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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Jan 19, 1911

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 1  lie ,  [il  bit  I  &  V'  If  I  l!  iwnj^imTii������������������*rintM*c/r'iv tw'i*"t+wirr���������������������������>  Enderby, B. C,  January 19, 1911  AND      WALKE R 'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 3; No.   7, Whole No. 151  may be    fully    safe-guarded and the [^he  TOWH  and  District  operations of   fire   companies be put  and the Moving of the People  Miss Jessie Cropp, of New Denver, '  was married last week to Mr. Frank  under governmental supervision in the  public interest.  Other     ministerial   measures     will  cover ratification  of the selection  of  the Point Grey site for the Provincial ' Campbell, of Bburne, B. C.  University by the commission named!    _.    _,.._.      ,���������������������������    , .,,,,,  .    .,.,,,. -,    ,      4.,   +    , *,    i    The Willing Workers will hold a so-  ln this behalf,    and also that of the    .,.,,���������������������������,��������������������������� ,    .    , . ,   . . . . n.    cial in the St.   George s parish hall,  ]iist-completed   revision  and  consoli-        ,, .        ,���������������������������,���������������������������,,.    ,   -^  ,  ,. .    ..       ., 14  4   1.       on the evening of St. Valentine s Day  dation    'jf    the   ���������������������������'"u.'mkmI rtaiufps. " J  txt-ii.Ied   live   years-   with the small boys of Armstrong at  be i'ia le to f-:i3iUt:.le  hockey,  of   agri; ilt'iral lands  Opening of Provincial Legislature  and a Foreshadow of Legislation  Victoria, Jan. 16.���������������������������The second ses- "category is the Premier's bill (as  sion of the Twelfth Parliament of Minister of Mines) prescribing regu-  British Columbia has duly opened lations for the complete protection,  with all accustomed circumstance and insofar as legislation may go, of life,  will probably continue until about; iimb and property in the coal mines  the end of February; for, although .This bill it will be remembered was  there is little of the controversial in presented last year, to elicit discus-  the Government's program, as out- sion'and secure suggestions, primari-jTlie time alloA'sd tor r.. -v j mental The small boys are going to Arm-  lined in the Speech from the Throne, ly. Draft copies of the measure, as J selection of .'.'���������������������������>.���������������������������-��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� oy endowment strong this week to clean up the ice  that program, nevertheless, contains the House improved it, were widely j lands will be  so much in weighty legislation calcu- ^distributed', and its consideration provision will  lated to permanently influence Pro- rested there in order that further  vincial development and destiny, that suggestions, opinions and practical  discussion, for safety's sake, must be advice might next be, sought from  thorough in the extreme. The "open- owners, mine workers, mining en-  ing" itself will he regarded as epoch-; gineers, the thinking men of the un-  marking when western Canadian his- ions���������������������������any and everyone who, might  tory comes to be written���������������������������fcr not'contribute to the bill's efficiency when  only did the martial guard of honor i once ��������������������������� it takes its place upon the  stand shivering at attention during statute book. This unusual and  the somewhat mediaeval ceremonies, direct conferring with the people has.  while" they whitened with the down-; been in progress for months; and Province, so that within a short time Option League will be held at Van  driven show, but among the Li euten- [ meanwhile the Government has''pro- tne general public may look, for dis-'couver' on 'Thursday and Friday,  ant-Governor's brilliant start were'eeeded to instal in each mining cen- 'tinct surprises rn definite,,and .prac- J Feb. loth and :17th. .  found for the first time, a Canadian "tre and working colliery fhost modern !*ical knowledge of much larger areas ; ftr.gs, Beattj(, - hag' again taken" up  commander at Esquimalt naval sta->nd complete protective apparatus .of .of agricultural 'lands available for\.tl:ie {VQT^ in, the junior "grades"of the  tion and no fewer than nine official !the Draegcr pattern. " Tlie"-bill"is.now settlement within British Columbia ;pubHc school resuming the'position  representatives of   the new Canadian J complete and    will���������������������������when it passes��������������������������� .than the most   optimistic, champions'.^'b    ^ ^.^    ^  *^ resignation  the    selection    01   ^^uv,��������������������������� ismu.      S. Poison has purchased the Vernon  and secure a   larger .vid more active  okanagan printing plant with the ob-  factor    in   the   population  of amral  ject of ���������������������������  making   it   a   metropolitan  and progressive colonists.     It is also   newsDaper  expected  that a  further development,  The skating carnival was postponed  will be provided for of the sv-;tom nl-  ready adopted -providing for thorough  and comprehensive surveys and the  linking up of such, and the descriptive reports an the new lands of the  last Friday evening on account1 of the  cold snap. It will be held Friday  night, the 20th.  