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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Jan 12, 1911

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 Vol. 3; No. 46; Whole No. 150  Third Annual Winter Poultry Show  Outshines All Previous Efforts  Fancy poultry breeding is more than  a hobby. It is a science. And some  of the best breeders in Canada are in  the making in the vicinity of Enderby. The'results of their work in the  past few years was noticeable in the  excellence of the Third Annual Poultry Show held in Enderby this week.  One hundred and eighty-five birds  were entered in the first poultry show  held in Enherby, three years ago.  Last year the entries increased to 300  birds, and this year the entries are  upwards of 500 birds. These birds  come from various parts of the Province, and particularly the Okanagan  and n Cmc lot of birds they are.  Tho list of special prizes was very  tempting this season, thanks to the  liberality of the merchants and businessmen of Enderby and Armstrong.  As a consequence, the entries were  many and the competition "keen in  most of the better-known breeds.  The show opened on Monday, and  on Tuesday and Wednesday the doors  were thrown open to the public.  By adhering strictly to the time  clause on which entries would be received, the management this season  overcame much of the confusion  which has characterized the opening  day of the earlier shows. And as experience always makes for perfection,  the poultrymen of Enderby have advanced rapidly in their methods of  holding these shows.  To Mr. and Mrs. Waddcll is due a  very great deal of the praise for the  able manner in which the present  show lias been handled. They have  worked hard, and with dispatch in  receiving and handling the fowls, and  generally superintending the exhibition. Mr. Thos. Pound, Mr. Brun-  dish, Mr. Petar, and many others interested in the exhibition, have also  given valuable assistance to Secretary Robinson - and Superintendent  -Wad del 1 r   The show was held in the building  back of the Poison Mercantile Company's store. There is more room, in  this building than in K, of P. Hall,  where the show has previously been  held, and yet even here it became  necessary to add a tier of coops on  top of the regular show tiers.  _. All .day..Tuesday,- Judge-Woods, of  Winnipeg, one of the best poultry  judges in Canada, was busy scoring  the birds. The judge did not move  about the hall from coop to coop, ns  the judges on previous occasions. In  a wcll-lightod corner, nwny from the  crowd, he had a large observation  coo]) where each bird was placed before him by assistants, and here the  scoring was done.  It would appear that Judge Woods  cuts deeper for defects than previous  judges. This was apparent from the  disappointment expressed by many of  the exhibitors. Still, as one of them  expressed it, the "deep cutting" is  the best thing for the poultryman in  the long run.  The attendance at the show was  far in excess of that of previous occasions, and the gate receipts were  quite large���������������������������larger 'on Tuesday alone  than those of the entire three days  of exhibition last year.  The work oi judging and awarding  prizes was not completed until late  on Wednesday evening, and this made  it impossible for us to give a satisfactory list of the awards in this  issue.    A    complete    list   of   prizes  (awarded   will   be   given in our next  issue.  The Third Annual Show was a complete success, and fully warrants the  high praise heard of the members and  officers of the Northern Okanagan  Poultry Association.  CURLING SCHEDULE STARTED  Enderby Curlers are getting down  to business on schedule time this  week. The rinks drawn against each  other are well matched, and the  games thus far have been very interesting. The ice is in good condition, and Mr. Jas. Evans is giving  close attention to it in order to keep  the ice in hrst-class shape.  The following schedule is now being  played. The s.corc is given in the  games played to date, In each case  the first named rinks take ice No^ 1,  the last' named rinks playing on No.2  ice:..- '.:'..       * ���������������������������  i   Monday,  Jan.9���������������������������Murphy (5) vs. Bell  (11); ice 1.     Fulton (9) vs. Taylor(S)  Tuesday,    Jan. 10���������������������������Joe   Evans   (13)  vs., Graham (8);   ice   1. .Jas.. Evans  (12) vs. Keith (7).' .'    '������������������������������������������������������*  Wednesday, Jan. 11���������������������������Bell vs. Taylor  (ice 1). Reeves vs. Hancock.  Thursday, Jan. 12���������������������������Keith vs. Graham (ice 1); Murphy vs. Joe Evans.  Friday,    Jan.13���������������������������Hancock   vs.  Fulton (ice 1); Reeves vs. Jas. Evans.  ' Monday,   Jan. 16���������������������������Bell  vs.  Hancock  | (ice 1); Murphy vs. Taylor.  j    Tuesday,     Jan.17���������������������������Bell     vs.      Joe.  'Evans (ice 1); Reeves vs. Graham.  Wednesday, Jan.18���������������������������Jas. Evans vs.  Graham (ice 1); Fulton vs. Taylor.  Thursday,  Jan.19���������������������������Murphy vs. Gra-  |ham (ice 1); Keith vs. Reeves.  Friday,    Jan.20���������������������������Joe.     Evans  Fulton    (ice   1);   Hancock   vs.  i Evans.  It will be noted that the schedule  is drawn for two weeks only. On the  +23 r d-o f=Ja n u ar yfth c=an" nitM^lJoWffflJ l"  will commence at Vernon, and it is  the intention to 'have two rinks or  more go from Enderby. This would  upset any schedule that might now  be made. The new schedule will be  published when it is made up.  This   season   Mrf    Jas,    Evans    is  handling the   ice    for the  Club, and  has also erected.suitable.seats in-the  waiting room for the convenience of  the ladies who enjoy seeing the roar-  jing game.       The   room   is also well  j heated, and very comfortable for the  1 spectators.  j Since the list of rinks was published the tenth rink has been added,  /consisting of Air. Graham, skip; Mr,  'Lemkc third, Mr. Manning second,  jM'r. Price lead.  | Mr. Chalmers lias also been added  jto Jas. Evans' rink as lead, and Mr.  fCrossley Poison to Mr. Hancock's  'rink.  | One of the new rules adopted by  the Club this season makes the membership fee payable at the commencement of the schedule, and also names  the ice upon which the rinks shall  play each schedule game.  ENDERBY EDGINGS  How's the woodpile ?  Dr. Keith says the present epidemic  is "catching."  Born���������������������������To Mr. and Mrs. Walt Mack,  Enderby, on Sunday, a daughter.  A daughter was born to Mr. and  Mrs. Matt Gaddcn, Mara, on Saturday last.  . Geo. Walmsley, an old-time hotel-  man of Sandon, committed suicide in  Nelson last week.  The first carnival of the season will  be celebrated on the Greyell rink.on  Friday evening, the 13th.  Messrs. Orton & Hartry have taken  over the butcher business formerly  conducted by Thos. Woods.  Our devil stayed up all night this  week rather than take his clothes off  with the temperature below zero.  Rev. Mr. Campbell has been absent  on a trip   to   Fort   George the past  j fortnight, on business connected with  ,the Presbytery.  : A. L. Matthews found a fur-lined  cape on the road to Armstrong on  Tuesday aiternoon, and holds it for  the owner to claim.  The ladies of the Baptist church  | gave a free congregational supper in  jthe church last Friday evening, and  : a pleasant social evening was spent.  City Finances Discussed by Mayor  at Public Meeting Wednesday Night  The number of citizens who gath- ; Show" held under the auspices of the  ered at the City Hall last evening to ("Missouri Fruit Grower" magazine,,  hear the Mayor and outgoing Council and Mr. Graham says, the returns  explain the deficit showing in the i were most satisfactory,  financial statement in the form of an J "This," continuesjtfr. Graham, "in  overdraft in the sum of $1,S00, was conjunction with the success met  not large, and there did not appear ; with by Mr. Lawes of" Enderby, at  to be any marked interest in the ' the Royal Horticultural Show, Lon-  matter; one way or the other. It all don, Eng., makes it very plainly evi-  came about through the cost of op--dent that a combined and determined  erating the city machinery exceeding , effort is all that is necessary in order  the amount appropriated for the par-I to have this section take as prom-  ticular purpose���������������������������a fact which was ap-'incnt a place in the Okanagan as a  parent without explanation. Mayor'producer of first-class fruit as the  Bell went into the details carefully, ! Okanagan takes amongst all other  and frankly admitted that the council sections of the province,  had no legal right to spend more j "In your last issue you givo Mr.  money than they took in, but the,Lawes credit for winning; a bronze  exigency of the case demanded the.Banksian medal. It should have read  various expenditures. If the council j "Silver Banksian medal," being the  was in error, he felt very sorry but ; next medal in importance to the gold  he assured all that he and the alder- 'medal, and only two of them-came to  men associated with him did what; the province this year. We give Mr.  they believed to   be the right thing. ; Lawes full,   credit, for -..what- he has  Mr. .Bell   spoke   very nicely as re-[won,   and   more   than - that,  he de-  tiring officer after so long a'term 0f ; serves the    thanks of the whole Nor-  servicc,    and    thanked the people of ' thern    Okanagan    for   the"  practical  Enderby   for   the    many   kindnesses -demonstration    of   its.   possibilities  shown him as .Mayor.   He wished his', which he has given us.".  . successor a successful career.  j    In reply    to   the   Mayor, Mr. Wor-  ithington said he had discovered that  the Board ' of    School   Trustees was  DAIRYMEN IN SESSION  j An overcoat was left in the Mctho-  !dist church on the evening of the  '. Christmas tree entertainment.   It will  The annual meeting of the 13. C.  jthe real power in municipal affairs: l?/1^"10"'8 Association was held in  I they could spend   any sum of money !^ctona last w'eek-   r������������������ Lll<> director's  j deemed  necessary   by  them and  call  : report it was pointed out that, great  , benefits have   been   derived  from the  _ upon the council to foot the bill, and; c]a.ry    fjmns etjtion>   The wln.  | the latter body had no authority to , n(jrB fch|s y(jar   WQrc j   jM   st(JVC8 of  be   found   at   Mr.    Pyrnan's   jewelry; dispute    the     account     or   question j Stevestonf    A,cx   McQlIarrie,    0f  the  the    expenditure.     Under the circum-  vs.  Jas.  . store.  i  :    Since   Benj.    Brundish    was   nominated as alderman, it has been discovered that   his   property qualifications are not   sufficient,   and  he has  ; withdrawn from the race.  ��������������������������� -    *  j/ If Foster's   storm   can climb over  the   mountains'   and     get   into   the  : balmy, smiling, sunny Okanagan and  ; stances, he believed the law was not  ! right; and he called upon the board  1 to exercise economy in the affairs of  'the school board. He wished all the  [ratepayers to know that he intended,  jif elected to    the office of alderman,  jGlcngerrack Farm, and E, A. Wells &  iSon  of   Chilliwack.      Mr. McQuarrie  was elected on the board'of directors.  The  Enderby   City   Public Library  will be open on   Saturday afternoon  Wanted���������������������������At the end of January, a  good, steady man for general farm  and orchard work. Apply to R. T.  Skelton, Hullcar.  fact^like^thTs", what must it be doing  .'where it knows how to storm?  Howard Mohr, one of-Okanagan's  ; bright young newspapermen, played a  ; two-day's engagement at the Walker  , Press this week while the editor and  i staff toyed with the woodpile and ash  .pans and kept the toggle toggling on  | the brink of zero.  J The business men of Prince Rupert  gave William Blakcmorc a testimonial  in recognition of his efforts against  the passing of the Scott Act in that  .city, ft is not reported what testi-  'monial they gave ^U\ Spencer for his  efforts in the same direction. .  All who attended the New Year  dance given by the Enderby Oddfellows are unanimous in declaring it to  have been the most enjoyable event  ever given by Eureka lodge. The  i floor management, the mtisic, the  ��������������������������� supper,���������������������������all were the- best ever enjoyed here.  | -  j A regular meeting of the Mara Far-  imcrs' Institute   will   be held at Mr,  Little's orchard at 2:30 p.m., and in  I the school house after and in the eve-  jning, on Tuesday, Jan. 17th. Ad-  id resscs will be delivered by M, S.  iMiddleton,   C.    C.    Clarke,   Ben   Hoy  and J. F. Carpenter.   The ladies are  especially urged   to   attend with  the  gentlemen.  next, from 3.30 to 4.30 for the pur-  ' to lend every effort towards the fuller }p0Se 0f enrolling members and island completer development of Ender-'-  'by and Ender*i)y^jnterests.--=���������������������������   !    Mr.    Tcece   represented   the school  j suing books.   .;rhe__subscription_wilL-...  HTTr per annum, payable strictly in  advance.     The Librarian, Miss Flew-  j board and declared   if any action of j wei]jngi  will thereafter be in attend-  ��������������������������� the board was deserving of criticism |ance eaci, Wednesday evening from  7  jthey were prepared to receive it and jt0 S o'clock, and each Saturday from  .bear all the blame that might be put 13.30 to 4.30 p.m., to exchange books  ! upon them.   He said  the school was ! f01-  ; conducted    as    economically   as    the  board deemed   wise   to   the best interest of, the   scholars,   teachers and  the community.  Referring to a question brought up  by Mr.    Worthington   in relation   to  members.       Books cannot be ex  changed    at   any  those stated,  other   times  than  FREE  NURSE   SCHOLARSHIPS  Lost���������������������������On the track, north of Enderby, a brown silk and Marabout  feather stole. Anyone returning the  same to the office of The Walker Press  will be rewarded.  Lost���������������������������A Waterman Ideal fountain  pen, about Jan. 4th. No. IS. Did  not have cap. Please leave at tho  Walker Press.���������������������������Frank.  The Philadelphia School for Nurses  i'i's a purely benevolent institution,  jthe legacy of a law suit which the;It is situated at 2219 Chestnut St..  jold council was called upon to leave [phiiudelphia, and announces that en-  ;to the incoming council, Mr. Bell said .I0llment for the    Spring classes will  he had, with others of his council, !BhortIy begin. This institution is  ] endeavored to bring about a pcuccrul j recoKiiized and endorsed lly leading  'settlement of the Salmon Arm road j pbysiciuns everywhere. Free schol-  'question, hut was unable to do so, jarships In the two-year course aro  I and in concluding to stand suit, he ' available, and provide room, board,  I believed they had acted in the in- ', laundering, incidental expenses and  jtcrcsl of the public. He regretted ' railroad fare home on completion of  i exceedingly that   the matter had to ��������������������������� the course*   A    home    study course  be taken into court, but there seemed i'and a resident short.course are also  to be no other wav out of it. The 'provided. 'The. school provides full  .,....,..        '..'������������������������������������������������������        ���������������������������    .    instruction   under   safe    and    whole.  city had laid its water main on pn-!SOmc condltlonSi   ftnd opcna the Wfly  vatc property,   and    it had  been  his \ to almost immediate, financial better-  object to protect this water "main.      jment for those who need to increase  ���������������������������  j their earning power.  PRACTICAL.   GOOD    WORK    DONE     Wanted���������������������������Position   as   schoolboy in  In a communication in tho Arm- small family, in Enderby. Address,  strong Advertiser,   Mr.   Donald -Gra-'i George Furuya, box 93, Enderby,  ham pays a   fine   compliment to Mr, j ���������������������������  Geo. R.  Lawes for the good work he'    Wheeler & Evans have provided the  has done for   Northern Okanagan  by j masks for carnival costumes, and aro  the splendid exhibition of apples sent  prepared to meet all demands,  by him to the England fairs.  Some of the fruit growers of Arm-} Lost���������������������������A Scotch terrier puppy. $5.80  strong sent plate exhibits to "The j reward will be paid. Leave at Geo.  Brother Jonathan    Mail Order Apple j Sharpe's butcher shop. ENDEEBY PRESS AND AYALKER'S WEEKLY  FARMER TELLS  INTERESTING STORY  Whether Sick or Well, in Good Weathei  or in Stormy, He is Obliged  to Work Always  Market people complain about price*  Uicy have to pay for farm produce. The^  forget that niiti or .shine, warm or coin  the farmer must keep at it or else th.  narrow profit,' his bare living, will \������������������  lost  to  him.  A woll-kiiowii Ilaldiniand farmer, Mi  J". V. I'elletier, writes: "For . uearh  three years. 1 was in poor health. A  dreiielunj: storm caught trie in the field-  s.n.1 wet me to the skin. I got "horn,  oiilv (o find 1 was threatened with in  fianimalion of the bowels. I never go;  over it and felt weak and heavy and ui\  system never worked unite right. But k  fanner lias to work���������������������������and I found my  sell' gidntc down hill with .���������������������������>toniach. live:  and kidney troubles. Failure seemed \>  follow everything. I remained wretehee  .in.I sick ii 111 il advised to use Dr. Ilamil  Ion's I'iiN. It i.- not easy to deseril������������������  Lin- suit of feeling a siek man gets whui  he striken :���������������������������. medieine that he ean see i*  doing him a lot nf g.nd. 1 was ovei  joyed- -Hamilton'.-, 1'ill* put new lif���������������������������  Inlfi me and' evei'ytiiing worked right  Since fined with Dr. Hamilton's Pills 1  haven't had a single symptom of stotn  acb, liver or kidney trouble. I am (re*  from headaehes, languor and wen kites?  