paid on the merchantable 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 ol  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereen. If the coal mining  rights are not being operated, such  returns should be furnished at least  once a year.  The lease will include the coal mining rights only, but the lessee may-be  permitted to purchase whatever  available surface rights may -be considered necessary for the working of  the mine at the rate of 110.00 an acre  For full information applioation  should be made to the Secretary of  the- Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or SuVAgent  of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY,  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.���������������������������Unauthorized    publication   ol  this advertisement will not be paid for.  OKANAGAN SAW MlfcjLS, Ltd. E������������������d.rby  "An :::'  0pportunity=for-a=ReUiatrlir  Man in Enderby  We have some gilt-edged originalprairie Townsites, (not sub-divisions)  - which appeal to the intelligent investor, and we intend to put on an ex:  tensive advertising campaign in ENDERBY as soon as we complete arrangements with a first-class man; who can follow up enquiries. We will  mail the district thoroughly. The right man who will.apply..himself_can_;  make this a permanent and very, profitable position.  Apply-  H. W. McCURDY, 503 Temple Building, TORONTO  It will cost you just one-  third of a cent a pound y0urave  Butter wrapped in your own neatly printed Butter Parchment, if you order from-    THE WALKER PRESS  J. S. JOHNSTONE  Cement Building  Contractor  Is prepared to furnish straight blocks  veneer   blocks,    cement   brick,  lawn  vases, peer   blocks,   chimney blocks  also lime and cement.  Leave orders early.  Enderby, B. C.  CHANGE OP COPY  Copy for all changes of advertisements in the Press should be ln thia  offloe on or beforo Tuesday noon to  ensure the change being made. We  cannot guarantee a change if this  rulti is not complied with.  The Walker Press.  We are  sweaters,  Bros.  When  you can  sole   agents for StanfieW's  and    have   the goods.  Dill  we   measure   you  depend on the fit.  for a suit  Dill Bros. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Are You  Own  ������������������  *| .We know many men  who ought to be, and  would be on a high plane  of society if ihey only  gave a little better attention to their personal  appearance.  CJ You are recognized in  your locality for very  much what you appear.  ���������������������������![   IP you v/ear Hobberlin  Individually Tailored  Clothes���������������������������your   very   ap-   j  pearance  commands  the  respect you deserve.  Cf Hobberlin garments  are stylish without being  "loud"; are "refined"  without being extreme.  Every garment superbly  made, and cut, individually.  Suits or O'Coats  $20 to $50.  Sole Agents for  Hobberlin Tailoring  B. C. Fruit Growers Urged to Pay  Closer Attention to Fruit Marks Act  DILL BROS.  ENDERBY  B. C.  - The body of Kenneth Mclverj a  carpenter _~and" builder, was.found-in  the -water off the Kelowna Saw -Mill'  Comapny s wharf last week . by t vo  young men while fishing. He had  been drowned some 36 hours-.  ket. There must be continual progress in the methods of preparing  fruit for market, if our fruit industry  is to overcome its keen competition  and take its place as one of the principal industries of the Province.  There must also be continued effort  by all our growers to keep our fruit  pack honest and uniformly reliable,  and to raise the standard higher each  year. The more favorable markets  and prices of the current season,  tempt many to relax their.efforts, resulting in lower grades. The bad results of this practice are liable to be  severely felt next season, when the  expected bumper crops over the North  West states will make the markets  much more critical towards poor  packing than this year.  R.  M\ WINSLOW,  Priviocial Horticulturist  GO AFTER THE COW  While the great -majority of our fruit  growers and shippers are endeavoring  ���������������������������usually successfully���������������������������to live up to  the requirements of the Fruit Marks  Act, a letter from the Department of  Agriculture says it is to bc regretted  that some fruit is still being poorly  packed and improperly graded, and  some fruit packages are falsely  marked.  The Dominion Fruit Inspectors in  the Province and in the Prairies, are  successfully securing thc marking of  imported fruit, as required by. the  new laws passed at the request of the  B.- C. Fruit Growers. Association.  There has not been a similar readiness, the letter says, to observe the  law on thc part of our own fruit  growers, which puts the Association  and fruit growers generally, in an  unfair position. ������������������������������������������������������ All B. C. growers  should be willing to assist the Association in its efforts to protect the  industry, by themselves meeting the  law's demands. Their violations are  due, doubtless, to ignorance of what  is required. We urge every packer  and fruit shipper to procure a copy  of the Act from the Chief Dominion  Inspector, R. G. L. Clarke, 155 Water  Street, Vancouver, and to read and  master its contents. This must result in a better pack of fruit, better  prices, and a higher reputation,  which, in turn, insures more stable  markets in future years.  