The   next   convention of the Local  navy from I-I.M.G.S. "Rainbow"���������������������������it-become a model for other provinces;  self/a tangible symbol of the great j unchallengeably " non,-partizan and in  Dominion's advance in nationhood, [the public good. It'redounds to the  Of the Speech from the Throne," it lasting credit of Leader Hawthorn-  may be said in comment that it fol-'thwaitc of the   Socialist Opposition,  of "the Province   have hitherto dared  to hope for.  last year.  Incidental to the contemplated ex-'J Walter-Robinson this week'.disposed  .pcnclitures upon the public works1 of his grocery business to the Enduring the   ensuing year, it is noted;derby Trading Company, and will in  A son    was   born to Mr. and Mrs.'  A. D. Birrell, on Friday, Jan. 13th.  lowed     traditional     lines,    touching'that at every   stage he,has done ull  in His   Honor's   speech   that,    "My',future confine himself to hay, .grain  briefly upon the more notable fea-'in his power to assist the Premier in  tures.of Provincial progress during the perfecting of this measure,  the Parliamentary recess, as well as J A somewhat similar and non-parti-  such national events as the regretted zan policy is being pursued with re-  death of King "Edward the Peace- spect to the contemplated bill for the  .maker" and the accession of His Ma- intelligent and effectual conservation  jesty George V, while succinctly fore-I of natural resources, not only in for-  shadowing the more notable among ests and forestry products (first to  the Governmental measures of the ^ be dealt with) but ultimately also in  year. That British Columbia is to be metalliferous minerals, coal, fish and  officially represented at the corona-, other characteristic natural products,  tion next June is briefly indicated, it j Another extra-important bill fore-  being probable that both Lientcnant- [shadowed in the Governmental pro-'  Governor Patterson and Premier Mc- ' gram provides for the establishment  Bride   will   go   to   London for that   of a Department   of Railways, to be  the time being in  JJi at^of=^Eub lio=  great event���������������������������although    it is not  im-: administered    for  probable that   the latter will  rcturn__ conjunction with.  "^"^ir^icliardT'-' a Knighthood being , Works, by Hon. Thomas Taylor; and  on such occasions the Monarch's also for a reconstruction and consoli-  mark of his appreciation of such dis-; dation of Provincial railway law, so  tinguished services to the Empire as , that intended railway companies need  that far-reaching Empire's most'not hereafter apply to Parliament  youthful Prime Minister has already for charter but incorporate as do  performed. \ other business corporations,  and  ob-  As to finances (although such an tain building rights upon laying their  announcement   in    the    Speech  itself  detail plans   before   this department,  ---would-savour--of self-advertisement) 'filing their plans arid field notes,"and  Government has completed'the acqui-.'feed and flour  sition of all    the   land- comprised in j   The G&.rden Brothers are erecting a  the   Parliament     Buildings    Square. '24x24 frame residencc on their Glenn  You will be asked to approve an ap-   Mary 1)roperty.   The building" will be  propriation for an enlargement,of the   piaster-boarded   inside,    and finished  present buildings to meet the growing  witn metal sheeting.  requirements of the Civil Service, as  well as to provide for additional ac  commodations for the Legislature."  Mrs. Geo. Folkard returned from a '  visit to her daughters at Revelstoke,  Debate upon   the speech opened on   last    F������������������day.    Mrs.    Treat and Mrs.  Saturday.   This inatigral debate will, Tucker returned with her, to spend a  close on    Wednesday,  and the House ,few weeks at B������������������derby.  will   then   take    up   the   Ministerial j   Enderby can now talk to Kamloops,  measures. ]tnc government line having been com-  T.                        ~      "           ,. ...     Ipleted several   days   ago, giving the  It was an   awful    storm.   Nothing'-.                  T. ���������������������������         ,.     i.  ,.,     ..                   ,            ,,,,,;   Okanagan    Valley    direct  connection  like it ever was known ov���������������������������the-oldest-!���������������������������. ,^=n==^    "with" Eh e mainTine city.  the Public Accounts presented just  prior to adjournment upon this opening day,    disclosed    that  during  the  depositing in cash with the Government a substantial percentage of the  cost of their proposed enterprise, for  fiscal year,   Provincial  revenues have   the protection of workmen, etc., and  mounted from $4,004,500.99 to $8,874,-.shutting out all    chartermongers,  at j  741.94, despite tax rate reductions of tthe same    time    offering   no serious J  last session; the larger items of rev-.handicap to   sincere railway builders!  cnuc    doubling    and    even    trebling, jwho mean business,  while Finance Minister Ellison in his i    Bills  are    also    promised   ratifying  maiden budget will be able to show a   the creation of   tho Strathcona Pro-  money surplus    of between $2,500,000 j vincial Park on Vancouver Island, aster   prospective    expenditures in due ��������������������������� suranee    of   sanitary   conditions    in  and $3,000,000   after amply providing'railway    and    logging   camps,    etc.,  for   prospective   expenditures in due |strictly   regulating    automobiling in  proportion to the country's growth���������������������������   the Province, in the public safety,and  resident.   The nor' wind she blow an'  blow.   