as slrnng. robu-d us a man could be.'  No better medieine for genera! family  use than Dv. Hamilton's Pills. They are  mild, healthful and certain to cure. Solo  in yellow 'Joe boxes, all dealers--, or Th*  Catarrho/cone   <'o.,   Kingston.   Out.  DON'T ALL SPEAK AT ONCE, GIRLS  jMIK Detroit Press Press gives .space  on its editorial page to the following interesting coiiiminiicatioii  from Tantallon, in the Province of Saskatchewan:  To (he I'M i lor:  A club of young Americans desire to  ask, tnroegli mo, if you will assist us  in a matrimonial way. One of our members from your State proclaims the  excellent rjualities of your fair sex.  There are no young ladies of marriageable age here, and we have among our  members wealthy young ranchers, fanner.", merchants, grain dealers, stockmen,  cowboys, civil engineers, railroad engineers and conductors, telegraph operators, and our learned doctor of medicine, every one of whom is iu a position  Io abundantly provide for a nice home.  After much consideration we .arrived at  this idea; and if you will publish this  lei lor for us we will feel under deep  obligations, promising to give all replies timely and respectful consideration, for be ii. known that our club is  composed of gentlemen of .-uubition am  bohor. Thanking- you in advance fo  your kindness, 1 remain.  Yours very "respectfully,  Willis  P. Sherman  (For the Taiitailon Club  The Free Press then comments on thi-  communication as follows:  "As wo have no eligible and marr  ageablc  young  ladies  at.  utir  own   di>  posaJ,   wi;   submit   this   respectful   con:  munication to the consideration of suci  /oniig  person1- of  the fair mix, as on  correspondent justly ami gallantly call-  it,  as  may   be  at  their  own   dispns.'t.  The Michigan member of the Tiintalloi  Club, who so valiantly  testifies to th������������������  excellent qualities-: of Michigan wohiol  is  eternally  right.     Wc   have  them   ii  abundance.'    What  percentage of  then  are. nt  the  present time  free  to entei  tain (lie gallant overture of the J'orlon  Tanlalloii.s. we are not precisely inforu:  ed.    Hut ve can assure them that Sas  katchewan   is :i country of great poss;  bilities,  ;ind   wo  feel   that   the  '''ymini  Americans" of thai   town  are all tlur  is   described    by    our    correspondent���������������������������  "gentlemen  of ambition and honor''���������������������������  who   have   every   prospect   of   curving  out fortunes for themselves in that rie)  country.  -.|j.i._.'iss_istjjig.J.!i__t.hi.i go/'d   ciiiisq,   Wi  Y  me [n'ifoiiniii'4 a patriotic duty; lot  though it involves temporary exile, i'  implies a r'-pat nation by filling tin  f'iuiadiiiii North-West with the producer the pru|i<iM������������������| marriage:*, and an ult>  mate annexation In the Pnited Stale-  of a va-t poitioii of North Ainoriei  which is liliing up rapidly with Amen  I'ans. We trti.-d ihe TanfaUou Club wil  Jteep us informed of the results of thi-  oflicient. effort io oimuer Canada i������������������;  3>>\ v,     - -��������������������������� ��������������������������� -  -  ���������������������������"'P WO chorus ladies were at one of  X Victor Herbert's concerts on complimentary  tickets.  "My!'-' exclaimed one of them, with  a glance at her programme, "hasn't  Mr.  Herbert a tremendous repertory!'-'  "Well, T wouldn't exactly say-that,"  replied  her friend,  "but  he  is getting  pretty fat."  -*   ���������������������������'������������������������������������������������������������������������   -*  NEWLY elected .Western senator  was pounding his desk and waving his arms in an impassioned  appeal to the Senate. "What do you  think of him?" whispered Senator Kean  oi New .Jersey to the impassive Senator  Knox of Pennsylvania. "Oh, he can't  help it," answered Knox, "It's a birthmark." "A what,"' "A birthmark,"  repeated Knox. "His mother was scared by a. windmill,"  V        1  | >}BF.RT SMITH, a brother of Sydney  J-Ai Smith, and an ex-ndvocate-geuenil,  on one occasion engaged in an argument with a physician over the relative merits of their respective professions. "I don't say that all lawyers  are crooks," said the doctor, "but  you'll have to admit that your profession doesn't make angels of men.'"  "No," retorted Smith; "you doctors  certainly have the best of us there."  ������������������    *    *  M. DOWXI-JS, late secretary of  Now York's fire department, related at a dinner a fire story. "At  the end of tho first act of a drama," he  said, "a man leaped hurriedly to his  feet. 'I heard an alarm of fire,' he  said. 'I must go and .see where it is.'' His  wife, whose hearing was less acute,  made way for him in silence, and he  disappeared. 'It wasn't fire,' he said,  on his return. 'Nor water, either,' said  his wife, coldlv.''  rTUiOM. a crowd of rah-rah college boys  I. celebrating a crew victory a policeman had managed to extract two  prisoners. "What is the charge against  these young men?" asked the niitgis:  tr.'ite before whom they were arraigned.  "'Disturbin' the pence, yer honor," said  the policeman. "They were givin' their  college yells in the street an' makin'  trouble generally." "What is your  name?" the judge asked one of the  prisoners, "lio-ro-rohert Ro-ro-rollins,"  stuttered the youth. " I' asked for your  name, sir���������������������������not  the evidence."  ft * V  POSTMASTKR-GKXKRAL HITCHCOCK, on his return from Europe,  said he would at once resume the  organization of the postollice savings  banks. "This work,'-' he added, "must  be conducted carefully and scientifically.'  You can'I establish postal savings banks  a* the cobbler of my native Amherst repaired clocks. A visitor to the cobbler's  shop noticed one day a barrel half full  oi' tiny brass cog-wheels. 'Why.' lie  said, ".vimt are all those for?-' 'Goodlier knows,' answered the cobbler, with  a careless laugh. 'I get about- a cupful  iiit of every clock  T mend.' "  * X \  n ! !���������������������������; bat tie was going against hint.  The commander-in-chief, himself  ruler of the South American ru-  pubiit', sent an aide to the rear, ordering General Blanco to bring up his  regiment at once. Ten minutes 'passed;  but it didn't come. Twenty, thirty, an  hour���������������������������still no regiment. The aide came  tearing back hatless, breathless. "My  regiment! My regiment I whore is it';'  whero is it?'"' shrieked the coniivander.  "General," answered the excited aide,  "Dlaneo started it all right, but there  are a couple of drunken Canucks down  the road and they won't let it go by."  V     ���������������������������     ������������������  NAT   GOODWIN   was   describing   a  Turkish   bath   he   once   had   in  Mexico.  My  rubber  was  a   very  strong  man  (ho says).    He  laid me on a  slab and  kneaded  and  punched   me  and   banged  lite jn_n ���������������������������J'iost-_('mp.ln'l_'e..jyi!.y1_ _WJL(l"���������������������������ik  out  ���������������������������and  reec  to-d  elev  vou  Vail  \\  con  delivering   it,   sat   down   one   day  wrote him thus:  '���������������������������My  .Dear   0.   Henry,���������������������������If  I   do   not  dve   that,   story   from   you   by   noon  ay, l. am going to put on my number  en  shoes and come down and kick  down   your   own   stairs.     I   never  to  keep  my  promises."'  .'hereupon  0.  Henry replied:  I, too, would keep my promises if I  d do all my. work with my feet."  T  WAS UP AGAINST  HARD COMBINATION  was over .and I had gotten up, he fame  up behind .me before my sheet was adjusted and gave me three resounding;  slapii on the bare back with the palm  of his enormous hand.  "What iu bhir.es are you doing?" f  gasped, staggering.  "No offence, sir," said the man. "It  was only to let the ollice know that  i was ready for the next bather. Vou  :-(<<\ .sir, the. hell's out of order in this  li.wlll,  "   - -   ' von simply cannot help criticising,  at   least  'bo   careful   in   selecting  your vi< I im.  A'magazine editor to whom 0. Henry  had piomNed a story many times with-  1111-: racing season of 1910 in this  country came to an end when the  last of the two half-mile track-  meet ings that were held at Dufl'erin  Park was finished. The Miller Bill legislation has been given a trial and the  result cannot be termed satisfactory by  any means, inasmuch that we have had  too much racing although the object of  the promoters of the new measure was  to limit the racing in Canada.  It is true that the established meetings were curtailed, but new tracks  sprung into existence and while the  meetings on these tracks were probably just as "legitimate" as those on  the older and bigger tracks, it is doubtful if their advent will do the spurt  of racing any good in the end.  Decided opposition has been manifested against the racing of thoroughbreds  on the half-mile tracks, but it seems, to  me that ridiculous reasons have been  given why such racing should not exist.  It has been said that the sharp turns injure the horses to such an extent that  it is unsafe for them to run on a half-  mile track. There ia nothing to this.  The same might be said of trotters and  pacers, but what do we find���������������������������more than  ten times the number of such horses race  on half-mile tracks to those that are  seen on mile tracks, and it is no more  injurious to running horses than to  harness horses.  The only valid objection to half-mile  track racing of thoroughbreds is that  such meetings are not Conducted in the  interests oi'spori, entirely, and therein  comes the run. The Woodbine and Blue  Bonnets meetings are above reproach,  but as much cannot be said for all of  Hie other mile tracks, although at that  there is good reason for their existence.  A racing commission appointed by the  Government is what is needed now in  this country, and the sooner such it  commission is appointed the better it  will be for the sport. And in addition to the appointment of a commission it might be wise to do away with  the bookmaker entirely, and confine the  wagering on race courses entirely to  the niuluel system. ft is understood  that the big jockey clubs will all adopt  the pari-nuiUiel machines next year, but  if the smaller tracks arc not compelled  to do the same by law it is a sure  thing that no change will be made by  them from 'the present plan of book-  inakiug which, in the main, is decidedly  objectionable.  The Foe of Indigestion.���������������������������Indigestion  is a common ailment and few are free  from it. It is it most distressing complaint and often tho suffering attending  it is most severe. The very best remedy  id Parmelee's Vegetable Bills taken  according to directions. They rectify  the irregular action of the stomach and  restore healthy action. -For many years  they have been a standard remedy for  dyspepsia and indigestion and are bigh-  Iv esteemed for their qualities.  qulcMy alopi coudb**  ������������������ium* e������������������W������������������.  b+att  tit* throat mmi iuai*>       ���������������������������   ���������������������������   ���������������������������      ������������������������������������������������������  On account of the unsettled conditions  in the United States, which limit the  field of operations for the chalk artists,  there was a great rush of the "fraternity" into Canada during"-'the season  just closed, and while many of them  were all right in their way, the majority  should, never have been allowed to cross  the border line. The bookmaker has degenerated until he is.now looked upon as  the worst enemy of racing, and this fact  is no doubt apparent to the big jockey  clubs.  i'robably the best horses that ever  took part'in races in Canada were seen  during the past season. The stables of  Barney'Schrieber, K- G. Carman, August  Belmont, etc., being quite(Vprominent  among those that came from across the  border, and it is singular that two  horses from the Sc.irieber stable should  capture the richest events of the season  on this side. It was the first time that  ���������������������������Mr. "Belmont sent any of his horses over,  and it is said that he is more than pleased with the conditions that govern racing at Blue Bonnets and Woodbine, and  so well satisfied is he with hisffirst venture that he will bo represented by a  formidable stable in  14*11 -  .More so than in former years were  the Canadian owners unable to hold  their own with their American cousins,  accounted /or by the fact that there was  a shortage in the aged division of each  of the leading stables. The Waterloo  stable, owned by tho 0. J. C. president,  Joseph I>], Seagram, was lamentably  weak, and the smiie may be said of the  Valley Farm stable, which was able to  accomplish little outside the races for  homebreds. Early in the season it was  expected that the Brookdalc stable's  colt Chief Kee would developc into a  champion three-year-old, but like  many other good ones before him, be  went amiss, and did not prove up to  sample shown ia the spring. William  (Red) Walker, tho blonde Easterner,  Tvas the only Canadian owner to go after  big game on the tracks across the border, and he was more than . ordinarily  suceofsl'iil, although his good horse Stanley I'ay earned brackets only once in  competition with the cracks.  If tho Government at Ottawa is  desirous of fostering the horse breeding industry they must act during the  coming session, and institute legislation  that will regulate racing and not allow  race courses to be .used solely forthe  propose of separating the public from  their money.  Racing is a grand pastime, worthy  the support, of the best people in  the  T������������������������������������r  ������������������r.**l.<  Wttl  T*H ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  ���������������������������tr������������������i������������������th������������������M Weak fcyw. D^'t ������������������aw������������������  Boothcn Eya Pain, awl 8������������������IU tmr Ba Tt7  Murlo* la Tour Eye* M}4 In ������������������������������������������������������r���������������������������  By������������������ tor Scaly Eyelida aa4 Oi*������������������ulatt<������������������.  TORTURED FOR SEVE  "FBIST-MVES" m UIHIIM  MABAM JOSEPH UWETTE  No. in George St, Sorel, Que.  "For seveu years   I   ���������������������������uffcral   tmm  vomb  disease and dreadful torturing  Sins, and 1 had constant Dyspepsia an������������������  ironic Constipation���������������������������the latter bo tad  that sometimes I went ten'days witkoul  ������������������ciion of tlte bowels. Six different doctors treated me and for a year I was !���������������������������  oed, constantly facing death. The������������������  oay husband coaxed me to try "Fruit  n-tivcs " and this medicine, and nothing  jlse, cured me and saved my life."  (Signed) Mme. JOSEPH LIRETTR  50c. bos���������������������������6 for ia.50���������������������������or trial boi  15c���������������������������at dealers or from Fruit-a-tive*  Limited, Ottawa.  land, and n great pity it will bo if Ifce  the grafting gamblers are allowed t������������������  ruin it in this country, as has beea  the case.in many states of the Unioi.  One big man is. all .that is necessary  to steer the ship aright, and surely  that one man cau bo found in Canada.  The change of dietary that coin<s������������������  with spring and summer has the effc<t  111 weak stomachs of setting up inlbua-  [nation, resulting in dysentery and  cholera morbus. The abnormal condition will continue if not attended to au<4  will cause an exhaustive drain on tho  system. The best available medicine  is Dr. j. 1). Kellogg\s Dysentery Cordial.  It clears the stomach and bowels ���������������������������������������������  irritants, counteracts the intlaminatioa  ���������������������������aid restores the organs to healthy  action.  illicitly  etop������������������ cautffoSf  catlila,   bual^  //  BLACK KNI  stove,   polish  took how much "Black Knigbt" Stov������������������  Polish you get for 10c.  None of your stingy little tias of fint  powder (that imu?t be mixed with water) or  a hard cak������������������ (that must be scraped)���������������������������but a  big generoiM tin ef coal black fiaste, that is  easily applied, and bunts into a brilliant, lasting;  shine after a few rubs.  You certainly do get 10c. worth of the best  ���������������������������tove polish,  in  the big l������������������c. cans of "Black  KBifht."  I8*ii<l Ui i������������������c, far ft Urge can postpaid If your  dealer  Uom   not   handle   "Black   Knight."  TBE F. F- DALLEY CO. LIMITED, Hamlltoa, OaL.  Mmktri ������������������/ It* turnout "2 Io 1" ������������������*������������������������������������������������������ fallti.  Tht next time you don't .feel just right, let us buy a 50-   cent bottle _of Psychine from your druggist to  give you to cure your indisposition  and prevent worse ailments.  BUT  DODD'U  KIDNEY PILLS VANQUISHED THEM ALL  ALL MY PIMPLES GONE  Sundridge Man Suilermg From Gravel,;  Diabetes  and Dropsy  Finds  an       j  Easy and Complete Cure j  Siindiidgc.   i)nt.    (Special).���������������������������Ornwd, ;  liiabctcs   and    Diopsy   arc   a   terribb-'  combination   for one man   to  have.     It  iiikjiiis   that   lii.i  life   is  in   the   graved.!  danger,  uu!".>s.  Iil--<!  (Icorgo   Vnnlioos.-r, ]  a  well known resident of this place, he'  finds I In- niiii|.|e and natural cure.    Hen:  is I he .-dory .Mr. Vanhnoner tells, and all  bis neighbors know every word of it is  true:  "I had pains in my back and across  the loins. My stomach would swell, 1.  was constipated and \ had sharp cutting  nains in my bladder, which made me  sure that I was sufVering from the ter-  riblo Gravel. The doctor attended me,  but I kept getting worse every day.  "Others had told mo of the gre.it  good Doild's Kidney Pills had done  them and I determined to trv them.  