Some of our growers are liable" to  prosecution for violation of the Act.  We hope that the number of such  cases will diminish, because the prosecution of the individual hurts not  only himself, but tbe reputation of  B.  C. fruit growers collectively.  Growers and packers should also  secure copies of the circulars "on  "Methods of Fruit Picking and Handling," and "Fruit Packing," issued  by the Provincial Departtnent at Victoria, or from " any, assistant horticulturist. " Tlie Act "states the law's'night- constantly," both summer and  requirements; the circulars outline [ winter, on week- days and Sundays,  the methods of picking, handling, 'in flood and drought, to convert the  grading and packing to meet the re-1unmarketable waste of theJarm into  quirements  of the  law  and the mar-'a finished "and    valuable product of  human food.  The first thing is to get the cows.  Profits are then assured, for the dry.  farm country is especially adapted,  the feed is there, the marketing facilities are at hand in most sections  and the products are in growing  de-  "Don't sit down in the meadow and-  wait for the cow to back up to be  milked���������������������������-go after the cow," says G.  L. Martin. The basis for the whole  dairy industry is the cow, and if  farmers are going to utilize to the  best advantage the great qualities of  roughage that annually are wasted  on every farm they must go after the  cow.  It is well known by every man who  has investigated the question, that  the community where cows are, kept-  and milk and butter sold, is the community that always has ready cash  on hand to pay bills. There is no  animal on the-farm that is s,o sure a  money maker as the cow���������������������������provided,  of course, she is handled right. And  be it known, there is no way to convert the ^corn, the --hay, the clover,  the straw, the __ kafir, the- milo and J p_ond " and turn  the abundance of��������������������������� other green feed  into a marketable form so -guickly  and so economically as by feeding to  the dairy cow.       She works day and  Thursday, October 2, 1913  mand.  There is no better country than the  Enderby district for dairying. The  market for dairy products is almost  unlimited. Cash awaits any man  who knows how and will get into it  right.    -  Tea Specials  W. J.Wood's Special, 35c lb, 3 lbs. $1.00  Nabob  Lipton's Ridgway's  Silver Spoon      Purity      Goldsworth  W. J. WOODS  ENDERBY  AUCTION SALE  of Grade Cattle,  Horses & Sheep  Tuesday, October 7th, 1913  At the Ranch of Lauria Long, four miles north of Enderby,  we will sell by Public Auction the following:  1 Thoroughbred Jersey bull, Five years old.  2 Three-year-old   Jersey  Grade  Heifers.  6 Two-year-old Jersey Grade-Heifers.  2 One-year-old Grade  Jersey Heifers. \ >  3 Jersey Grade Calves. .   '. '   , ' -        \  4 Jersey,  Holstein  and Ayreshire Grade Cows.  1 Driving Mare.-  1 Yearling Colt.     - . '      ��������������������������� "*; '  1- Mule. - '_-"���������������������������---  1 Oxford Down Grade Ram.  19 Oxford Down Grade Ewes. ��������������������������� v    ���������������������������  To  reach  ranch  from  Enderby, %o four miles north    on Salmon Arm  off   to right at red flag, and go   one-half mile to* ranch,  which will   be    indicated,by another red flag.   " .   "  . <*.  Terms of Sale, $50 and under, Cash.     Over $50,  one-third  Cash, and -  ft]ance  on    thfea-months'   approved   notes at 8 per cent.   '-.    .  For "further particulars," see large posters","or "write or 'phone,"    '"*""  it-.-  CREEQ A SAGE  Auctioneers Armstrong  ���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������"���������������������������-  Ready to slip on. No matter "what size you are we can fit  you. The make is the BEST---"Semi-ReadylWandlh.e4>riee.  is the Lowest.      We also have your size and style in  Winter Overcoats  ���������������������������Same Make---ahd on these we will hand you back in Actual Cash���������������������������the only premium  you know the real value of���������������������������10 p. c." of the purchase price  "S  We can also take your measure for a Special Suit.   Choice selection  of patterns.   Satisfaction guaranteed  Red Label Under wear CO. 50  per suit^^  All stvles and leather  inH.B.K. and Clarke  makes.  Fall and Winter���������������������������the  Famous H.B.K. brand,  also Clarke's and  Faultless  The Original Slater.  Price stamped on the  sole. The best shoe  for the least money   ���������������������������  t  I  Sweaters & Sweater Coats Boys' Overcoats and Reefers  Nice Assortment oC Shades All the best makes Nei���������������������������f' th? Qua-Sy ������������������f ?rJCw,,Can v   nfat   8eZ? tuia "i"!' t ComPare  prices etc. with your catalogue.   You 11 come back and take one.  WHAT   WE   ADVERTISE   WE   HAVE,   AND  AT   THE   PRICES  ADVERTISED  Gent's  Furnishings  SHOES  Enderby  -���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-��������������������������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������ ��������������������������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������� -^ ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������+ ���������������������������_+_*_*-

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