Trains   were   stalled fo/ days i    Manager    Stevens    of   the   Rogers  on the mainline, and local woodpiles   Lumber Company   returned from the  vanished in a night.   Ears that were   east ������������������n Saturday.      He was tied up  wont to   stand   erect   in    the open,; four    days   at   Calgary,    where   the  sought cover under fur-lined ear-laps   thermometer registered 40 below.  and noses that never had seen the in- <    _..        ^.       ,  .     .   , .  .,      ��������������������������� . , ��������������������������� :    Thos. Pound took his prize winners  side of a   wine   glass, were reddened ;  to a strawberry hue.   Whiskers grew !  icicles- and" every   breath" was "a fog ;  bank.     Toes growned   with the cold, j  and finger-tips    tingled   in indescrih- !  able agony.   Ash pans',  coal skuttles .  and    woodboxes    were    momentarily '    'flic following officers were installed  to Summerland this week. At Revelstoke- Mr.-Pound- was given,���������������������������in addition to silver cups and medals, the  pseudonym "Brahma Bill." And it  sticks.  a J by Eureka Lodge No. 50,  I.  public works alone being this year  expected.to call for an investment of  two full millions more than last  year's record vote1.  While "development by augmentation of rail facilities" constituted the  text of last year's sessional work,the  feature of this year's assuredly is  found in comprehensive legislation for  O. 0. F.  G.,    R.  Metcalfe;  Duncan,  full or empty and the devil played  tattoo on the   bedposts.'   It was anial    the    last   meeting:     N  awful storm.   But it is over now,and ,' Blackburn;    V.  G.,   J.    C.  life in the Okanagan seems the sweet-! R.    E.    Wheeler,    Sec;    W.  cr, for out of it   all, with  the ther-iTreas.  mometer at 20 below, a wee associate j Los(.-Between the station and the  editor was -born to the staff of'Km,er,jy Trft{1Jng Company's ware-  Walker's Weekly,   and the game goes  ,IoUSC a,onj,   Uie   track) (l Hmal] 1)oX  on* ; with a pair of   glasses for spectacles  enclosed  The parson of   a neighboring town ,  liked  his   booze���������������������������not    openly, but in  the quiet of his chamber.   He used to  providing    for    more   comprehensive  surveys and otherwise facilitating the j^ ifc ahlppe(] to him by the casc_  settlement of actual agriculturists jlt Wftg ])illc(1 as ..���������������������������ooks>.. 0ne (lay  upon lands of British Columbia.  Others presage the adoption of legislation providing for the control of  trust and insurance con?panies so that  the former must operate only upon  sound    conservative    lines   and    find  the more effectual safeguarding of life'substantial    security   that funds en-  and   property���������������������������such    popular legisla-  trusted to them  will be legitimately  tion   as   marks   inspired statesmanship.     Chicl among this year's meas- jtivc enterprises;   also that insurance  ures entitled to consideration  in this  the parson did not call for his books  with his usual briskness and the case  was knocked about the station a day  or two, A second notice was sent  him by the agent.   It read: 'Dear Sir:  wrapped   in    tissue paper.  Kindly return to The Walker Press.  Old Mr. Bartlett, who has been employed as watchman of the Galena  Mines property, at Silverton. in the  Slocan, was killed one day last week  by being buried in a snowslidc. from |froze   like   a    wall    .ll)01lt  A letter received from Mr. Hen-  drickson states that Mrs.Hendrickson.  has fully recovered her health and  intimates that they will spend some  days visiting relatives in North Dakota prior to their coming home.  They hope to be in Enderby by the  1st of February.  A South Vancouver parson". Smith-  by name,has indicated the breadth of  his vision and the character ol his  soul by writing a letter to the school  trustees of that city, stating that he  would rather see Carleton Hall'used  as a gambling hell or a saloon than  have it used for dancing.  On account of the illness of the -engineer the chippy- road running from  Kaslo to   McGuigan,   in the Slocan,  and owned by the Hill company, has -  not   had   a    tram   over it'for some  weeks,   and   notice   has been "posted "'  .that trains will not run until the "en-..  gineer either dies or recovers. "  Following are" the new' officers installed by Esderby Lodge No.-35,'K.  of P.: C. C, Wm. Anderson; V. C,  H. M. Walker; Prel., Jas. Chalmers;  M. of W., Fred. Moore; M. of E...R.  Johnstone; M. of F., R. J. Col tart;  K. of R. S., Chas. E. Strickland; I.  G., Jas. Martyn; O. G., Robt. Bailey. ���������������������������  The curlers will conclude the first  schedule of games this week. Next  week there will be no schedule games,  but some hot scratch games will be  booked. The Valley bonspiel will  open at Vernon on the 23rd. Two or  three rinks will enter from Enderby.  The playing thus far this season- has  been spasmodically good and bad, the  rinks getting into harness slowly.  It was cold in Nelson last week. A  Chinese porter in the Strathcona Ho-  teWha^i^suffered-^from^the^coldr^-He^  did not enjoy keeping the fires going  with the thermometer below zero. He  longed for the warm gardens of the  Celestial Kingdom. He longed to be  thawed out. He filled the furnace  with wood, set the drafts and then  crawled in on top of the wood. When  found, that which was left of' him  was quite warm._   . ,       ___   .1'.    ?Jany important communications  have been received by Dr. Keith, secretary of the Enderby Board of Trade  and it is the desire of the officers of  the Board to have these dealt with at  an early date. A meeting of the  Board is called for Tuesday evening,  Jan. 24th. at the City Hall. Other  matters of business will be presented  for action, together with the appointment of a delegate to the Associated  Board of Trade, which meets in Vernon at an early date.  The firemen ?f Winnipeg were called  out to fight a half-million-dollar fire  last Saturday night, with the thermometer registering 40 below zero.  Thirty-six streams of water were  poured into the burning building for  hours.     The spray   from the nozzles  the roof of one of the buildings.  the   men  j handling the hose, and many of them  lhad to be rescued several times from  The Winnipeg  Thos.   Pound   and    the   Hazelmere  i3���������������������������,,n,.��������������������������� T.i,,...,   .n~r ,.,i������������������������������������������������������ii��������������������������� i ,,.,,.i, ; the encasement of ice  a mon nf hnnU-������������������   HrM������������������v><5<=pr*-tn vr.ii f���������������������������loultry Farm sent a valuable bunch  A case of books   addicsbed to you is, ���������������������������>       . Twi������������������i-r,i-n :P"r Conrpany was the heaviest loser  Take  them   awav  !������������������   l)11/!e    winneis   to 1   e neveistoico i  j Poultry Show   last    week,  and earner   ...    ,,.,,, ,    ,  ,  :, ... ,,,,!,., Wanted���������������������������At the    end of January  ���������������������������home with   a   valuable lot of silver-  at    this   station,  the books is leaking  invested and tiot employed in specula-  Vancouver seems to be a Mecca for  ware.   Mr. Waby and Mr.  Pctar were  policy-holders    in    British   Columbia grafters and hold-up men. jalso exhibitors, and won many prizes.  Wan ted-  good, steady man  and orchard work.  Skelfon, Hullcar,  for general farm  Apply  to R.  T. 'KX.DE.ttMY   PRESS  AND   WALK I'Mi'S  WEEKLY  K������������������  A MYSTERY STORY  (By WILLIAM JOHNSTON and PAUL V/EST)  (Copyright,  1910, by .Duilield & Company)  CHAPTER I.  Ske Disappearance of the Professor  1JS" tke simplest oi: occurrences the  greatest of events have their beginning. One of our Aryan ancestors  sought a place whore the fishing was  belter and the migration of races beget*. In an equally simple way begins  fchfri account of the most remarkable  twy.sr-ery of the present century.  .ioriiah Hopkins, professor of clieuiis-  ti-f -in Graydon College, bade his wife  jjflod l>ye at precisely S.4-1 o'clock on  the uioniing of May ISili, l!)U,S, and do-  ijfsrfcd i'mii) liis hoinc for his laboratory  i:i  tii!' college building.  Under his arm he carried the small  i/lrti:k bug holding his luncheon and  ,:l?u-r, pajierri, just as lie hud carried it  ;on, r-w:'.v college day for tho last, eigh-  t-?<.*s> years. lie woiifc directly lo his  ���������������������������aborai-iry where lie received his various elapses ;ui<l lectured to them hi his  accustomed maimer. Nothing unusual  ,v:is anted in ids demeanor. Lre was  abstracted, alert, didactic, tolerant,  bruG'iKo, affable, by turns, exhibiting as  always contradictory traits that would  aat'e occasioned comment only by the  ibsence of any or all of them.  The last class for the day having been  liajniased, Professor Hopkins repaired  to the little room partitioned oil.' from  the i/iaiu laboratory, where ho was wont  ���������������������������io conduct his private experiments and  researches, leaving the task of re-  irrunging the apparatus, chemicals and  books used during the day to his assistant, a young woman named Ernesta  frost, a senior in the college, to whose  ���������������������������cant income the small fee thus earned  ���������������������������/aa a most welcome addition.  fa every detail so far this day was a  lupJicate of almost every previous day  ui Joseph Hopkins' life since he had  5rsn come to Graydou as instructor in  ihomistry. But the deadly sameness  ceased then and there, marking tho  iigbteonth of May as a day long to be  reineinbored in the history of the little  lollege.  No hint of this was generally evi-  lent until the next morning, when the  'irst chemistry ciass for the day report-  id at the laboratory at .nine o'clock.  The door was locked. This was uu-  nms.1, unheard of. Ernesta Frost should  Vs. re boon there some time before this  10wr, to prepare the laboratory for the  lay. On the closed door a note was  pinuod. It was in a scrawly hand, not  it all like the neat chirography ot' tho  professor, and merely stated that Pro-  t'eeeor Hopkins had been called away  mexpeetedly.  Tbo astonishment created by this simple announcement can scarcely be realised by those unacquainted with Professor Hopkins.    Never before, in his processional career, had he lost a college  lay.    That he had not expected to miss  rMa  one.  "was  plain  from   the   unusual  jar.;  with  which  he  had  arranged   for  che day's  class  work  on  the previous  ifberuoon.   What, then, could have called him away so unexpectedly?   it must  nave been something that he had utterly failed to anticipate, or he would have  Mentioned it to' somebody.   But had he  lone   so?    Perhaps   to   Ernesta   .Frost.  Oriu of the students recalled that, on rooming to  the laboratory at dusk, the  evening before, he had found Professor  cfonkhis and Ernesta still there, standing" with their backs to the door, in a  further corner of the room," intent, apparently, on the perusal of some papers.  They had noticed neither the student's  in trance  nor  departure.    