Six   boxes   made  a   new   man   of   me."  Gravel, Dropsy and Diabetes are all  either Kidney 'Diseases or are caused  by diseased Kidneys. The fnsy and  natural wav to cure them is to use  Dodd's Kidney Pills. They never fail  to cure unv form of  Kidney  Disease.  .rtrl   Tolls  How  a  Blotchy  Skin  Was  Cleansed by a Simple Wash  ������������������������������������������������������r was ashamed of my i'nci)," writes  \IUs Miuni.' Pickard of Altiimahaw.  'It was all full of pimples and sears,  -nt after lining D. II. D. Prescription 1  :'.-i say that now tl.i'ro is no sign of that  Kczem'a, and that was three years ago."  i). D. D. lias become so famous as a  ore and instant relief in eczema and all  aher serious skin diseases, that its  .���������������������������able is sometimes overlooked in clear-  tig up rash, pimples, black-heads, and  ilfother minor forms of skin impurities.  The fact is, that while D. J). D. is so  leaetrnting that it strikes to the very  -out of eczema or any other serious  "rouble, the soothing Oil. of Winter-  /rcen, Thymol and other ingredients are  ���������������������������>o carefully compounded that there is  no wash for the skin made that can  ompare with this great household remedy for every kind of skin trouble.  D. D. D. is pleasant to use, perfectly  'larmless to the most delicate skin, and  ibsolntelv reliable. Write 1). D. D.  'laboratories. Dept. R.P.. -I'd Colborne  -t��������������������������� Toronto, for a free trial bottle, and  ..rove its wonderful effectiveness.  For sale by all druggists.  Thin being ill is curloua business.'  It usually ooiKmencc3 la a subtle  fashion", almost unconsciously.      -   --  Yet If. you do not check your Illness,  It grows and grown.  And one fino day you And you're  flick.  The greatest scavengers of the body  are the white corpuscles, or phagocytes  In the blood.  These white corpuscles attack and  eat up every germ of disease that invades the body.  That i.i when they are atrong enough  and In sufliclcwt numbers.  If they're not strong enough, then  they wage an unequal warfare until  they are dually overcome l>y th������������������lr  more powerful enemies.  The body becomes steadily sicker  and ulcker until actual disease sets in.  *   *   M ,  Now, wo have had all sorts of so-  called cures.  And a sre.it many people have seriously endangered their health experimenting with them.  Tint years atfo���������������������������before even science  was able to tell wc had the right treatment for disease���������������������������viz., herbs, nature's  own remedies.    ���������������������������  ,Now that science can tell to an absolute certainty, we Kn������������������w why curtain  herbs cure disease.  Because they streitsthea and Increase the white corpuscles ������������������r phigo-  ejrteu.  A third of a century ago Psychine  wade remarkable cures.  -  To-day - It- is   making - remarkable  cures.  In the interim, millions of bottles of  Psychine liavo been sold.  Hundreds of thousands of people  made well an-d kept well.  Why?  Because Psychine Is largely made up  of those herbs that scientists now know  Increase and strengthen the while corpuscles, the phagocytes.  That's why v������������������ have received hundreds of thousands of unsolicited testimonials, that's why we can afford  to buy &Dd give away hundreds of  thousands of 50-cent bottles of Pay-  ch'.ne, that's why Piycalae benefits  these diseases:  jour druggist an ������������������rder (for which w������������������  pay him the regular retail price) for  a BO-cent bottle of Psychine to be given  you free of cost; -   ���������������������������We will undoubtedly buy and dts  tribute la this maimer, hundreds of  thousands ef these tO-ceut bottles of  Psychine. +  And we do that to show our entir*  confidence In this wonderful prepara  tlon.  A confidence that ban been based on  our 30 years' experience with this  splendid preparation, with a full know  ledge of the hundreds of thousands of  cures it has made,  La Gri|������������������p������������������  Bronchitis  nemorrb.afea  Sore Throat  Anaemia  Bronchial CourIih  YVe&lc Lungn  W������������������&U Voio������������������  Sprinf Weakness  Earl j- Decline  Female Wo*k.n������������������M Catarrhal .afrViotioua  lRdirtf*ti������������������n Catarrh of Stomaok  Poor Appetit* NijrbtSwtatn  Ohilla and Ferors OtwtlnaU Cougha  SlwplflMs������������������Mand Laryntfltii and  NerTotu Trouble* Dy������������������p������������������p������������������ia  After-hffaoU   ������������������f  PUnriiy,  Pn������������������um������������������nla *������������������*  La Grippe.  Now we ������������������on't tik you to ttke our  word for the tremendously beneficial  effects ef Psyckiue. Fill out the ecu-  pen belew, mail It to ub and we'll girt  COUPON No. 95  To the Dr.  T. A.  SLOCUM,   Ltd.  19J-195  Spadina  Avt., Toronto  I nccept jour offer to try a 60c. bottle  of I'tijchttie (pronounced Si-keen) at  rour expense. I have not hud u 50a  bottle of Pnychinu under thiB plan.  Kindly adviif my drugg-lit to deliver  this bottle to me.  My Naaie...  ���������������������������   Town   Stwet aiid Number   My DrUfgUl'i Name   Street aad Nnmb������������������r   Thi������������������ ee������������������ pen i* not good for a 60o. bottle  of 1'fuohlie If prottortbod t������������������ the dru^iii.Ht  -it niunt beieat u���������������������������������������������we will laea buy  the 60o. buttle of. P������������������jeblne frem your  irugflct and dtreot ht������������������n t.e riellrer It to  you. Thi* *ff������������������r nay Iks withdrawn at  any time without netioo. Send cwnpen  to-day.  /.  62 ; svv^yar^iafeitr^^  ���������������������������'J "     ?������������������"��������������������������� "   ���������������������������' '"  ���������������������������T"~"  JV. x ���������������������������   :t -J.-1-JCiKJO"  :AND WALKER'S ATEEKLY  A!  S a matter of fact���������������������������said an old New  York police captain���������������������������tho socialist  idea of the State caring for the  community's children"' has been established for years in this centre of capitalism. The police stations in tho teno-  B������������������e.nt districts are the nurseries; the  policemen serve as nursemaids, that  duty being one of their many odd jobs,  says Harper's Weekly.  A policonian sees a little girl wandering aimlessly along tho sidewalk or  standing pensively in front of a bakery  window. He keeps his eye on her. Sho  meets sonic' other childron in the street.  They know nothing of formalities, and  iu five minutes are playing as if they  had knowuoono another always. The  min sinks; the city begins *to grow  dim;  tho  lights are  turned  on.  " Mng-gee-ee-ee!" calls a stridout  voice from it fifth-floor window.  " Willoe-eeeo! " calls another.  The crowd witters, leaving on the  sidewalk a little girl who begins to  realize that she doesn't know how to  get back to her homo. Her appetite asserts itself. The running away of her  ���������������������������ew-fouud playmates emphasi7.es her  forlorn btate. One fist goes up to her  ���������������������������yes, Lhon another, and sho rests her  head perhaps against an undertaker's  ���������������������������ii'gy. black-curtained window, sobbing  vigorously.  "Whoro do you live, littlo girl'J"  asks the policeman as n matter of form.  He knows that she is lost. Then he  leads Iter to the precinct station, where  she tells her first name; that is all she  ean reinoniber. She is written down in  tho blotter, tor instance, as Mary, aged  6our, lost child, blue eyes, black hair,  red-checked dress, button shoe ou right  foot, slipper on left, and so on.  Mary goes to the matron's room. If  ���������������������������she is not called for before nine o'clock  she and all the other lost and still uncalled-for children in tno station are  taken over to the rooms of tho Children's Society. That is serious, because, once tboro, the society's agents  may begin to investigate whether or  ���������������������������ot the child should bo taken from the  parents and entrusted to better guardianship.  But nearly, all the childron are ro-  ������������������overed long beforo tho time comes to  send them to the society's rooms. Tho  mothers have called for them often  fceforo. If Mary doesn't como homo in  time for supper her mother goes to tlio  aenrest polico station. Sho surveys tho'  gathering of lost children, grabs Mary  by the arm, if she is thore, and rushes  ���������������������������way, bonding her for running away  ff������������������M borne. That scolding is for the  ���������������������������ears of tho police, She knows.that she  was washing, or gossiping, .or visiting  <ffi 4 #-^������������������>4>,-#-#-^>^<|K>4>#4-v> ff^fo<K> $"frfr$-+������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������#  THE RACKING PMNS  OF RHEUMATISM  Can Only Be Cured Through the Blood  ���������������������������Try Dr. William*' Pink Pills  Which Act Directly On  the Blood  Rheumatism will rack you just as  lone as there is acid in tho blood to  ������������������ati������������������e rheumatism. That's tho whole  troBble���������������������������acid in the blood. Cold,  4a������������������p weather may start tho pains  Koine but it 5b not tho cause, that  ?8 rooted in tho blood and can oiilj  he cured through the blood. ���������������������������ra  ,��������������������������������������������� when medical science did not  Uhow as much about the complaint as  to-day, rheumatic suncrors were given  Uetbiiig tt rub on tho swollen tou-  A������������������t mints. Some people who do not  Sow y better still adhere to the old  Zoned way, but it does no cure  their rheumatism���������������������������and nevor will.  When   the  acid  is  driven  from  tho  -Hood���������������������������the���������������������������rheumatisnuja-goafissiti  SS. The thing is to get tho right  ���������������������������edieine to drive the acid out. Vt.  Williama' I'ink Pills have cured more  2of rhettinatisin. than any other  disease except anaemia, lhoy do tins  ������������������ they enrich the blood aupply,  ik,.s tonin-r up the systom to a point  !S������������������e So"rhS���������������������������atie acid is expel od  through the natural channels and ho  ronbffi disapponrs. Thev were ...tended  ������������������ i. this and they do it thoroughly. Mr.  -Heurv t;'Uonoghuo,- Viscount,- babl .,  JaVi * "About four years ago T came  Ero from Scotland for tho purpose o  tilKing up bind. Even at so recent a  ������������������ti m this the country was quite  3 ffereut from what it is to-day Iheu  the nearest shuck to mo was ton lie  distant and the nearest town much  St 'away. In those.flays homestead  ,,<������������������ was not all snnshino, and in the  ?ing of 1007 I contracted, a severe  ���������������������������Ed. I had nevor been Hick in my if*  te ore, and paid no attention to the  S and almost before 1 realized it I  J 'J0WI with an attack of pleunsy  a "d as"V pains of this trouble began to  leave  mo those of  rhoumntisn   sot in,  Sd my sufferings w-ere .someth.ngt  rible    Help was sent tor. but it did i  "���������������������������good, nor did tho inodieino g>vcn me  lave any effect, and for five mouths  waH confined to the house.    Then  one  dnv I had an unexpected visit from m .  Sr^ther who came'from Austraha   and  whom I had not seen for tune, years.  When he saw my condition he . t o cc  nrged me to get Dr. Williams Pink  Pills as he knew of a number of cases  in which they had made 'nirvellouj  mres in Australia The result wis-he  went to town and purchased six boxes,  and before I had used the '������������������ht box  w,.s out. working,witb my. oxen ad . .  .ow as healthy as any man in I Ik  province. For this Mmisj }^\h������������������  Pills and my brother s advice, and i  stronaly recommend the Pills to other  rheumatic suffered."  Sold bv all medicine dealers or by  mail at 50 cents a box or sis boxes or  So from The Dr. Williams' Mod.cine  Co., Broekvillo, Ont.  in the afternoon, and so let Mary drift  iway, depending on the police to be  vareful uurseuutids to her if she needed  ���������������������������are.  The police stations in the tenement  listricts are not unattractive nurs  nries. The lost child, when she is  brought in, usually sits stiffly in one of  "lie matron's chairs, taking in all hei  surroundings through eyes widened by  wonder. Sometimes tho children cry be-  ���������������������������iiuso they aro scared. It is not long  ��������������������������� fter their arrival, however, before they  begin to feel at ease. Then they begin  to explore regions beyond the matron's  room. They venture farther and farther  out., until finally they have penetrated  to the back room in which the reserve  policemen, waiting for emergency calls,  are trying to kill time in the pleasantesl  ways. All lost children are welcomed  there. And there they enjoy tho entertainment .furnished., by a sort of combined vandovillo show, circus, ' and  dime museum, nil got up for their  bonelit. Near-by restaurants, bakeries,  and candy-stores aro thoir commissaries,  yielding on order what the youngsters  like best���������������������������except when tho matron in-  Iprfores in the name of physiology and  hygiene.  iSor is the entertainment all one-sided.  Over at. the Tenderloin station the other  afternoon old Sibley ranged eight or  nino of tlie temporarily lost on a bench  and asked them how they had como to  bo in thoir forlorn condition.  Stephen, iivo years old, said that a  carriage had driven up in front of a  building in his neighborhood, and that  sonio ladies had got out of it and gone  into the tonement. Tho carriage had excited much admiration among tho boys  and girls. Stephen had ridden away on  it, seated on the springs behind���������������������������  "whoro the driver can't soak yon with  his whip." He had often made up his  mind to drop off arid get back into his  own torritory, but ho had hesitated time  after time for tho sake of the ride, so  that, when he did drop to tho pavement  he was so far from homo that he could  not find his way back.  A slow-moving Italian funeral, headed  by a brass band, had lured black-eyed  Yctfca, aged four, -up and down, across  and back main avenuos and cross-  streets, until hor sense of direction had  become so coufusod that she sat down  on tho curbstone and cried. A policeman had brought her in.  Alice, with blue eyes, had followed a  brown butterfly, blown across from  Now .Jersey by a high wind to a -wildor-  noss of haTd walls and paved stroots.  When 8ho had caught the butterfly they  were both lost.  _ '    '   .  Mike, aged seven, had been lost once  before, and, seeing tho policeman who  had previously led him to such entor-  tainmont anu feasting, he had nskod to  bo taken in again. In answer to tho  samo old questions he gave tho same  old replies, and so arrived. .  Rut Jennie���������������������������oh, she was a witch! Hor  hair was brown and curly, her oyos  clear and wide open, her skin like  cream-colored satin���������������������������and sho vras fearfully dirty.  "My nnmo is Jennie, and I'm fivo  years old," sho declared, kicking the  bench with,hor swinging feet. "Teacher aayed 'at flowers like tho one in tho  tin can on mamma's window-sill growod  right up out of the ground somewheres.  Sho saved mamma's wasn't tho only  flower in Noo Yawk. An' so I ast her  whoro at, did tho flowers grow right up  out of the'around. An, so sho sayed  maybe in Central Park.' An' so I ast  our'janitress���������������������������the ono 'at mamma saved  takes too much booze���������������������������where is Central Park. She lifted up hor arm nn'  Rwinged it, an' sho sayed straight up  'at way. An' I was on my way 'at tho  .iaiiitro'ss sayed when tho p'leeceman  pinched me.  :^='f"ATf'"I^d"oh"'t"b"elio'vT"''ataflow-ers=grow  right up out of the ground, anyway���������������������������do  you'!���������������������������'cause mamma's grows out of a  tomato-can. Pooplc would pick 'om,  too."  Nobod" laughed at Jonnie, and sho  kopb kicking' hor heels against tiho  bench, prattling away about the manifest absurdity of flowers growing out of  tho ground and in such mad profusion  that a porson might gather two or throo  at ouco for.hor. own special .benefit, to bo  carried in tho hand, to bo emolled, to  bo given away at.pleasure.  "I know her address," said old Sib-  ley.  SIX HUNDRED TONS OF BAE-  NACLES  (By Charles IB.  lirowor)  ON" August H, 1900, tho arraorod  cruiser South Dakota wa* docked  at Hunter's Point in Sun Francisco harbor and si.\ hundred tons of  barnacles were senipod from hor bottom preparatory to painting it for her  forthcoming eruiso to tho Orient with  tho other seven vessels forming the  armorod cruiser sqnculron of tho Pacific  Floot.  This was tho heaviest giowth on the  bottom of a cruising vessel iu tho history of tho port, and probably the  hcaviosb on record in any port.  Tho entire bottom, from stem to  stern, including the rudder, was completely fouled with a coating about two  inches thick. Single specimens measured 3 inchos by 2% inches by 2 inches.  Thore was not a square foot of surface  of this immonso bottom, 502 feet long  by 69 feet 6 inches wido and 2'1 feet 0  inches deep, to which tho growth had  not adhered.  Tho growth weighed twenty-five  pounds per square foot. There was suf  ficicnt solid matter to add four and ������������������  half inches to the draught, of this 14,000  ton vessel. Removing this growth re  quired an entire day '8 work from one  hundred and seventy-five men.  The last docking and cleaning of the  A Sure Corrective of Flatulency.���������������������������  When tho undigested' food lies in the  stomach it throws off gases causing  pains and oppression in tho stomachic  region. The belching or eructation of  these gases is offonsivo and the only  way to prevent them is to restore the  stomach to proper action. Parnieloe's  Vegetable Pills will du this. Simple  directions go with each packet and n  course ot! them taken systematically ,is  certain to .effect a cure.  South Dakota beforo accumulating her  remarkable growth had been done at  I'uget Sound, Washington. She had  been out of dock sinco April, 19US,  aovouteen months previously, and had  cruised about thirty thou sand miles, and  with the exception of a stay of sixty-  two days at tho Navy-Yard, Maro Island, California, and of fourteen days  at Callao, Pom, sho had not been in  any port for a longer period than a few  days.  Tho foul growths on a ship's bottom  takes many varied shapes and forms.  Specimens from the South Dakota were  sent to the Navy Department as curiosities. The claim to distinction of the  South Dakota's individual barnacles,  however, rests principally on their being a part of the enormous aggregate  growth of six hundred tons. While they  were- tho largest individually within tho  knowledge of many experienced constructors, their arrival at the Navy Department recalled to the mind of an old  omployco a monster which had been  sent to the Department in 1890. It is  about ten inches in diameter and throe  inchos thick, and came from the bottom of a merchant vessol, the Timandra,  after a cruise in tho Indian Ocean and  Chiueso waters.  The effect of a foul bottom on the  horso-powor required for a vosscl is  very marked. "Vessels of the South Dakota class bum about 100 tons of coal  per day when cruising -with a clean  bottom at 12 knots, and requiro about  3,000 horse-power., The extra horsepower roquirod'for. a .vessel as foul-as  tho South Dakota can only ho conjectured, but quite a'timoi before the vessels wore docked, steaming trials showed that tho coal consumption at 12  knots had risen from 100 to 133 tons  per day and tho horso-powor from 3,500  to 5,000. Tho miles per ton at this  speed had uroppad from 2.9 to 2.1.  Another interesting case of tho effect  of fouling on horse-power is that of the  .scout cruisors which wont to tho west  coast of Africa in March, 1909. During  a stay of three weeks at Monrovia, Lf-  beria, the bottom of tho Cliostcr became  so complctolv covered with a growth of  barnacles that the usual consumption  of coal of the vessel for a speed of 15  knots produced only 9.73 knots. Tno  propollors had also become so foul that,  though tho turbines expended horso-  powor enough to produce the usual  numboT of revolutions for 10 knots, the  resistance, so increased that tliey could  only actually turn fast enough for a  speed of 12 knots with a clean bottom.  Tho further reduction from 12 knots  to 9.73 mentioned above was caused  by the resistnnco of tho barnacles on  tho bottom proper. Tho propollors were  cleaned as well as possible by divers,  and���������������������������an���������������������������inc.roaBo-of--t.hren-qnartora.-of.  a knot was obtainod.  When vessels aro docked, after .'cleaning, tho bottoms aro paintd first with  an anti-corrosive paint to protect the  stool from tho effect of the salt water,  and with a second cont of anti-fouling  to prevent adherence of animal and  vogotablo growth. About 2(50 gallons of  each aro roqnirod for vessels of the  size of the South Dakota, and it requires about five hours for 175 men to  apply-it.- - --- ���������������������������     ~ - -  -  In addition to protection from ordinary corrosion and fouling, it is nocos-  sary to add special protection to pro-  vont galvanic action whoro a brass  valve-opening or brass shaft bearing  will form a battery with llio salt water  and stool hull. This protection is accomplished by tho tiso of zinc plates,  which will bo attacked in preference  to tho stool ns long as the v.inc lasts.  It is usual to renew Micbq whonovor a  vessed is docked.  Shoathed and composite ships with  copper bottoms escape tho troubles of  foul bottoms, Tlio sheathed ships,  among which tho Denver class of tho  United States navy are numbered, have  their bottoms covered with tho ordinary steel plates, to which is bolted a  sheathing of about four inchos of wood.  On  tho   wood,   thin   coppot   plates  are  ggegsaaBBBassn'i iww ii ir'K,  FOR  THAT NEW HOUSE  ������������������WKV���������������������������J������������������iii������������������>i������������������Wi������������������iifc������������������������������������t>a a*mm  Sackeii Piaster Board  The Empire Brands of Wafl Piaster  MANUFACTURED ONLY UY  The Manitoba Gypsum' CoM Limited  0M���������������������������d ������������������j  CANAWELLA  I OWE MY LIFE TO GIN PILLS  If yon want to see a happy woman,  just call on Mrs. .Mollie Dixon, 59 JIos-  kin Ave., West Toronto.  "After ten years of suffering from  Kidney Disease,. I believe I <mo my life  to Gin Pills. Before I began using (Jin  Pills my back ached so much that 1  could not put on my shoes, but after  taking three boxes of Gin Pills these  for tno to add ono more testimonial to  the grand reputation of Gin Pills.  "Mrs.  jr.   Dixon."  50c a bor, fi for *2..r)0, at all dealers.  Sample free if vou write National Drug  v Chomical Co". (Dcpt. R.P.), Toronto,  Ont.     '  Tb������������������ Rayo Lamp is a high tfrade lamp, sold at a low prlc*  Tlwre m-������������������ lamw tint ewt mnw, but A������������������t������������������ In m V*tt������������������r lump murU at ten  fffat. Ow4r*et������������������i ������������������f toBd hiaw! aickel ������������������Ut*4-������������������Mth k������������������pt clenn: M  ���������������������������rtiMMrt ��������������������������������������������� ft������������������r re** la ������������������ny ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������. - T������������������������������������w la ���������������������������othfaqr known to th������������������ aft  ������������������JU*^������������������*Wnt t ���������������������������* ������������������m ������������������M f th* TftUu of lk������������������ KAYO Ump m a light  Wi. *���������������������������?���������������������������*, *7*l7 *���������������������������*���������������������������* ������������������*������������������rywk.������������������r������������������.; If Mt ������������������t jrowa. writ* foi'd*-  Tfce hapwM Oil C������������������������������������pMyt Ua������������������tt������������������������������������V  "Wise mothers who know the virtues  of Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator  always have it at hand, becanso it  proves its value.  nailed. The composite vessels is constructed similarly, except that, the steel  plate is left off and the wood alone,  with the copper [dates, forms the outer shell. Tho United Slates gunboats  Marietta, Annapolis, Wheeling and  Vicksburg are examples of the composite ship. Without the covering of - copper plates, worms (teredos) also become  a menace. One of the most rcmarkablo  examples of the destruction of these  insects was a wooden anchor stock,  which, when recovered from a sunken  vessol in the Carribbean Sea was found  to bo honeycombed till it resembled a  sponge.  Sheathed and composite vessels .require docking much JehS frequently  than steel vessels, for the reason that  when copper sheets nre exposed to salt  water Hcmi-soluble poisonous salta and  an insoluble oxy-chloride of copper arc  -formod=on=their=tstirfftees7=^whSeli7Hif  turn, falls off, leaving a fresh, Bmooth  surface.  TWO FREAKISH INVENTIONS  IV no other place in the world ean ono  see such ovidenco of the immense  amount of energy wasted over impossible or impracticable sehemes as in  tho Patent. OIHce at Washington, in tho  United States. Two of tlmso inventions  havo reference to tho safety of those  that rido behind horses,  Tho fiTst. is an expedient to prevent  hornes from running away. The contrivance consists of n'strong chain passed  about tho forelegs of the animal, and  kept supported against his chest by u  lino Hocured  to the dashboard.    If the  ���������������������������������������������������������������, W������������������������������������k, Weary, Watery  *������������������*"��������������������������������������������� ������������������T Maria* fcy������������������ Remedy.  Itwrla*  Pw  Y������������������ur  Br* Trwblc*  Will   Lik������������������_������������������������������������rt������������������e."Tt  ImUm    |fe  Fm.   aturtaa By* Rcnaty c*.. Teraala  .������������������  When Ilolloway's Corn Cure is applied to ii mm or wart it kills Ihe  roots and the callosity comes out without  injury to tho Hem.  animal takes fright and runs away the  line   is   simply   loosened,   allowing   tn������������������ .  chain to fall to the horse's knees.  Thie"  is   expected   to   throw   him   down   and  break his legs. - -  Another still more ingenious expedient aims not only at keeping the horse  from running away, but at protecting ���������������������������  him from exposure to storms and to the  rays of the sun, and at saving the  energy wasted in descending hills.  With a bold stroke tlio inventor loft ''  all conventional methods behind. 'He  placed the hor.se under the wagon instead of before it, arching the'vehicle  above him. Thus the animal ia protected from the weather and ho does  not obstruct the view.  A strong canvas and leather baai  _oncirclcB_tho_horsc.'B-body,-UiP.-������������������mds-������������������f^-=  it being passed upward through the bottom of the wagon and attached by  chains to a windJaas above tho flooring.  With this device, should the horse attempt to run away, or havo to dCBConi  a steep hill, the driver calmly turns the  crank and lifts the animal oil its feotl  An Oil Without Alcohol.���������������������������Some oib  and many medicines have alcohol as *  prominent ingredient.- A-judicious" mingling of six essential oils compose tin  famous Dr. Thomas' Eclectrie Oil, ani  there is no alcohol in it, so that it*  effects are lasting. There is no incdicb,  al oil compounded that can equal thi>  oil in its preventive and healing powo������������������  \hmfes  eulcMy  ������������������(���������������������������>(������������������������������������������������������ couijW*,   ������������������o������������������oa cutda,   k������������������������������������L  (b������������������ ll������������������r������������������������������������1 ������������������n4 Un������������������������������������,       i   ������������������   ���������������������������       80 ���������������������������������������������������������������***,  Na better cigarette the vrarid i ":.i  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, January 12,  19li  ENDERBY PRESS  Published  every   Thursday at   Enderby, B.C. at  $2 per year, by the Walker Press. <���������������������������  Advertising Kates: Transient, 80. nn inch first  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising. SI an inoh per laenth.  Leppal Notices: 10c a line first insertion; 5c a line  each subsequent insertion.  Reading Notices and Locals: 10c a line.  JANUARY 12,   1911  CHOOSING  TO.DAY  Enderby is Co be congratulated.  We have one of the strongest and  best Aldcrmanic tickets to choose  f'-om in to-day's election that has  ever come before the electors. It is  n sphmdid indication of what the future lias in store for us. .  In speaking thus, we have no desire  to reflect, upon the splendid service  of the men who have been at the head  of civic affairs in  hhiderby so Ion?;.  Mr. Hell and the men who have  served with him, deserve the best  thanks of the city for what they have  been able to accomplish. We have  not always been able to sec eye to  eye with them, and where we have  seen a weakness in their policy we  have pointed it out. But in so doing  we have not blinded ourselves to the  good they have done. A careful  study of the financial statement of  the City in another page will convince anyone of the fidelity of these  men to their duty as they saw it.  Perhaps they have been too conservative���������������������������too restricted in their vision.  We believe they have. Others may  not think so'. At all events, wc now  have, for the first time in the his-  toryof Enderby as a city, the opportunity to make a complete change in  the complexion oi' our civic government. The result of to-day's ballot  will indicate what the ratepayers of  the city desire.  Uniform  Grades  AND GOOD MILL WORK  in lumber will  Reduce the Cost of  " Building your  Home  moretha n BAD lumber at  cheaper prices.     First Cost  is by no means the final cost  Figure if out and you will  buy your lumber of���������������������������  A.R.Rogers Lumber  Company,   Ltd.  We have no hesitancy in naming  what we believe to be the progressive  ticket for Enderby, and in doing so  we do not wish to cast any aspersion  on the candidates not included in  this ticket. We have watched carefully the attitude of Mr. Lawes, Mr.  Worthington and Mr. Blanchard in  dealing with matters of public moment in previous councils of which  they were members, and we have not  at any time heard anything like a  false note come from them. They  were the progressive element in past  councils, and were ever ready to: do  the right thing when the opportunity  presented itself, or they could make  make it.  Mr. Murphy   and    Mr.  Sutclifle are  new aldcrmanic timber, but they are  | not "new" in   working for the city's  .interests.    Mr.   SutclifTc  has audited  ! the finances of the city ever since it  i was    incorporated    until  the present  ; year, and  this has given him a close  'touch at nil    times    on its condition  and development.   He is a young man  | of sterling character and has been an  'active member of the Board of Trade  from the    inception    of    thut public  .body.     Mr. Murphy has also been an  ! active m mbcr of the Board of Trade  : from its organization, and there has  ! not been a move made in the interest  ! of Enderby   in    the past six orseveu  j yearsthat   he    has   not    contributed  i largely oi his means and  energies to  \ make"1 it a success.   In the considers-  j tion of public   questions Mr. Murphy  has the faculty for reaching quick and  sane conclusions.  For these reasons we believe these  gentlemen are the pick of the eight  aldcrmanic candidates before us. Mr.  Greyell or Mr. Bruneiisb have not  been associated with the work of any  public body working in the interest  of Enderby, and they are, therefore,  little known in the city's progress,  though both have a large circle of  friends in a quiet way. Mr. Tccce, as  secretary of the School Board, has  served faithfully. No doubt his service on the School Board is of more  value to the city than he would be  as a member of the city council.  Mr. Rut tan's election to the office  of Mayor by acclamation was a fit-:  ting tribute to him in recognition of  the good work performed by him in  connection with the erection of the  City Hall, and the carrying out of  other work placed in his hands while  he has served as alderman. Let us  hope that he will be given a council  which will back ��������������������������� him up strongly in  every forward move.  Bishop of London after his visit to  j Canada last year. He said that in  J all his travels the children of Canada  ���������������������������that he saw on the streets going to  and from school, were the healthiest,  'merriest, cleanest, and best-dressed  : children he had ever seen.     Healthy,  merry, clean, well-dressed children  : come only from homes presided over  ;by capable and intelligent mothers���������������������������  'mothers who   know    what pure milk  means to the   child  STILL IN BUSINESS  We    are   headquarters   for   Pacific  Coast   Tested     Seeds,    also    Roses,  j Shrubs,    Chinese,     Japanese,  French  and Holland Bulbs and Ornamentals;  lalso    implements,    Bee-hives,    Spray  ] Pumps,   Fertilizers   and small fruits  ' of all kinds.     Catalogue free.  |                                  M.J.HENRY,  !  301.1 Westminster RcL Vancouver, j  >^mm������������������^������������������^������������������^������������������^������������������^������������������^������������������^������������������^������������������^^^. Qm*$m&������������������m&$m������������������&&M*M*M>  HEALTH IN PURITY OF MILK  - Impure milk is the greatest source  of- ill-health to children known to  the medical profession.. We have all  heard of cases similar to this: "I  have had eleven children. You can't  tell me anything about children."  "Where are they, madam?" "They  arc all dead but one, and him I have  not seen these seven years, and I  don't know where he is." In another  case the poor, bereaved mother says:  "It has been the will of Providence  to take my little one." And Dr.  Osier answers, "Madam, it was dirty  milk."  - I think the greatest compliment  that could be paid to the women of  Canada    was    that   spoken    by   the  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS  OYAMA SCHOOL  SEALED TENDERS, superscribed  "Tenders for Oyama School  Building," will be received by the  Honourable the Minister oE Public  Works up to noon of Friday, the 20th  day of January, 1911, for the erection  and completion of a small one-room  school building at Oyama, between  Woods Lake and Long Lake, in the  Okanagan Electoral District.  Plans, Specifications, Contract and  Forms of Tender may be seen on and  after the 21st day of.December, 1910,  at the ofliccs oMV. H. Irvine, Esq.,  M.D., Secretary of the School Board,  Oyama, B. C, the Government Agent  Vernon, and the Department of Public Works, Victoria.  Each proposal must be accompanied  by an accepted bank cheque, or certificate' of deposit on a chartered  bank of Canada, made payable to the  Honourable the Minister of Public  Works, "for the sum of $125, 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     certifi  cates of deposit of unsuccessful tenderers will be returned to them upon  the execution of the contract.  Tenders will not' be considered unless made out on the forms supplied,  signed with the actual signature of  the tenderer, and enclosed in the envelopes furnished.  