If  Professor  gVpkins knew at that hour of circuni-  rtauces   necessitating  his  going   away,  loubtless he had toid Ernesta all about  ���������������������������t.   Yes, she would be able to elucidate  "uafctflrs.  The crowd of waiting students about  raTTtrrTtrvbiY^^ Thtf  lithough he had rung the bell several  ���������������������������imes, and was sure that he had seen  ilrs. Hopkins through the curtains, he  ould obtain no' answer to his signals.  Another messenger was harried to the  louse   where . Ernesta   Prost   boarded,  'eliding  his  recuru,  the Dean  ordered  dl   the  students  to  other  classes,  and  ���������������������������tood alone by the laboratory door. Surprise at Professor Hopkins' mysterious  ieparture, injured dignity that, he had  ot been  consulted in tho  matter,  and  .nger that uun so trusted  shuuid have  qiset mutters in this maimer, were the  eelings that controlled him.    The idea  f any professor going away and Jeav-  ng  no  message  but a note pinned  on  us   laboratory   door!     Under   any   eh'-  u instances  be   snonid   have   written   a  etc,  explaining matters  to  the  Dean.  Suddenly  it struck  the  Dean  that  the  iine   was   not   in   Profoi-sor   Hopkins'  ���������������������������andwriting at all.    He scrutinised  it  a   close   range,   critically.     No,   there  vas   no   ruistiiKe;    he   knew    Professor  iopkins' writing too well to be deceiv-  ���������������������������d! ' Who, then, had written the note 2  "ue Dean? uttered an exclamation. That  scrawly,  hurried,  careless hand!     Yes;  no; yes!    It was the penmanship of the  Greek professor, Snyder!    Yet Snyder,  if he had written the note, must have  been   fold  by  Hopkins  that the  latter  was going away.     And  he  had  denied  that he knew anything about it!    How  was this?    And  why  had Gordon  suggested that Snyder might know   The Dean turned sharply on his heel  with (he intention of confronting Snyder with this sudden development, fie  found himself face to face with a  stranger, a tall man, with a heavy  moustache and a square jaw. He looked at the Dean through a pair of steely  blue eyes, and did not seem at all cm-  ba Hissed by the sudden encounter,  i hough the Dean was completely taken  back.  "I beg your pardon, sir," said the  stranger calmly; "but are you Professor Hopkins?''  "No," said the Dean confusedly, "I  am not.    Did you wish to see him?'"  "Yes," said the stranger. "Can you  toil me where to find him?"  The Dean was about to exclaim,  "That's exactly what I would like to  know!" but he contented himself with  saying:  "Professor Hopkins is���������������������������he has been  called away unexpectedly."  "Out of" town?'.-'  " Er���������������������������yes���������������������������out   of   town,  the   Dean.     "Ts   there���������������������������can  personal business?"  "Yes,", said the stranger; "1". wished  to see him about some books he was  thinking- of buying.    If you could  tell  me when he is expected back "  "No," said the Dean, trying to con-  clothes and laid out a clean collar for  him. On Sundays and Wednesdays she  put the buttons in a fresh shirt. Such  duties as these she considered her life's  mission, and she enjoyed them fully as  much as the professor did his scientific  experiments. Each month when he drew  his salary he gave it to her. She kept  what she needed for current, expenses  and deposited the rest iu the village  bank to their joint account. They entertained nobody except other professors' wives, and went nowhere except  occasionally to these friends' houses.  But a cloud had been forming iu their  little sky, though if was apparent to  .Mrs. Hopkins alone. Por a month previous to the professor's strange disappearance she had noted ;> peculiarity in  his actions. One iii;j;ht, after lie had  remained up later than usual, he had  tossed iu his sleep and muttered a great  deal. She ascribed il to malaria and  for a few days made him take boneset  tea and quinine. As these homemade  remedies had no appreciable effect, she  put if down to nervousness and sighed  io think that he would not take a rest.  The professor's habits grew more and  more irregular. He stayed up later each  night; he frequently missed his meals,  failing to return from college iu time  I'or his supper on three occasions. Remonstrated with, he grew petulant, and  look to returning to his laboratory iu  the evenings, sometimes remaining there  long  ''   asserted  I���������������������������-was   it  don't  who  don't  Dean, observing this,'came himself to  ���������������������������ioo what was occasioning the caucus.  They showed him the closed door and  ihe scrawly note. The Dean made no  ���������������������������;fort to conceal his surprise at the  '.ontenis of the note. Professor llop-  ^k'H called away* He had received no  lotification of the fact. Professor Sny-  Jer pfissed. To him the Dean turned for  I possible explanation. Had Professor  ;Tf>pKimj paid anything to him about  ���������������������������oing'awayf "No. Professor Snyder  inirrffid to "his room, and Dr. Fischer  tnd Professor It ice came through the  lall. When the Dean stopped them and  ifikpd them if they had been in com-  miuicalion with Professor Hopkins con-  jerning his mysterious departure from  ���������������������������inv\nn, they shook their heads and  ,oo!;V'd at each other strangely. Young  ?nii.->or Cordon was the next to bo  M<<.-;'his"d.  "Why. no. sir," he said. " Professor j  r'i-ipl;ii:s said nothing to me. Have you j  uo/H'T'-d���������������������������f mean���������������������������maybe Professor,  ���������������������������i'u-e or Dr. Fischer would know." I  "I havi������������������ already asked them," said  .he Di::n.. "They have told me they  u>,--// nothing about it. Why, may f  ������������������������������������';. do you  think tlmy should know?"  J'iMl'essor Gordon mumbled something  i, repiv, and walked away, blushing  mi!  hailing his head.  '''Mil. very odd!" thought the  coal  his  embarrassment,  "no,  T  think 1 could���������������������������exactly."  "Perhaps  there    is    somebody  could?"  ��������������������������� "Well,"   said   the   Dean,   "I   "    Then,  with  a  sudden  thought,  "You might ask Professor Snyder."  "Snyder?" the stranger repeated the  name.    "Where is he?"  To direct the stranger to Professor  Snyder's room, the Dean stepped out of:  the alcove by the laboratory door and  pointed down the long hall of the college building; The stranger thanked  him, hoped that he had not given too  much trouble, and went towards Snyder's room. The Dean turned again to  the laboratory door and raised his hand  to take down tho note. His idea was  to compare il with some specimens of  Professor Snyder's handwriting in his  possession.  His hand went forward, stopped, and  the   fingers   spread   out   straight   and  stiff in a gesture of bewilderment.    The-  note was not there!   Tlio.-Den n_qhirffl-at���������������������������tlip-ilnnr ._.Fnol...  as late as midnight. Ho told his wife  that he was conducting a series of  important experiments for which he  could find no time in the afternoons.  A man who, in eighteen years of  married life, has never been defected  in a lie to his wife ean toil iter almost  anything and have her believe it. Years  of good behavior place a husband on a  pedestal from which ihe worst, of appearances cannot displace him. Yet no  pedestal is built upon a foundation firm  enough to withstand the terrible force  of woman *s gossip! ���������������������������  One afternoon the wife of Professor  Snyder dropped in to see Mrs. Hopkins.  They ran the gamut of calling conversation. The nineteen faculty families  were discussed and dissected. Still Mrs.  Snyder lingered.  steps approached rapidly. He turned to  see if it could be the stranger coming  back. He would demand the return of  the note, which he had no doubt the  si ranger had plucked from the door.  Put instead of the stranger it was the  messenger who had been sent to Ernesta  Frost's boarding-house. Breathless, he  gasped:  " I'hnesta���������������������������not there!     f'ed not slept  in!    Gone!"  - An apoplectic Hush - suffused the  Dean's face. He choked. As a realisation of what this new tidings meant  came over him, if was accompanied by  a feeling of responsibility. The scan-  ilal must bo suppressed. At least for  tho present, lie grasped the panting  -tiidenf by the wrist and dragged him  along tho hall toward his ollice. Once  within the room, he closed and locked  the door; tlion fell speechless into his  ������������������������������������������������������hair  "Professor Hopkins has not been  looking well lately," she ventured, after  a pause in the conversation.  From the prolonging of her caller's  stay Mrs. Hopkins was sure that she  had como with some particular object,  fnstinctely sho felt that this was about  to bo revealed, but she was sufficiently  circumspect not to manifest any undue  interest: So she replied with indifference: '  "I had not noticed one way or the  other. Perhaps he is working a little  too hard, but he will not listen to me."  At first Mrs. Snyder made no reply.  A scornful smile curled her lips.. She  rose and walked towards the door. Not  until she stood on the. threshold did she  speak.   Then she said decisively:  "Yes. ,wo have been talking of that.  He spends most of his evenings at the  laboratory, doesn't he'?"  "Yes." said the unsuspecting Mrs.  Hopkins. "He is conducting some im-  porta ut experiments.''  "So I.understand, ' said Mrs. Snyder.  "Very important! And very scientific!"' She paused to watch the effect  of this shot upon Mrs. Hopkins, and  enjoyed seeing her wince. Then she  continued:  "And I believe very interesting! In  fact, T think they would interest yon  especially!"  "1 don't think 1." quite understand!"  "T mean���������������������������and say it not as a trouble  maker, but as your best friend���������������������������I would  make it a point to find out just what  these experiments were and who spends  tho evenings with the professor while  -hc-is--ia*'-i-ng4hc-ni!'-'   o'clock, the supper hour, and he was  not at home. When he finally arrived  -t was evident from his manner that  he "was greatly excited over something.  He barely spoko to his wife or notieci  the children during the meal, and Avhen  he had bolted it, he went directly to his  study, where he remained until  after his wife had retired.  On Sunday morning Professor Hopkins accompanied his family to church;  but the same abstraction he recently  had observed all the time possessed  him, and he hardly seemed to be aware  of where he was. In the afternoon  he put on his hat, saying that lie'must  go to the laboratory, and though he  returned in time for tea his actions  were in no wise '.different from the  previous  day.������������������������������������������������������   -.  