The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.  F.  C.  GAMBLE,'  Public Works Engineer  Public Works Department, Victoria,  B. C.'t 16th December, 1910.  We1  have  orrcut-alralltimes;  and our aim is to  give good   service.  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  I E. J. Mack I H  | Livery, Feed & Sale Stablest  Z ENDERBY, B. C.  'V ���������������������������  Good Rigs;   Careful X)\\s-\  % crs; Dray ing-of all kinds.  v   _ Coin forUible and Commo-^  ;; dious Stabling /or teams.     /*'  <~ F'romiit attention to all cuHtomcrs y  '? f  y     Land-seekers   and  Tourists in- Z  ',? vited to tfivu us a trial." <l>  ���������������������������v <!>  ^^VA-VK<A^A^l^A'%^^^^^Ai>^  'V  y  y  <���������������������������������������������>  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby, B. C.  Contractors & Builders  Wc have taken over the Undertaking and Picture Framing business of W.. T-.   Holtby, and art  prepared to tfivo good service in these lines.  Corner Georeennd CHI!' Straets.  This"is the season of year .when you want to use large quantities of-flour to make choice bread and tasty pastry. No other,  flour will serve as well as MOFFET'S BEST.  It is made from the BEST wheat grown in the world: no  mixture or blend; just the straight hard, choice wheat; and  MOFFET'S BEST is only the choicest parts of this wheat.  A superior flour ��������������������������� for discriminating buyers. For sale by all  grocers.        ..    THE COLUMBIA FLOURING MILLS CO. Ltd.  These are the best  Corsets made in  Canada. All sizes  and qualities in stock  Prices from $1.00 to $3.50  [Ladies' Wear Department]  ������������������������������������  - I ^���������������������������       !������������������������������������������������������   < ��������������������������� I        ���������������������������' I ��������������������������� I        ��������������������������� ��������������������������� II... _M  .    ���������������������������       m       .1 ���������������������������  f January Sweater and Hosiery Sale.  Prices Away Down  A .       ; ��������������������������� ���������������������������   Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  -   Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  ENDERBY   BRICK  THE BEST BRICK IN THE PROVINCE.  Specified in C. P. R. contract for facing Revelstoke Station. A large stock now  on hand. Reasonable prices for large or small quantities. By far the cheapest,  material for a substantial house. Cool in summer; warm in winter: saves most  of your painting, and half the cost of insurance.  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co.  Enderby  Cooking Stoves  Coal and Wood  Heaters���������������������������-���������������������������  Ranges, Etc.  Ihave added a standard line  of these goods and am prepared to quote you prices.  Wm. H. Hutchison  ENDERRY  R. D. COOK  ENDERBY, B. C.  Electrical    and     Gasoline  Electrical Wiring and Repair Work, IJIcycle and  Motor Launch Supplimi.       Electric Hellu and  KixttireD,      All work Kuurantocd.  IN   TIJE   CHURCHES  fMIUKCH OK ENGLAND. St.Geowo'HChurch.  ^ Enderby���������������������������.Service every Sunday 8a.in., 11 a,in.  and 7.30 p.m. LATE celebration of Holy Communion Int. Sunday, in month iu 11 a.m. Sunday  School at 10 a.m. N. Enderby Service at 3.15 p.  m., 2nd Sunday in month, Jlulloai��������������������������� Service at 3  p.m. 4th Sunday in month, Mura���������������������������Service at 3 p.  in. 1st and 3rd Siindnysin month. KoKiilar meeting of St. George's Guild last Friday in month at  3 p.m. in St: George's Hall. Rev. John Lecch-  t'orter. Vicar.  "METHODIST CHURCH���������������������������Service, Sunday 7:30  ***��������������������������� p. m. Junior Epworth League, Tuesday 8 p.  in. I'rnyer'Mectinfr, Thursday 8 p. m. Sunday  School, ii:30 p. m.  C. P. CONNOR, Pastor.  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH-Sunday School,  A 2:30 p.m.; Church service, 11 a. m.; Young  People's meeting, Wednesday, 8 p. in.    D. CAMPBELL, Pastor.  SMALL DEBTS COURT  SITS every Saturday, by appointment at   p.m  Graham  Rosoman,   Police  and   Stipendiary  Mains trate������������������ ;���������������������������-;������������������������������������������������������  For Warmth and Comfort  Wheeler & Evans  Private   Livery  Rubber-tired Single and Double  rigs; stylish drivers; now harness; everything up-to-date and  well-kept. When you wish a rig  for a Sunday drive, speak for it  early, as my finest turn-outs are  usually spoken for in advance.  A. L. Matthews  Cliff Street Enderby  F.T.TURNER  Plumbing and Steam Fitting  All kinds of Tin and Zinc Artick* Rcpared  Rear Evans Blk Enderby  1  n  I  u ���������������������������^.^Si-JTitfrjJJi  ������������������^&������������������ZY33SE3Zil&  "ii^J^Qrwi'I'u.ij  1  Thursday, January 5,  1911  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  We have the right  goods at right  prices  PRINCE RUPER AND IMPROVED  RACER SAWS  LAGER AXES  MANN AXES  BLACK PRINCE AXES  SUNSET AXES  All these goods are    ABSOLUTELY  GUARANTEED.        You   take  NO CHANCE when you  buy them  Snatch Blocks  Loading Blocks  CHAINS  CABLES  SKIDDING TONGS  SOO LINE PEEVIES and CANT  HOOKS  $3.75 to $25.00  We have a few   Adams'  Sleighs and  Guy Campbell's   Cutters left.      Our  prices on these goods "cannot foe"  equalled   anywhere .  Have you tried the REDIO polishing Cloth?   It saves work  A. Fulton  Hardware, Tin & Plumbing  Establishment.    Enderby  Will "break up" a  cold in short order.  If you would be convinced, try a bottle.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  (CHIT St. Enderby  Fred. H. Barnes  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings and all factory work.  Rubberoid Roofiing, Screen  Doors and Windows. Glass cut  to any size.  I represent S. C. Smith Co,, of  Vernon. Enderby.  <&���������������������������  THE CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF ENDERBY  FINANCIAL STATEMENT FOR YEA R ENDING DECEMBER 31st, 1910.  REVENUE AND RECEIPTS:  Cash "Balance on  Jan. 1st, 1910  hand and at bank  $ 1,139.98  REAL ESTATE  TAXES-  General City levy $ 3,474.97  School levy   1,336.53  Extra-Municipal School District   441.28   $ 5,252.78  Rebates allowed   278.66  Amount of unpaid 1910 Taxes   726.88      1,005.54  Amount received on 1910 Taxes    Amount received on 1909 arrears ... 128.21  Amount received School 1909 arrears 86.30  Amount received 1908 arrears   104.06  Amount received School 1908 arrears 84.60  Amount received 1907,arrears   89.16  Amount received School 1907 arrears 44.07  Amount received 1906 arrears   3.00  Amount received School 1906 arrears  3.29  Interest on Taxes    DISBURSEMENTS:  4,247.24  542.69  45.71  WATERWORKS SYSTEM���������������������������  Maintenance     Office expense (salaries &c)  Interest on Debentures    Sinking Fund    $   221.62  608.26  1 270.00  903.97   $3,00385  WORKS DEPARTMENT- "    '  Road Work    Sinking Fund, Loan No. 5    Interest on Debentures, Loan No.'5'  Band Stand  '.  POLICE DEPARTMENT���������������������������  Salaries:  Magistrate  $ 209.00  Constables    213.00  Travelling   expenses, food for prisoners,   &c   691.70  208.23  ���������������������������150.00  37.15     1,087.08  413.00  265.94       678.94  WATERWORKS   SYSTEM���������������������������  Gross earnings during year 1910 ....  Deduct arrears   Fees paid by   property owners for  tapping   mains    TRADE LICENSES���������������������������  Liquor (2 hotels)    General    3,243.85  288.75  2,955.10  42.00    2,997.10  600.00  285.00        885.00  POLICE DEPARTMENT���������������������������  Fines and Fees    Road Tax    Dog Tax    Provincial Government, ace. Taxes  SCHOOLS���������������������������  Government Grant  High School Fees ..  Sundry receipts    272.25  296.40  51.30  91. S7  2,260.00  195.00  4'4.75      2,499.75  CITY HALL-  Sinking Fund, Loan No. 6*  167.91  Interest on Debentures, Loan No. 6 300.00  Maintenance:  Heat, light, care, &c   107.06  Salaries  (proportion)    450.00  467.91  557.06      1,024.97  SUNDRY RECEIPTS���������������������������  Proceeds sale of safe    Proceeds sale of Nuisance Ground  Proceeds Tax Sale    Refunds on donations   Sundries   110.00  76.00  190.69  31.40  6.37-  BANK OF MONTREAL���������������������������  Overdraft on Current Account ...  (Outstanding    cheques   taken  account.)  to  414.46  1,881.01  $15,364.76  CITY HALL CONSTRUCTION���������������������������  Balance from Debenture Loan No. 6  Amount taken from general revenue  to complete  -.   Waterworks Extensions    Printing and Advertising   Street lighting  .������������������/...  Hospital Furniture    Board of School Trustees    City Hall Furniture    Fire Department     Tools,  &c    Assessment    Recreation Ground Maintenance:'   Donations     Travelling     expenses     and     Sundry  charges     SUNDRIES-  Municipal Elections   Bank exchange    Refund on Taxes    Interest on temporary loans    Waterworks Refund    Redemption     Property     sold  Taxes    1,920.21  for  190.23  2,110.44  720.45  102.40  219.25  131.40  4,958.77  406.93  206.72  2.60  125.20  42.20  _  170.05  162.70  ' 25.05  2.83  31.96  58.35 .  1.00  91.62  . 210.81  $15,364.76  Statement of Assets and Liabilities at December 31st, 1910  ASSETS:  Real Estate Taxes in Arrear���������������������������  General, 1910 $    552.19  General, 1909   94.83  School, 1910 .".  485.35  School, 1909  53.67  City Hall-  Building and Site     5,677.23  . Furniture   553.90  Fire! Department���������������������������          .         ' ' 791.27  l.-JAn 10 per cent, depreciation         79.12  School, Property and Furniture         v  Waterworks System  :   Recreation Ground  ;   Band Stand    Hospital Furniture  '.   Police Department    Tools, &c :   Sinking Funds    Waterworks: Rates in arrear   $ 1,186.04  . 6,231.13  712.15  8,966.97  24,078.77  1,200.00  119.14  131.40  25.00  22.60  3,859.64  288.75  LIABILITIES:  Bonded Indebtedness  -. '.  Bank of Montreal   Balance, being surplus of Assets orer   ;:  "liabilities  ;......   $32,500.00  1,881.01  12,440:58-  $46,821.59  $46,821.59  GRAHAM ROSOMAN,  City Clerk and Treasurer.  To His Worship the Mayor and Aldermen of the City of Enderby:  Gentlemen: This is to certify that we have audited the books of the City of Enderby for the year ending  December 31st,- 1910, and that all our requirements as auditors have been complied with.  We have compared the attached Financial Statement and Statement of Assets and Liabilities with the  books and vouchers of the Corporation and we are of the opinion that the statement of assets and liabilities  fairly represents the financial position of the City   as   at December 31st; 1910, as disclosed by the books..  It gives us pleasure to state that the Tax Roll is kept in a very cred itable manner, and that the work in  general meets with our entire appro val.  CREHAN, MOUAT & CO.,  'gndeTbyrBrC^JanTTthTlQir. Ghartered=Accountants=and=Auditors   BOARD OF SCHOOL TRUSTEES  STATEMENT OF RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS.  RECEIPT S-  Government   Grant    for   Teachers'  Salaries      $2,260.00  Real Estate Taxes collected by City  Treasurer" :..���������������������������..;..........".-;;....;-.-   1,510.59  High School Fees          195.00  Sundry receipts   44.75  Amount   received   from General Revenue  ^ 984.43  $ 4,958.77'  DISBURSEMENTS���������������������������  Teachers' Salaries:  Graded School      $3,260.00  High School          700.00  "Janitor :.;...:...;.-....-...-.-..-.....-........ -.    -  Furnace and repairs    Furniture, &c   Fuel    Sundries    $3,960.00  -271.00-  459.45  121.58  35.50  111.32  $ 4,958.77  A.  S.  E. TAYLOR, Chairman  TEECE, Secretary  This is to certify that wo have examined the foregoing statement with the books and vouchers of the  City as well as the books of the School Trustees, and And same correct, as disclosed by said books und  vouchers as at December 31st, 1910.  . CREHAN, MOUAT & CO.,  Enderby, B". C, January 7th, 1911. Chartered Accountants & Auditors.  Bank of Montreal  Established 1817  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits, ,$699,969.88  Honorary President,  Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA, MOUNT ROYAL, G. C. M. G.  President, Hon.  SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K. C. M. G.  Vice-President and General Manager,   SIR EDWARD CLOUSTON, Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E. C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT IMafiSSMt MnS*  '.BnnctiM in Okanaran District: Enderby, Armstrong, Vernon. Kelownu and Summerland  G..A*.HBNDERSON, Esq,, Manager, Vernon A. E. TAYLOR, Manager. Enderby  Every boost  for the town  you live mis  one for Nuffifclfef One.K1!?s ENDERBY PRESS  AND  WALKER'S "WEEKLY  e Vanishing Smuggler  Bg STEPHEN CHALMERS ,  H9M, ly SAwwrf J. CMe*.  "fciAT was the quarrel about, Mi������������������8  Grant?" asked tho dominie.  "About two tilings. First,  ;here was a big barrel, bigger than the  rest, and Smuggle-erie askei the Red  Mole what they meant by sending whisky in a barrel the sizo of a ship. That  wis the way he put it."  "Stop a iiiinuie, my dear," said tho  loin hi io shrewdly. "It pains ine to  aave to ask you to look at thin barrel.  Never mind what is in it. Just look at  the oulside of the barrel, for that was  UI you could have seen. Is this tlio  *ann> barrel ?''  "Yes," replied Grizel, bravely facing  tlie barrel.  "Thanh you, my child," said the dominie. "1 think that will do now and  /on may go home to vuur father, J.  tope he is better.'  "Thank you," she said. Then she  ourst out suddenly: "Oh, no. no! There  is something else I must tell yc.ni.''  "Indeed'" said the dominie, surprised.  "Yes, 1 must tell you. They quar-  :elcd about the lieutenant. When all  n-jK ready they took and carried him  ���������������������������ato the woods and left him there with  s*n. But before that this man." and she  pointed straight at tho Red Mole, who  jowcred before tho accusing ���������������������������- finger,  'wanted to put him in tho boat and  frown him, so that it would appear that  ie had met with an accident."  "It's a lie! It's a Ho!" yelled the  *ed Mole.  "'it's true! It's true!" shouted  imugglc-orio, and a scoro of smugglers  relied corromoration.  "Silence," roared Cookson.  "Yea, it i3 true!" cried Grizel. "I  wouldn't tell a lie even to save my  father. But that man said it was the  best thing to do, and that ifc was what  >ld Scryine wouJd have wanted."  The uproar that followed was terrific.  The smugglers yelled. Cookson roared,  i'he dominie- stood up with his long,  vhite hand raised in protest. Giles  Scrymegeour was writhing on the floor,  kin eyes starting and his mouth chewing  out chewing. Then, out of all the hub-  ���������������������������)nb and confusion rushed a man with  ���������������������������lory red hair, who flung himself on his  tnees before tho moderator's table and  aleaded for niorcy.  -ellea co borrow otto burgh hall from the  cirk eiders, and hore the smugglers  .pout their first night of imprisonment  vith song and story and dancing, mu-ch  o the amusement of the Morag folk  ind the horror of the kirk elders. Tne  after worthies, in fact, threatened to  evoke the perruissiou and would have  et tho jail loose had it not been for  ���������������������������he soothing influence of the dominie,  fho promised that arrangements would  >o made for tho conveyance of the  .niugglers to Duuuon, the noarest prison  own. In tho meantime .Jack Cookson,  with six armed men, was placed as  guardian of  the jail.  On the following night, shortly beforo midnight, tho door of the cottage  with tho flagstaff softly opened and  someone stepped into the parlor. Grizel,  who had been sitting up with her father, heard the footsteps and timorously  went to investigate. .She found someone sitting by the low lire in the open  hearth,  "Smuggle-erie!'' sho gasped  'in-'u'mn   frriv.nl!" said he  it's mo, Grizel!  simply.  CEAFTER XX.  Exodus!  The news that was broken to Larkin,  %'rl by bit, almost made him believe that  S������������������ was still in the land of delirium. In  ike first place, Horuoycraft was dead,  und it had bean his body in the barrel  thick he had been chasing.  The Red Mole had confessed to the  mirder. Ho had turned ovidenco against  r>iraself, his son, and Giles Serymogoour  >n the schooner; then he had protended  that he had dona so only to save him-  +elf from the smugglers; and, finally, a  jjiance shot from the quiver of a truth-  >nl girl had left him with the option of  turning king's evidence or having the  whole crime upon his own shoulders. Re  nad turned king's evidence.  Now he was in jail. So also waB his  ������������������������������������lky fion, the man who had struck the  ilow, So also was Giles Scrymegeour,  >,he man who had tormulated the cun-  ���������������������������ling idea of shipping tho body on the  ffcistle Dpwn. So also was Smuggle-  >rie, Grogblossom, and tho schooner's  :rew. Heather Bloom, a lion shorn of  ���������������������������lis strength, lay sick unto death in the  jottage with the flagstaff, and tho only  nan who escaped the reckoning was the  inird. Well nobody wanted him. The  ���������������������������'aird had only been a tool.  Smuggle-erie's behavior had been an  enigma to Larkin as he first pondered  iver it. Larkin was now master of the  aiiiuition for all practical purposes, but  oi his own heart ho sufferod tho humilia-  But how did you get hore! How did  vou get out o' jail?"  "The'jail?" he echoed with a laugh.  "Lifted the back window and dropped  out. Cookson was telling his men about  Trafalgar."  "But���������������������������but tho others?" she stammered.    "Surelv "  "All aboard the Thistle Down by this  time." he said. "I'll join them after  I've'had my talk with you."  She stared at him for a moment, her  face flushed with admiration and her  bosom heaving with the excitemeut of  her thoughts. Then the quick alarm  sprang iuto her eyes.  "Oh, lad, lad! What have ye done?"  sho cried.  "Stolen the ship," ho said quietly.  "We'll put to sea before dawn. Then  food-by, Smuggle-erie. Lass, have I  done niv duty? Am I as bad as ye  thought?"  "No," she said, sitting down on the  rug and gazing thoughtfully into the  fire. "Ye've done wonders, lad. But  ���������������������������my poor father! It's liko ye were  leaving him alone."  "How is he?"  "He's awako and knowing me," sho  said. "Tho dominie says he'll got well  again." She suddenly burst into tears,  "foh, Smuggle-erie, I almost wish he'd  died."  "Gome, lass. Cheer up!" whispered  Smuggle-erie,. bending over the crumpled little figure on tho rug. "We'vo  mado it as safe1 for him as mortal men  ken  ted  against the  light within.    A gruff  voice hailed through the darkness:  "Halt, in the king's namo!" .  "Go  to  tho devil!"  retorted Smug-  glo-erie.  Next minute he was running toward  the beach, with the coast-guard panting  at his heels. And as ho ran he chueklod  mightily to himself, for a thunderous  voice was bellowing through the night:  '' The jail's out, by thunder!''  Smuggle-erie cut away to the right  and doubled back to his tracks. Then he  paused for a moment and looked around  him. Tho Thistle Down swung at her  moorings. To his straining ears came  the creaking of blocks and tackle. They  were making sail. If only they would  weigh anchor, llow was he to warn  them? Would they hear the coastguard \s voice .*  Again a voice challenged him to stop  in the name of King George. Smuggle-  erie laughingly retorted and shot away  to the left. The scone somehow stirred memories that were distant, yet  close to his heart. There was a bit of a  haze on the sea, and it threatened to  deepen into a first wintry fog. Tho Gan-  tock bell had just clanged for the first  time in mouths. Presently the fog-horn  would raise its voice in the matter and      The spirit of tho thing suddenly  swept over his soul, just as it had done  vears before, whon ho ran through the  'night, iu his bare feet, with his shoes  in his half-frozen hand.  "Halt, in the name of the king!"  cried a voice.  "Smuggle-erie!" he'yelled, almost in  response to an instinct.  There came a sudden report of a  horse-pistol. Smuggle-erie darted on unscathed.  "Good!" he muttered. "That'll warn  them.''  Then the idea possessed him that he  could divert attention until tho schooner  could up anchor and away. For himself  he had ceased to think. Grizel was in  his heart, and youth was in his memory,  lie had no desire to leave Morag. There  was only one place in tho world���������������������������Morag; only one girl���������������������������Grizel; only ono game  ���������������������������"smuggle-erie." The mist deepened.  The houses loomed through it like  Druidic circles. He could hear tho pat-  tor of foot on all sides. "Halt, in the  name of the king! "  "Smugglo-orie!" And ho darted away  in another diroction with the whole  guard pell-mell at his heels.  A flush of firo split the fog and the  report of a firearm echoed dullv in the  night: the Guntock bell clanged monotonously on the mid-reef; and now the  cow of the fog-horn bellowed and was  the old mischievious grin.  "1 beat ye!" he chuckled, and turned his face to the wall.  When the dominie came Smuggle-erie  was dead, When the dawn came the  Thistle Down, also, had vanished.  rion of the knowledge fliat it was  Smuggle-erie who wjis tho victor. With  lis shrewd foresight, the young smuggler had seen the upshot of the murder,  is it affected tho Hntugglcrs, and had seiz-  ���������������������������jit the bull by tho horns, in a manner  '.hftt took tho Iioutonant's breath away.  And Grizel? Larkin sighed. She  ���������������������������.<niId not but compare tho actions of  ���������������������������sirhor; and anyway, he reflected, even if  Smuggle-erie had not shown himself to  !>c the greater man.of tho two, Larkin  md wrought enough damage in the  %ir\'u life to preclude any idea of forgiveness this side of eternity.  Aside from Larkin, the thing was u  'true-days' wonder in tho world, but  before one of the nine had expired an  ithi-r Hcnnat.ion wan mixed in tho whirl  ������������������f events. And it was tho nature of  '.hat PtMiMition which r-ot all Scotland by  Oie ears and wafted popular prejudice  io the Hi,'e nt tho smuggler* at the groat  Edinburgh trial. All the world loves a  ifin-dovil, especially when his roekU-ss-  it'vs comes Htrk'.tty within tho bounds of  fair light,  When the dominie ordered that Giler.  ���������������������������vrrymi'geonr and hi* accomplices be  'orled up in (he coastguard station, he  ton ml himself confronted by a delicate  problem. Tho dominie felt that it was  lis duty to place Smuggle-orio and his  '.ornpnnions under 'temporary restraint.  (Jeather Bloom, of con rue, was incapable,  if attempting to escape from tho meshes  if the law. But, unfortunately, thore  v.is no jail in Mnr.ig of sufficient dim en-  dons to accommodate tho number who  vero involved in the affair. And the  vhole pff\vr of tho Thistle Down was a.  farce to be reckoned with.  The dominie Inally offered Hmuwde-  iric anil his nun their temporary free-  Inm on parol*. Smuggle-erie, as upokes-  nan for the erew, declined the offer.  Speaking for himself, he would be per-  nancntly free at aoj coat if l.e mw a  ���������������������������Jinnee to wrigglo out of the moss. The  mly bond that he would recognise ftxa  lis duty to Heather Bloom.  The   douiinio,   iu   deapair,   was   corn-  could.    For  myself I'd   stay���������������������������ye  I'd'stav, but there's others to think o\  ��������������������������� -   - - ������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������      -r,  ,a   f,;���������������������������.n  fhnf   lnqs   filthmiffh  we're answered by tho ca.lt of the tog-horn, it  * .S3L?nn^nVn2    neve- somehow stirred another memory, and he  gom'   to   disappear   Uko  magic,   no\c.   ^^ ,.__,,, rnnniyttt fnwnrri fhn Tin)]  fear but Smuggle-orto'll bq nigh Edinburgh when the time conies, and ye 'll  find me at your shoulder if "I'm needed  to say a word more than I've done."  "Aye,  aye,"   she  said.    There  was  silonce  for  a  minute.     Then  she  said  softly: "Smuggle-erie, ye forgive mo?"  "Forgive ye for what;" he laughed,  but with a  little catch  in his throat.  "Forgive ye for not wantin' to marry  a hereawa'*, thoroawa', wanderin' Willie  like me?   No, lass, I wouldn't marry ye  if ye asked me on your bonded knees. I  love ye too much."  Her only answer was a sob.  "I havo a notion, lass, that maybe  vou think you lovo me a woo bit, after  ii'," he went on eamostly.   "But yo'll  forget that, Grieel.    As for me, I ken  myself bettor than anybody.   I'd make  ye' happy for a month or two, maybe,  and then I'd be off again.   There's only  one bride for Smuggle-erie, lass.    It's  the sea, because fiho's as changefu' and  fickle as bimsel'."  "No, I don't believe it!" she gulped  out.   "I will never boltovo it!"  UJlo mo���������������������������-lass.-'-'��������������������������� he���������������������������said,, .huskily  "Ye'II surely no como courtin' me l'ko  that. Are ye aa fickle as me, to be for-  gettin' your love so soon?" It was a  moment of peril for them both, but he  conquered. "Gome, lass!" ho said  .sharply. "Time's short and there's  danger.   Show me to your father."  Sho led the way in silence. She would  havo entered the sick-room, but he  waved her back and the door closod upon the two mon. What passed between  them noi e but God and thomselv.ii)  know.  Grizel returned to the hearth. She  knelt down and buried hor face in her  hands. What sho felt and thought it  would be indiscreet to ask. All the  hysterics of a woman's heait wore moving in the deep wntors. In that moment Larkin'b happiness was perilously  near the vortox. Tho old sense of horo-  worship which sho felt in Smuggle-erie'e  pri'soiico lay upon hor now like a twilight glamor. If ho had spoken the word  ���������������������������who knowu?  In a little whiltt tho door of the nick-  room opened, Sho lmard a voice���������������������������her  father 'h:  "(iood-by, and God be with you on  the wide soaH, Ind. Ye've been a good  friend."  Then the door closed, and he stood  once more beside hor.  "Oood-by, lafts."  "Good-by���������������������������Smuggle-erie."  He. placed his hands on her shouldern  and looked down into her fac. She  met bis eyes, but hers w������������������re clouded with  brimming tears and her lips quivered.  From flomevrhero outside, f*int and  subtle, came a few bar* of an old tune.  "That's Grogblosaom," he whispered.  "Something wrong." Hie brow* knit  ted. "KisH me, lass���������������������������just once for old  sake'n Hake."  She kiesed him. It Tra������������������ no mere pro-  [titistnrv 5alut.fi. It wan a Vir.s���������������������������t.hf  one p.eeret she over kept from hor bu������������������-  band.  Again \hn whistle sounded. Smuggle-  erie opened thf front door and stepped  found himself running toward the Bull  Rock.   But he chocked himself.  "Not that way," he muttered, and  struck off to tho north,  Once he heard the coast-guards shouting excitedly to one. another. A pang of  remorse seized his heart. That would be  Grogblossom! He had almost forgotten  bim. But it was just as well. He'd bear  witness for the old skipper. IIo wetted  his finger and held it aloft.  "No windl" he exclaimed, "But  they'll drift with the tide and no boat'll  find them in this fog."  He saw a dim light ahead of him, but  failed to recignize it. Jn order to get  his bearings straight, he ran toward it.  All at once the fog broke before him  and a dozen figures loomed up like  giants.  "Halt, in tho name, of tho king!"  came the command,  "Let the king catch me!" was the  ictort.  "Firol" cried a voice.  Smngglo-orie saw the world blaze red  for an "instant and felt a sharp pain in  his -hack.-followed.by, a_strangc_dulInoBS  11 over his body. He tried to run, but  his legs failed him.  "Shot!" he ejaculated. "PityI The  world���������������������������was good." He dropped on one  knee, then fell forward on his face.  They carried him to the house with  tho light. It was the coast-guard station. They laid him on tho settle, and  all at once" old Jack Cookson burst into  tears.  "I ddone my dooty!" he blubbered.  "An' see what'ri come upon me." -  "It's all right, sir," said one of the  mon.    "Yon didn't lire, sir."  "Who did?" snorted the coast-guard,  blazing up in a sudden rage.  Alas! so many shots had boon fired  that none could pload not guilty, nor  acknowledge guilt, for that matter.  "You run for tho dominie, ye swab!"  said Cookson to one of tho men. "If  that Kian dies, there'll be a bottor man  than you  gone."  But Smuggle-erie was wounded to the  death. Me suddenly opened his even  and they could seo the pain in them. His  fuco was Htningoly white under the surface tan of his skin. He closod his jaws  for a moment, then relaxed them and  spoke na clearly us of yore, and in the  same spirited tones.  "Bring the adin'ral," he aaid. "Hur-  rv  Ho  h no worse n  T :nn.  A few minutop later Ben Larkin came  through the open door of the room, leaning heavily on the coast-guard as he  walked, Ho reached Smuggle-erie's side  and knelt down. Smugglo-erie held out  his hand.  "Shake hands, mate," he said. The  two gripped handa. "Whisper!" eaid  Smnggle-erio, after a bit. Larkin bent  hia head and caught the words. "Be  good to the lass. She's a damned Bight  too good for me, and you're not half  good enough for her."  "I know it, lad," Larkin managed to  gulp out, "but to have known you���������������������������  to have known von  The pleased smile of a spoiled child  eroRHed Smugglo-erie's face.    He looked  out.    Grizel stood behind him, silhonct-'up in B������������������n Larkin's eyes and grinned���������������������������  CHAPTER XXL  "In Conclusion, Gentlemen"  With the death of<.Sinugglo-erie, it is  hardly worth writing further. A light  has gone out that nothing can rekindle  or imitate. But it is only after the  death of Smuggle-erie that the story begins, so far as public knowledge of it  goes.  It is not necessary, to thoso who  know the true facts of the case, to go  into the details, of tlie great trial in  Edinburgh which ended in the condemnation of Giles Scrymegeour, tho Red  Mole, and his son, Archibald, and the  acquittal of Captain John Grant. But  a littiug farewell to tho peoplo of this  tale may bo taken in some opinions of  my lord advocato in presenting the case  to the jury.  "Jn considering tho testimony of the  coast-guard," said his lordship, with  a smile, "it would be wise to remember  that most of it is hearsay, or biased by  personal views and idiosyncraeies."  Grogblossom came in for moro complimentary mention from tho great man.  "The evidence of the extremely unhappy person known aa Grogblossom,"  said the lord advocate, "should not be  undervalued. The almost painful realism of his narrative and tho mini's evident distress in telling of his experiences leave little room for doubt as to  his truthfulness, even in extreme details.  "It is difficult for me to advise you  regarding John Grant, the mastor of the  schooner which was afterward stolen.  There seems to lnr.*o been no attempt  made by either side to conceal the fact  that he is tho notorious Heather Bloom.  Gentlemen," said the lord advocate  pointedly, "wo are Dot trying a case of  simigglcry. 1 would strongly impress  that upon your minds. But you must  also consider the character and past of  the man in order to determine in what  degree, if any, ho was privy to this  crime. The defense has told you of the  man's pathetic repentance, and although  it is common to hear of the convicted  sinner that repentcth, in the interests of  justice I would have you remember that  this unhappy man's repentance was  prior to tho murder. If you decide in  your minds tnat tho man Grant bad no  knowledge of the murder, the fact that  he is a notorious Ginuggier must not  weigh with your judgment He must be  acquitted of the charge of murder."  Speaking of Giles Scrymegeour, it waB  apparent, trom the judge's remarks that  the miser's pitiable condition in court  had not affected his lordship in the  least.  "It is because I consider the honorable jury above suspicion, above malice,  and-above prejudice," said ho, "that I  make free with my opinion of this person. Throughout the whole trial I have  hoard sayings and observed traits which  ioveal the innate virtue in the worst of  those involved. Yet of this man I have  heard nothing, observed nothing, imagined nothing which might be called n  virtue. I havo scon no grain or Btrain  of tho human, Have that ho lias a weak  heart. But what ho lacks in physique  tho two creatures who wore his accomplices lack in brains. The ono. is no  less deserving of blame than the others  are deserving of pity."  Later my lord advocate lowered his  tone to a softer strain.  "In the matter of the woman," said  he, "I must warn you against the natural sentimont which the. narrative of  Grizel Grant must have stirred in your  hearts, but you should consider with  cool judgment that if any spocial motive inspired her on behalf of tho smugglers, thoro wero other facts which  would have as readily discouraged her  from the admirable stand which she has  tnken. I do not think, gentlemen, that  I need be more explicit."  On going into tho details of Ben Larkin's tracking of tho barrels to the  Cothouao Inn, and the ovidenco which  was adduced that the unfortunate  HoriKsycnift-had -last, been .seen..in..the,  vicinity of the inn, the lord advocate  said:  "The path of the honorable lioutenant  has certainly been strewn with thorns.  Tt is a matter for congratulation that he  has come before ua with ovidence of his  duty well discharged, his honor untainted, and his health practically unimpaired."  Smugglo-crio lay in the kirkyard at  Morng, but so porsistent.lv had the  ghost of- tho man haunted -tho - great  trial-room that the lord advocate could  not but mention him in passing.  "It is a great pity," said he, "that  neither side has been able to bring forward as a wiiness the man known an  Smuggle-erie. Tho person who put about  ship and sailed back  into Morag with  this day, Richard Halliday ueve:f having,  returned to claim what was never really  his own. Like-the Thistle Down nai  thoso who stole the schooner, be dropped out of human ken at the montent o:t  disappearing, hover' to be heard of  again.  Giles Scrymegeour never came to fke  gibbet. Strictly speaking, he eamo fc������������������  the foot of it, and whon they pieked kiss  up he was dead of heart-failure. The  Red MoJo's sentence was commuted fee  penal servitude, in view of his confession. As for Archibald, it is,still, tolS1  of him that when ho stood by the gallows and was asked if ho had anything  to say, ho turned wTith a smile and actually said:  "No."  The charge of smugglcry was never  brought against Captain Grant, for reasons that were more of sentimont tbac  of law. On tlio last point, however, tk'e  case was weak. With Grizel, ho retired  to the eottage with the flagstaff, won-l. be  kirk twice every Sunday, and spout biij  evenings bolide the little harmonium in  the parlor, or chatting with tho ofS  dominie ami the heroic coast-guard.  After the disorganization of the.  smugglers, Lieutenant Hen Larkiu accepted service in the Mediteranneufi.  The last days in Morag had convinces  him thai. Griicl's love was all bwrietl  wilh Smuggle-erie. During the trial 1ft  had seen her constantly and with greater regret for his own love. They liar)  nerer spoken, and when their eyes wet  over tho heads in court, as they sometimes did, sho quickly averted hers. Ane  in time the wide seas separated them.  Jt was something like an accident thivt  brought them together again, two yea relator, although the word accident ahoulfi  he used advisedly iu the matter of love.  