That night when he had gone to bed,  his wife listened to her husband's labored breathing. She made sure that  he slept soundly, then she slipped quietly out of bed, picked up a candle, and  crept into the hall, carefully closing  Ihe door behind her. Guiding her way  by tho dim light, she moved softly  down tho stairs into the professor's  study. She gave a little cry of satisfaction as her eyes fell on'the black  bag. in which he always kept his papers, lying on his desk. Though on six  days in the week she was accustomed  to put his luncheon iu his bag, she had  never before been sufficiently curious  to examine its contents. Now,' however,  she upset the shabby receptacle, and  besran a systematic inspection of what  if held.  There were some sheets of foolscap  carefully folded. She recognised these  from their external appearance as examination papers, and put them aside  as not worth further scrutiny. There  were many smaller bits of paper, some  crumpled, covered with the letters and  figures of chemical formulae. Though  familiar with the appearance, if not  the meauing, of these, she went over  them one by one.  We can always find that which we  dread. Mrs. Hopkins' search was rewarded. Hardly believing her eyes,  she held one crumpled slip under 'the  flickering rays of the caudle, her hand  trembling so that she could scarcely  hold the paper still enough to read it.  liut she did read it, and it said:  Saturday.  "Dear Pro tensor Hopkins:  '' 1 urn ready to go wherever you wish.  Have no fear that I will give a hint of  your plans to anybody. You may rely  on me absolute!}".  "Ernesta."  Stunned by her discovery, Mrs. Hopkins reeled and fell against the desk,  upsetting the candle, which rolled to  the door and was extinguished. Then,  in the dark, she groped her way to the  door and crept" noiselessly upstairs to  bed.  HIGH PRAISE FOE, G-IN PILLS  Smithville,  three vcars  Out.  with  ?k.    I am  now taking  great, relief afto?  "I  suffered  for  Pain  In  Mv  Bad  0IN PILLS and find a  raking only one box.;  W. J". BALDWIN.  Is it any wonder that we sell Glly  PILLS with, an iron-clad guarantee oi  money back if they fail to give relief?  We know that GIN PILLS will stop th*  pain in the back���������������������������relieve the bladder���������������������������  and cure every trace of Kidney Troublf  and  IJheumatism.  GIN PILLS have cured thousauda oJ  cases of Kidney Trouble that wort  regarded as hopeless.  We don't ask you lo buy GIN PILL;-  l.o find out what they will do for yon.  Simply write us. mentioning t-Jiii  paper, and we will send you a sample  box free. Then, if yon are unable to got  Ihe regular size boxes at your dealer's  write us, and we will supply you at iht  retail price���������������������������fiHo. a box, U for $2.50  (ilX PILLS are made and guaranteed  by the largest wholesale drug house h  ihe lirilish Empire.  National Drug and Chemical Co.  Dopt. P.P.. Toronto.  of the least conspicuous students. That  Oraydon was a co-educational institution has already been inferred. That  is the only modem" departure it has  ever made. The admission of young  women to its benefits being comparatively a recent innovation, their presence in Graydon has not yet lost its  novelty, and each of tho feminine students stands out strongly marked and  commented upon by the 'population.  But Mrs. Hopkins herself, thoroughly  consistent in her lack of interest in  matters educational, never had paid the  slightest attention to the personnel of  her husband's classes. As the sleepless  hours wore on she mentally enumerated  the people she know in the village; but  .hough she tabulated them all, there  .vas none among them bearing the name  if Ernesta. Thus, by the simple process of elimination, she came to the  conclusion that if Ernesta were not  i villager, she must bo a student of the  college. This point settled, her mind  reverted wrathfuily to the contents of  the incriminating note. Though slu<  had read if but once in the candlelight, every word had burned iteelf  into her memorv.  (To be continued)  CHAPTER TIC  Enter Detective Sullivan  Probably there were not. ten persons  iu Graydon who could not have enlightened Mrs. Hopkins as to the identity of "Ernesta." No all-conquering  football eleven or speedy crew has yet  brought such fame to this ancient college as to swell its roll of students to  large proportions. Even an inconspicuous freshmans: is easily identified by  seventy-five per cent, of the-- villagers,  and Ernesta Prost was by no means one  *>  ������������������u  BKic'.'.ijr    i;U>P������������������  ettJJIitfitt.  /f"$  oarsa  ft*) ���������������������������������������������������������������>*.  1 TTORNEY-GENERAL WickorBhuio  l\. is being praised in Washington for  a . witticism at a doubtful polb  tician's expense. Mr. Wickersham. ic.  a recent discussion, said: "What aort  of a-man is McGurk?" -"MeGurk?"  was the response. "Oh, "McGurk i������������������ ag  honest as (he day is long." "Pes," niiid  Mr. Wickersham, cautiously, "but tbf-  days are gel ting shorter now."  A Mild Pill for Delicate Women.���������������������������  The most delicate woman can undergo a  course of Parmelee's Vegetable PHb  wilhouf fear of unpleasant consequencef  Their action, while wholly cll'ecfive, ie  mild and agreeable. No violent paiut  or purgings follow thoir use, as thousands of women who have used them esio  testify. They are,' therefore, strongly  recommended to women, who are more  prone to  gnus than men.  disorders of tho digestive or-  n<  CHAPTER  11.  