Upon hie return from the iMcditurran-  can, Ben Larkiu went to Morag to pay  his respects to the dominie and the o$)  coast-guard, and also tho scenes whiel  had taken on the glamor of romance  from time and distance. And it wswj  from Jack Cookson that Ben, got hfcc  first report on bow the wind blew.  Later the lieutenant strolled Lite*  Morag. Spring was on the land, uuf'  something like it was reawakening i*  Ben's heart. The hedges were brushed  with early green, ami tho first primroses were nestling in the mossy eaves  of the rocks. lie walked into the kirkyard, .for there was something whiel  should "bo- tlicre, if Jack Cookson had  obeyed Bon Larkin's last command before lie left Morag for Edinburgh.  There jt was, a rude slab with rndx  lettering upon it. Beside it was a sifr.J  with a trowel in her hand, planting  primroses. He knew who it was at  once, and tlta time and tlio place sent  his heart surging into his throat. Slste-  looked up as he approached, and he noticed with wonder a sudden spring ������������������/  tears to ker eyes. Hardly knowing whu'l  ko was doing, he stopped and looked r\\  the stone. It was just as ho had wished  it to be, rough and real, terse and true:  Here Lies  SMUGGLE-ERIE  A Good Friend  A Splondid liueinv  1S29  Tken bo raised his oyos-to hors ant  lield out kis hand.  THE END.  s:  CHARTING THE SKY  Hi TVILLTAM  CHRISTIE   the Astronomer Royal, quitted Greeuwi**.  Observatory,   after   forty   yearti'  service, on  October  1st.     In  an "intaj-  view, he explained that great prograue  had been made in his time throngh tKe  ievclopuients   in    puotography.    Some  vears  ngo,  eighteen   observatories   ha������������������f  taken niton themselves the task of making a chart of the sky.    The section of  fhe sky allotted to it in tho recogni������������������eS  catalogue 2:5.284  stars.    Greenwich has  now completed its portion of the worh;  and   liy   the   aid   of   photography   Ws  ������������������������������������������������������ouiitod   719,088   stars   in   tho   seetioe.  It   merely   means  that  combined   tofri-  scopie  and  jdiotographic    power   were  probing tlio iioavens  deeper thaa  ever  before.  "What,"  he  was asked, "has bee*  _the_prineipal_discoyory_,in.your_tcrm_t>f__  .tfiec?"  plied  such damning evidence aboard���������������������������and  that when there was a simpler course���������������������������  was a man of great moral courage, despite the fact that, iu most matters, lie  lacked morality. His statement made  in the jail at Morag and undor oath  should be accepted by you us if be were  alive and in tho witness-box before  you."  This chargo to the jury cieated something of a sensation in conit. The lord  advocate must havo seen it out of the  corner of his eye, for ho addod with a  surprising amount of spirit for one so  staid  and  solemn:  "Personally, I should beliovo the  word of one dead Smuggle-erie against  tho bonds of a dozen Serymegeours. If  it should happen, gentlemen, that your  judgment should coincide with my pri-  vato opinion of the merits of the case,  I think tho credit would bo due, neither,  to counsel, court, nor jury, but, first, to  tho incontrovertible Truth, and second  to the all-pervading and posthumous  genius of this human anomaly, Smuggle-  erie!"  It will be observed that the laird was  the only one left out, As a matter of  fact, when it was discovered that he  had fled to Canada his connection with  Mic ease wuh only worthy of mention.  Morag Castlo ia an untenanted ruin to  The ontor satellite of Jupiter," ra-  I  Sir "William.    "We discovered it  uj February, 1908, and we did it tlirengV  uhotogrnphy."  DANCING BIEDS  MANY of the birds of South Ameriei-,  havo the regularly formed halrft  of meeting periodically in tfi'e  Mime place for the purposo of dancing,  -iomc sing "as they dance," "others" as '���������������������������"  -ompauy the refrain by something tin-  ������������������������������������������������������liiestionnbly like instrumental iiitisie.  J'lio rupieol.i dances alone, Birds rF  hhis speeies range themselves in a cirett-  around level mousy, or soft grottod,  ind one of them, bright, wilh orange  iiid vivid sciulet plumage, loaves the  ���������������������������irclo and advances to the centre of thi*  ������������������pace with tlio dignity of a courtier  ioncing a wiiutiet, his wings nprenW and  ���������������������������ail like a fan. He begins slowly, tbes  gradually increasing speed, terniinnU,*  ���������������������������lis performance by leaning and ivhiilins'  'inliJ ho falls i'rom exhaustion.  TH������������������ BEST KEDICIKE  FOR LITTLE ONES  The best medicine in the world Cot  little ones is the medicine that wi-il  promptly euro all their little ills and  at the sanirt time can be given the verj  youngest bnbr with absolute safety.  Such a medicine is Baby's Own Tablets.  They never fail to cure the ills o!  childhood and the mother has the guarantee of a government analyst that 'the;?  do not contain one particle of injurious  drug. Concerning them Mrs.' John  "Robertson, Slroetsvillo, Out., writes:  "T ha ye used Baby's Own Tablets for  constipation with the very best results,  They are indeed a valuable medicine  for'little ones." The Tablets are sol'd  lrt nl] medicine dealers or by mail at  "���������������������������" i>pnin ;������������������ hoi fr'Mn The Dr, "Williams'  Medicine Go,, BroomllG, Out.  * ';!  \i\ ENDERBY PEESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  irained Wrist and An  After "Being'Laid Up With Great Pain  for Ten Days, Relief was Gained  Instantly by Applying  NERVILINE  One ot the most soul-distressing accidents that can befall one is a bad ankle  -or wrist sprain. "If I had only known  of 'Norviline' earlier, I could havo sav-  -.jd myself an enormous amount of pain,  ���������������������������tiul many agonizing nights of sleepless-  aess." Thus writes P. I'. Quiuu, a  young farmer living near Brockvillc. "I  tumbled from a  hay loft to the  barn floor and  sprained my right  ankle and left  wrist. T h o y  swelled rapidly  and caused excruciating pains. It was not convenient to  go to tho city, and the liniment in the  bouse was useless. When I got Nervi-  line relief came quickly. It took down  ���������������������������the swelling, relieved the pain, and gave  me wonderful comfort.  "I can "'recommend Ncrvilhio for  -strains, ''��������������������������� bruises, swellings, muscular  pains, and sore back. 1 have proved  it u sure cure in such sases."  Think what it might some day mean  to you to havo right in your home,  ready for an accident or emergent sick-  si ess,'a bottle or two of Nerviliuc. Got  it to-day. In two sizes, 50c and 25c, all  dealers'or The Cntarrho/.ono Co., Kingston, Out.  TESTIMONIAL  NO. 4266  FASHIONS   AND  FANCIES  THE   "WISH-BONE"  .C< C1ENT1STS call the "wish-bone"  ���������������������������SO the furcula, and it is the union of  what arc, in man, two collar-bones.  Those receive the brunt of the strokes  ������������������f the wing that turn the creature in its  Might.  Pew of us appreciate the strength of  ���������������������������stroke of the bird's wing. A swan has  !������������������een known to break a man's leg by a  blow of its wing, and, in like manner,  Mio wing beatings of the larger birds  arc dangerous if they strike the human  head or face. If, therefore, a large bird  is in tho habit of making sudden turns  to right or left in its flight, it must be  fitted with a "wish-bone" capable of  withstanding the great strain of the  ���������������������������wing stroke on the one side, when uu-  ivjcompanied by action on the other.  For this reason we find in the eagle  and birds of its class that turn quickly  ������������������ furcula that is a perfect Roman arch,  widely at variance with the Gothic arch,  whicli is the shape of the "wish-bone"  ���������������������������of our common fowls. The eagle's fur-  eul:-i is everywhere equally strong, and  'lacks those points of weakness that  ���������������������������hike our sport of breaking the "wish-  "������������������onc"  possible.  LA MODE, taken in her most gracious spirit and afforded  every opportunity of irreproachable expression, is unquestionably attractive.  If the successful winter season,  as prophesied,  comes to pass,  it. will make history as  one  notable in every way for beautiful evening toilettes.  The picturesque high waist Empire frock is a leading note.  This slim classic style finds'covetable expression in both  transparent stuffs and soft satins, enhanced by exquisite embroideries. There is a delicate orchidee mauve ninon arranged in double tunic form over.a clinging satin skirt, each  overdress outlined by a curious medieval embroidery arranged in a succession of plaques, alternately square and oblong,  ./$&  %  !> ri\  tew ���������������������������*.  ���������������������������<     **<  XrMZ  There was a time when an infidel  was far more shocking in moralih  ���������������������������.than  a murderer.  '*&  !W  .'!���������������������������'! I  *$m  Wx  m.  \smm  %*M?  LIQUOR AND TOBACCO HABITS  Dr. McTnggart, of 7o Yonge Street,  Toronto. Specialist in Curing the Liquor  and Tobacco Habits, can be consulted  free of charge from ~> p.m. to 9 p.m.,  TWT'y=^!ny'==i"lri"s==vveelr^;i t"Hhe^l m periar-  [Iotcl, Winnipeg. He will guarantee to  cure you of the craving if you will use  his remedies as directed.  Let "Dick" Choose  Fill your bird's  eeedvdls.hia.fr.esh  vith the seed you  have been using,  then put some of  BROCK'S within  reach, and see how  quickly Dick picks  out Brock's.  He instinctively  chooses the food  that is best for him,  Feed him for a  month on  W?  Front View of Blue Serge Costume  the former worked with closely massed gun-metal beads and  ribbon embroidery, and the other with a soft gold galon ribbon. Although giving the impression of weighing down the  ninon, this embroidery is of scarcely aany appreciable weight.  A strikingly effective alliance comprises an elephant grey  ninon, veiling an underdress of pure white satin,' and hemmed  up at the sides to an extreme depth with black satin char-  meuse, a graceful downward droop occurring back and front,  accentuated by a great motif of ecclesiastical embroidery  worked in gold silk.  Perhaps one of the daintiest inspirations is a pure white  satin charmeuso, partially veiled by a tunic of pale sea green  n in on, .cnibroklercdat the hcinUia considerable depth with  Brock's Bird Seed ������������������  ���������������������������let him enjoy the cake of Brock's  Bird Treat that comes in every box  ���������������������������smd notice the improvement In his  plumage, health and song.  That will convince you that Brock's  is best.  Try it out at our expense. Mall us  the coupon below, filled In, and we  vill send you, absolutely free, one  full size package of Brock's Bird  Seed. 34  NICHOLSON & BROCK  9-11 Fraack Street,   ���������������������������   Toronto.  For this coupon, please send me, free  of charce or obligation on my part, one  full size package ef Brock's Birdseed,  and oblige.  NAME   ADDRESS   j&*S������������������HSfil  & %J? i&apca. ������������������ Jtea2xx&  fa i ry - like stitcher}' of-beads a fun i maute" TJHTTTe 1 icrf try  fragility of this embroidery recalls a spider's web touched  with dew, and in a way scarcely describable seems to find a  sympathetic response iu the filmy little corsage, cut in one  with the sleeves of the finest black chantilly lace.  On a princess confection���������������������������that is, an artistic mingling of  white lace; veiled in gold, and gold veiled in white lace���������������������������there  is introduced a bordering hem "of skunk, altogether a regally  beautiful affair, skunk again lending a decorative influence  to a while satin gown, with a one-side drapery of black tulle,  the corsage to this also working out the fashionable one-side  appearance...     .  *    *    *  The brocade hats in Old World colorings and made up with  velvets and satins that harmonize are among the picturesque  things of the fall. There are some lovely things in the upholster}* departments for hats and dress trimmings. Those  Japanese silk brocades interwoven liberally with tinsel and  in patterns copied from antique weaves are lovely in the  extreme, but they cost money, and lots of it. Those brocades  are woven on hand looms, and are among the richest and  choicest textures brought to this market. Some of the most  effective are black with gold designs covering them. Then  there arc any number of French brocades, also copied from  antique pieces, .many from priceless museum lengths, which  are adaptable in a dozen ways to the present styles.  Then the breakfast cap came back on the heels of a returned demand for evening caps, and ono of the most becoming  details of the dainty outfit, was restored. Few women, unless  they have early appointments, do their hair for breakfast as  they wear in more* conventional hours of the day. And the  simple little Swiss cap with its frills falling over the negligee  arrangement is a literal boon. Take tho simplest little brca"  fast jacket or "-own off and add a dainty cap with ribons  to repeat its color, and you have a get-up that is llattering  to most faces unless they be too matter-of-fact or severe.  One of the simplest of caps is made of dotted Swiss cut.  round, edged all round with lace and shirred into a frill that  outlines the head in a froth of ripples. Nested among the  shirring are little ribbon bows.  In evening caps there is a riot of dainty styles. All those  old timers such as the Juliettes, the Dutch cap, the helmets,  the fez, and so on ad infinitum, are here. The helmet with  its stiff ridge along the top and its close-fitting side is one  of the most elaborate in effect. It is made usually of metallic  lace, and is trimmed with big wheel rosettes at the ears. The  fez is very popuar, and is employed in the caps that aro worn  to the theatre under the picture hat. One of the plainest is  made of tarnished gold lace lined with pink. The tassel is  gold.  Caps  with  soft  draped  crowns  and   points  falling  over  the frilled brims, the points ending in tassels, are already becoming very familiar. To wear under the picture hat, a cap  has, as a rule, a plain full crown of net���������������������������usually gold or silver  ���������������������������and the frill is more or less elaborate. The daintiest trimming for these caps is the quaint roses with outside petals of  tarnished tinsel.-  ���������������������������*    *    *  No mode of dressing the hair more completely captivates  the affections of women than that of curling it, and though  from time to time endeavors are made to introduce rival  designs, their reign is usually brief.  At this moment the curl is all supreme again, and at the  tlieatres the most beautifully arranged coill'ures seen are  those that exploit the many ways in which the curls are  capable of being arranged.  '       ." ������������������������������������������������������"'���������������������������."."'  The centre parting is a feature of some of the most becoming designs, and is promised a very great success in the near  future, \vhile masses of clustering curls, are well raised  above the. nape of the neck, ringlets of various lengths are  allowed to dangle where their,'effect is deemed most potent.  As if escaping from the rest a single strand falls over the  temple or behind the ear. Others, some short, some comparatively long, stray over the forehead, caught up beneath a  restraining scarf of sparkling gauze, a latticed band of brilliant crystals and lustrous pearls, or a half wreath of beaded  flowers, all of which are worn flat above tho forehead with  classical austerity.  But that there is no element of real austerity in the aspect  of the curled coiffure, though its origin may'be classical, and  though it is certainly tne meet accompaniment of tho Empire  dress, goesiwithout saying.  -. *��������������������������� k  One of the surprises of the autumn season is the sorious  rivalry that is noticeable between the bonnet and the hat.  which will  be victorious in  the contebt?  The bonnet certainly iiuikcs a very strong appeal. It is  quite in the picture with the Empire period of dress, now in  the ascendant, and is comfortable and picturesque as well.  Moreover, many years have passed since it was regarded by  the milliners with so favorable an eye, and what they make  their special care they can produce in forms so charming that  to fall in love with them is woman's clear duty. ^   ,  It is easy to guage the special allurements of the bonnet  made of velvet and fur. What a bewitching frame it makes  for a pretty face! How delightfully the brim recedes to reveal the features! After the hat that left none of the hair  and very little of the forehead visible, shrouded the eyes and  cast a deep shadow over the face, there is all the charm of  change about a type of headgear that commits none of these  transgressions.  Of a certainty there is a very real beauty in the bonnet.  Someone has said, however, that no one except a girl  can afford to wear a bonnet. Why the excessively trying  characteristics of the bonnet should ever have been associated  with woman at any age, except that of extreme youth, passes  the comprehension of sensible folk. For there' is really no  kind of head covering more trying to the ageing face, more  cruelly unflattering, more unsuitable, more vexatious. The  generous brim that hides deficiencies, softens the wrinkled  countenance, casts :\ becoming shadow over the face, and  invests its wearer with the consciousness that she is looking  her best, is absent in the bonnet, or so curtailed as to be  devoid of the desired effect. That is why only the youthful  can afford to wear it.  It was as an adjunct of the motors-car that women consented to try the discarded vogue some time ago, and in the  name of convenience it made a new place for itself in their  affections. When it was discovered that even in that connection it was a snare to all save the prettiest and daintiest of  youthful creatures, it was set on.one side in favor of the  turban, which. wei1������������������jp,| well flown over thf head, and seciirp.d  by trusty pins and a big veil, is every bit as steady going a  FOOTBALLER'S BAD KNEE  HEALED  Zam-Buk Once Again the Only,.Cure!  Mr. II. .--llinson, of 457 King Street,  London, Out., says: "While a membor  of the East Kent Division Football  Team, and during a rough and exciting game of football, I fell on the  hard gravel, sustaining a badly lacerated knee. This required prompt  medical attendance, as sand and gravel  tilled the open wound, which was very  painful and sore.  'For several weeks the doctor treated my injury, and it was thought to be  well healed over; but no sooner had  [ begun to move about than the skia"  broke, and I suffered more than at  lirst. For seven long weeks I was actually laid up. It then developed into  i running sore, and I was alarmed for  fear the result might be a permanently  -tiff knee. The doctor's treatment failed to heal tho wound, so 1 procured a  supply of ������������������am-Buk.  "It was almost magical in its effect  on tho sore. Tho discharging soo������������������  ceased. The soreness and pains were  banished and perseverance with Zam-  Buk made tho badly-lacerated knee as  irood and firm as ever. Zam-Buk has  no equal in clearing and healing ope������������������  vounds, and 1 recommend it to all  ithletes and  sportsmen."  Znm-Buk will also be found a sure  ������������������������������������������������������ure for cold sores, chapped hands,  frost bite, ulcers, eczema, blood-poison, varicose sores, piles, scalp sore*,  ringworm, inflamed patches, babies'  eruptions and chapped places, cuts,  burns, bruises and bkin injuries ges-  ���������������������������:rally. All druggists and stores sell it  it o(Jc. box, or post free from Zam-Buk  'Jo., Toronto, upon receipt of price.  Vou are warned against harmful imitations and substitutes. See the registered name "Zam-Buk" on every paclc-  ige before buying.  A sportsman shooting from hunger is  as respectable as any other butcher;  killing merely from "love of sport," ke  is as worthy as any other flirt.  Every confirmed coquette resembles  Mother Eve in causing the fall of man.  Many a philanthropist will give his  children's bread to others who will not  give his own bread.  There is an idea prevalent among  Russian peasants that if a man doe*  not beat his wife he is not jealous of  her, and if he is not jealous of her he  does not love her. So close allied aro  jealousv and cruelty. '    .  .������������������-?  ^  is   0  ^������������������  aiii-ctJ.v   cMijMi vouch*.  Hcxse  h aw w������������������r sv  7cjr it I  fcSutnu am W������������������ahta������������������  ^eaasaaEsiE2e%e8SsgnsTwr vs0 -  <ti)zr Tut** c-r rr i  t>,>i'-}J  V*vi X������������������cC������������������<!������������������������������������ 0rM-4������������������to< lltHfeV feooSiM.  }������������������  '������������������ii0   KiUo>./-*-fc**&Mi.-<vt<..4 Co ,  L ' ������������������.T������������������mJ,   Nfo.'^.-.'iraj  , ii ii hi.���������������������������ii���������������������������-M- ��������������������������� f  . i      -i-rfi���������������������������n���������������������������i���������������������������I ���������������������������1  Dr. Mar tefs Female Pills  SEVENTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD  '{kSaribcii and recommended lor wonieu'e %ll  n:iw, & BCiantiftcally prepared remt-Uy of proven  '���������������������������i.-th. The tneult* from their us������������������ la" quick anJ  jrnisr.f-it.    for isle ������������������t kll druer sSort;*.  VARICOSE VEINS, Varicosities.etc  promptly relUTed tnd cyeiittialiy cured Ujr;  AES"������������������w^jp  fmi  Blue Serge Costums with Black Soutache Braiding  kind of head covering as a bonnet'with strings. So the field  upon which Ihe bonnet and the hat meet as rivals should be  peopled by just one section of the community only���������������������������those  whose birthdays are few and whose beauty is indisputable.  The rest, with wisdom, will range themselves upon the side  of the hat, built upon the most artistic lines and made of the  most picturesque materials, the velvets and furs that are  suitable to Uk.- coming of "winter.  A. Mild, tute, aniiKixiu nriimtiii. 'lakei out florencM.  ������������������Jl*yi pair), itopi liwuencei. .Mr. Luke KnvannuUti,  SK Bnrtui! St., W. SjiriinrMelrl. .Umo., mlferwi so yeaxa  with erUtuwd, knotlod tpIhe; his doctor artvtfiod sl*r>-  puw wot k iiud iroliiK Io bed. Instead or dome m> he u.sud  AlIfeOKJills 15, ,Jli., arid in ������������������ moiithi' time tne Roro-  ���������������������������eu. and iv/clllni: luid all diMippwired and hi! wns ������������������o-  UMt cured. Jleuinvrft <5oitri\ W'eiin, Tumors. Cy������������������a  and f.iKy Iwn'lion. ('uremrains nnd tiiralna. Sl.Hi-4o&,  8S.o������������������iroK.l.otl].������������������������������������t.drut:triitBordelivortKl. liookfih" 1'roe.  W. F. mm, t. 0. F., 210TimDle St., Sprlngfiold, Mass,   I.VIMSH, l.<it..-JIoMr,.!it, C:ina.ll������������������ii .\xcnl������������������. -      -  ������������������U r������������������iiii.Jiv<: I,} JUKI IN IIOI.K \ \tY,\.\I. 10, Ulnnl|i.ci  1I1K MTMIVW. lIHUI 1. UIKHKMI, (()., ������������������lnnl|������������������w J. tid.  Kiu-J i iluj 1I1.VUI.UWJ.S MUM. (.0.. Mil.. Vuruuirr.  KENDAUS  Kill* B#bc Spavin  fttck V������������������B*r, AtU, May 7Hk. tSH  '"I k*r������������������ mc4 y������������������������������������r Spa-rla Cure far ���������������������������  Va*f "���������������������������������������������* ������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������������������������*��������������������������� Bat Wc without It.  B������������������t������������������ a-ilM a ������������������*m Sparia Wy IU tue."  ������������������U������������������ CAJU^ON.  Thai   toll*   Ika   *Mi   Mary.    X������������������4  a*������������������dr*a������������������ af taaaaaada kart kad tka  Mac aaa^tiaatcc la ta������������������ aaat M y������������������ara.  Ftr ShvIb, Higgle, Cirb,  Sptlit, SwdUBfs Mi  all Uaciets,  r*������������������4airi S*������������������vi������������������ Cart r������������������r������������������a Mm  ttaakle���������������������������auikca lk������������������ karac iwaad aw4  ���������������������������wrU���������������������������aa4 aaraa m*m*f Ur the iirHt  tmw U rtiaa������������������r������������������ kk< ottut at* tax  trvabU.  Kt*������������������ a W^U������������������ alvaya at kaa4- Kar������������������  if (i. OaW if aaaa *m4 Wa*<. Ask  ymc AaaWr far !��������������������������������������������������������������� ������������������*^y a/ aw Vook  -A Traaaiat t>a Tfce Boaac" ar vriat Ms.  M. B. j. HMU t*. KairthMf Nh, Vt* THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, January 12,  1911  PROFESSIONAL  G.  L. WILLIAMS  Dominion and  Provincial Land Sarvayaa-  HOME FROM  Bell Block       Enderby, B.C.  D  R. H. W. KEITH, ���������������������������  OfHci' houri:   Koranoon, 11 W 12  Afternoon. 4 to 6  " Rvvninir, 7 to 8  Sunday, by appointment  Onic/-: Cor. CIIIT nn(l(i������������������������������������>rKcSt������������������. ENDERfSY  w.  E. BANTON,  Hon. Price Ellison returned to Vernon last week after a visit of three  months to the Old Country, in connection with the apple display sent  from British Columbia for exhibition  at the various large fairs there. At  a luncheon given Mr. Ellison at the  Hotel Kalamalka, he gave a  very interesting account of his trip,  and explained the position taken by  B. C. apples in the minds of the people there. ,,  The   purpose   of   Mr. Ellison's trip  was to learn first hand what benefit  Barrister, Solicitor, we are deriving from the exhibits of  Notary Public, Conveyaneer,'fruit which the government has been  Gtc. isending  for   several   years to  Great  Offices, Bell Block, Enderbv,B.C. j Britain, and also with the purpose of  . endeavoring   to   work out some plan  ' to bring population to this province.  ;    The immigration   problem,   he considered to   be   the   gravest that the  Gn.lo.-by   LodKe    No.  <o i Kovcrnment had  to face.   It was en-  Kvirulnr    mct'tiiiK*    fint : gaging the attention   of all the pro-  ThurMlny <m or uftw the I   . .     , ,    ,   , .    ,   ,  full moon nt Sp.ni.h. Odd-,vinces just now;  but he was glad to  fi!th������������������������������������ lSSi.ll- ffifti! ! be  a,)le t0 statc that lt ^ ^ easier  for a man from this province to in-  SECRET SOCIETIES  A.F.&A.  WALTEK KOBINSON  \V. M.  1'sl>waIfyM'T 'tcrest People in Great Britain in this  t���������������������������~s\���������������������������lr\���������������������������~iT" ' m"ttcr than   for   a person from any  I      f)    (J    JH    | other part of the world, for the eyes  re'-<Ss.^ ),)   ,    ,       ,      . ! of all are these days directed towards  hurfkn LfxHrc, No. !0  Meets every Tuesdny even in ff nt 8 o'clock, in f. 0.   British   Columbia.  0. P. hall,  Metcalf block.   Visitintr brothers nl-        ,.       _,.. . ,   ,     -.,., .   i    ,.  wavs   welcome,   j. A. Mc.Morland, N. o.. A. (    Mi*. Ellison said he did not believe  Reeves, Sec'y, E. j. Mack, Troas.    Lhflt    British    Columbians,  and  espe-  ENDERBY    LODGE  cially    residents   of   the  Okanagan���������������������������  No. 35, K. of i������������������. , this land of sunshine���������������������������appreciated the  "-ftrt*.** r*-   P0?)* ?vr?r?r y������������������ni":y. ov<?nir"*' great   advantages   of   their climate.  F(^'v>������������������4c"r      ,n k. of P. Hall.   Visitors! cor- :  X^^Sr*7    dially invited to attend. j He had seen more sun in his run up  WM.ANDEKSON.CC.    j from    Sicnmous    than    ho    had    wit-  C.E.STRICKLAND. K.R.S. oiuimous    man    ne    naci    y>n  his whole stay of six weeks  R. J.COLTART. M.F.  K. of r. Hall is the only hall in Enderby suitable  for public entertainments'.    For rates, etc., apply  to- Ii. F. JOHNSTONE. 51. K.. Enderby  nesscd in  in the Old Country.  Mr.    Ellison   had  TOP EAT  THE OLD COUNTRY ���������������������������> dining in London recently with a former   Lord   Mayor,    whose   firm was  probably the largest handlers of fruit  and vegetables   in England, andjiiad  been informed   that he had an order  that day for 100,000 boxes of Newton  Pippins.     This   was only one order,  said Mr.   Ellison,   and just think of  what a market was there presented.  There was not    the slightest danger  of the market ever being lacking for  B. C.    fruit.     Apples were grown in  England  under glass that must cost  a guinea each,    and   he proposed to  show them what they were like. Here  Mr. Ellison produced from his pocket  a parcel, and after unwinding several  layers ol 'tissue paper he disclosed a  miserable shrunken and spotted specimen of an   apple,    which looked infinitely worse than any windfall that,  could be picked    up in an Okanagan  orchard.   To show that it was a fair  specimen of English  fruit,  he  stated  that it   was   one   of a lot that had  been on the table in the house where  he had dined.   He had taken it with  the permission   of   the owner and it  had come from the table of wealthy  people   who   had   four   buttlers and  footmen to serve the family and two  guests when   he   was with them.   Tn  contrast with   these, and as an evidence   of     what    kind    of    markets  awaited   our    fruit,    he said that he  had  seen Winter   Bananas  from this  province sold in   London for a shilling    each,    while    nice   little  paper  boxes   containing    six    Spitzenbergs  brought   four   shillings and  sixpence  apiece.   He had sold apples from the  B.  C.   exhibit . for   a   guinea a box,  while    others    brought   25    shillings.  One of the things which surprised the  people of   the   Old Country was the  manner in which our fruit "stood,up'.  They could   hardly   believe that the  apples shown had come six thousand  miles and had   been   handled several  times on railways* and steamers.  COMPANY  OUR  Every Department  Offers  Great Bargains  Sale  A Great Success  the    pleasure of  Because it is down to zero.   You should eat more.  0^-OC'<>0<>000000<>00<}OOOOOOC-'X>C'pO<X>OOOOOOOOOOC'00<>  You will be pleased with the values this week in  DRIED FRUITS  consisting of  PEACHES     PRUNES     PEARS  FIGS      APRICOTS  KAMLOOPSJ3TEAM LAUNDRY  Parcels sent Monday, returned Saturday.-  Apply G. G. Campbell, agent,  C. P. E. depot.  .  PLASTERING ORDERS  Plastering    by    contract    or   day.  Address all .enquiries to���������������������������  B. BRUNDISH,  Box 198, Enderby, B. C.  18-inch stove wood for sale. Immediate delivery. Address, Preston,  Box 56, Enderby.  "Economy" the keynote of this store's business,  reaches the height of importance during this sale.  We exercise our best efforts, offering our patrons  the most reliable merchandise at prices known to be  on the average lower than any others.  Regular $1.35 to $1.50  White  Lawn  Sateen and  Flannelet Waists, on sale at $1.00.  [���������������������������  Regular $7.50 Taffetta Silk Underskirts,' in Navy,  Wine, Brown, Black and Shots, on sale $6.00.  Special Values in Flannelets and Wrapperets,  regular 15c to 18c, now 12 1.2c  Oft  HP!- PPIlt flff a^ Carpets an(* Carpet Squares.  UJ pUl   uUlll Ull   Special Values all through our  Furniture Department.   We have moved this stock up  stairs and have much more room for display.  Enderby  COMPANY  B.C.  L  WALTER ROBINSON  CASH GROCER  FLO UK" OATS FEED  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance      Th0 Liverp001 & Lomlon & Globe ina-Co-  Agencies  A Life Insurance policy in the Royal Insurance Co.  of Liverpool, Entr,, is a valuable asset. A plain,  straightforward contract, leaving no room for  doubt as to its value.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London  British America Assurance Co.  Royal InsuranceCoof Liverpool (Life dept)  The London & Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL ULOCK, ENDERBY  LOANS  Applications   received  i'or  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.        VERNON, B.C.  -���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-��������������������������� ���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-��������������������������� ���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������  Hazelmere Poultry Ranch  White Holland  Turkeys  Toulouse Geese  White and Partridge Wyandottes  Send for my mating list giving all the information of my winnings.  My Partridge Wyandottes are the best on the Pacific Coast.  N. B.���������������������������A few S. C. White Leghorns  and  White Wyandotte cockerels  for sale, from same strains as my winners.    Prices on application.  I  REAL ESTATE IN THE NORTHERN  OKANAGAN  Offers the best bargains to be had in the Province for all  purposes of Agriculture.   Irrigation unnecessary.  260 Acres Land���������������������������4 miles from Enderby;' 35 acres have been seeded to alfalfa.     Price, $25 per acre; $2,000 down, balance on terms.  160 Acre* Land���������������������������With large finished house, good stables and outhouses; 13  acres cleared; 3 seeded in clover; 130 bearing trees, 84 coming on; two  good streams of water. An excellent bargain for $6,500; half cash,  balance with interest in one year.    Ideal fruit land.  MRS. WADDELL, Prop.  -���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������-  Enderby, B. C.  -���������������������������-��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������-  We are "backing" ten  thousand envelopes with  our map prepared for us  , * by Surveyor   Williams,  ������������������ < ���������������������������;��������������������������� showing all roads lead-  ���������������������������,Ting to Enderby.     This  we have done at OUR  * expense.   Will you help  ������������������ to circulate them?  3E  V  T  ������������������  i  f  4  ������������������  v  90 Acres Land���������������������������1$ miles from Enderby; level land; excellent for general  farm purposes. Will sell in 20-acre blocks. Price, $75 per acre; one  third^downt^balancc^onHermsf^A^good^bargainr"^^  50 Acres Land���������������������������25 acres bottom land, balance bench land; good 5-roomed  house, stable and outhouses; 22 acres cleared and in hay. Price,  $4,200; on terms.  CARLIN ORCHARD LANDS���������������������������Map an d plans, with prices, can be seen at  this office. These lands offer splendid inducements to parties desiring small acreage near station.  18 one- and two-acre blocks of City property  in" residential portion." "On~  good terms.  H. W. HARVEY  Heal Estate and Insurance Agent  Agent for The National Fire Insurance Co., of Ilurtfonl;   The Nova Scotia Fire Insurance Co.,   The  London Guarantee and Accident Co., Ltd.  ENDERBY GRINDROD  y    We   will   print   your 3  t name and address on 200 ?  ? of these  envelopes for  ������������������������������������������������������: $1.75   ���������������������������-  ---1'11 ������������������aU fV">  or will sell the  envelopes without your  name printed thereon, at  a bunch of 25.  Printing that Countsjf 4?;^ PEESS  You can have it done reasonably and well at Walker Press1 ^^^..u-S!!!^!1^'?'.......  Finest in the Country  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off his feet he came here, and now owns one of  finest brick hotels in , the country. Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his  hotel the King Edward. In addition to the excellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  (Extract from Lowcry'a Ledge.)  King Edward Hotel, L^mmY Enderby  ���������������������������.M  i <i  I  X-  \i  ' ''it  X  y


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