Tho. Black Bag's Contents  HopkiiiM-s lived   in  a roomy  that   stood   fiir   back  anions  old  tho  )u   the   meantime   a   mossenge  'eel!  dispatched to the Hopkins  'Ui'  He returned with the new  Dean,  r   had  resid-  ��������������������������� that,  Wart:? on the hands is a disfigurement  ;"iat troubles many ladies. Holloway's  ,'orn Cure will remove the blemishes  without pain.  T������������������������������������r  XtrwKtcUt  Wm   Toll  T������������������  tfuriwa S"T������������������ Remedy R������������������itev*a Sor* Kyn������������������.  Krtfccn, W������������������ak Bye*. Do������������������n't R*n������������������������������������  Boothe* By. Pfcln, and Sella for Hki. Try  VJ-.irto*! In Tour Byes n-nd In ������������������������������������-������������������r������������������  ������������������><��������������������������������������������� for Bcaly Eyelid*  ������������������uid CIru������������������utiUkm.  llMIIM  trees on the main .-it reel of Gnmlon.  li was a methodical household. Every  morning at eiejil o'clock Mrs. Hopkins  set her hii'-band's breakfast before linn.  At 8.41, every college day, he left the  house.  In Ihe afternoons, when his day's  class work was done, the professor was  ai'custoinod to spend some lime in his  laboratory, making experiments the result of which was recorded i'roi'u time  to time in various scientific quarterlies  of dignified and"leanied dulness. In the  evenings, after supper, he was wont to  withdraw into his study, there to ponder, far into (ho night, over books on  chemistry,  metallurgy,  and   mineralogy.  It was generally known that Mrs.  Hopkins had little sympathy with her  husband's lifowork. Put their home  life, in its way, was entirely happy.  Every morning, before the professor  w:w   up,   Mrs.    Hopkins    brushed     his  f'ofore- the distressed wife could rally  to her husband's dcfeu.ee, Mrs, Snyder,  her deadly shot delivered, had gone,  leaving her alone to face a situation  absolutely novel to her. Her first  thought was one of amusement at the  absurdity that J'osiah Hopkins could be  guilty of deceit. Her next thought was  one of indignation that Mrs. "Snyder  could dare to make such an insinuation.  If Professor Hopkins had arrived at  that moment he could have reassured  his wife, and Ihe third thought never  would have come. But, alas! it did  come.  His peculiar behavior of the last few  weeks. JI is absence from homo every  oven ing, His abstraction! His petulance! Scientific experiments had never  before affected him thus. There must  be  something  wrong.  The troubled woman made a brave  struggle to drive these thoughts out of  her mind. She prepared supper, and  decided while doing this that Mrs. Snyder was a gossiping trouble-maker. As  j, liLth her dosiah���������������������������poor, patient, shabby  ���������������������������"���������������������������.-.hili���������������������������could be guilty of pooh!  Nevertheless, sho was determined to  watch him  closely.  If was Saturday evening; the professor should be homo early on Saturday.  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Thus it is that the  rogue of the First Empire stands side by side with the  fashions of the Russian peasants and the uniforms of the  Czar's soldiers, and no one notices the incongruity, because  both are subject to certain laws of line from which not one  raodevl swerves.  , T������������������ preserve the slim silhouette and the straight and  scanty skirt is the avowed^-object. of sonic of' the most successful couturiers. (Oven the Wattcau pleat, which on some  models is evident, is so modified as to interfere in no way  drastically with the rules laid down, and hence the silken  "acqne   frock   for   afternoon   wear   in   the   houBc,   with   the  Almond Green  Liberty Satin Gown  daintiest   little  Marie  Antoinette  fichu  and  cap, is "in  picture.''    It is with wondious adroitness that the designers  jobtrive a semblance of leciprocity  where none  The   Russian   influence   is  excited   over  diess  exists.  in   various  forms, and most obviously with reference to the Cossack cap  precipitated into our midst by the sudden change to cold  .-wreathe.!') a_cnp-thnt-is-niadc-of fui'-niid-trinmicd-vnrionsly;-i  some cases with the appropriate brittle plume, iu others with  >\ fcigh, stiff, military feather made of ostiich eri.sply cured  ind supported upon  wire.  A military aspect is insisted upon even iu the most unexpected details, A delicate gold gauze coat of the oum.iik  typo is belled with the tunic sash of a soldier. It is covered  with embroidery and is stiff with gold threads, and at one  side, without the smallest concession to frivolous treatment,  is simply fastened, ending with one straight hanging band  fringed with beads.  Delicate and lovely is the gauze���������������������������literally the male-rial  known long ago by that name, instead of the upstarl chiffon  or net so often cailed gauze���������������������������'and equally delicate and lovely  the short white satin skirt, upon which it is mounted, both  nrith borderings. of little rococo satin roses intermingled with  I'aiiJ'.e. It. will have been noticed that the Umpire effect is  given lo the corsage, which has straps of opossum over the  shoulders and an edging of rococo flowers.  The belt is held in'great repute in h'nssia. just as it is  tmong the peasants of Scandinavia.  What wonder then that the new exploitation of the I'us-  ������������������ian fashions, leaving out of the project the cross-stitch  decorations that have been done almost to death, is concerned  with bead and tassel designs instead of with cotton and silk  ctitcheries.  There is an immense charm in a belt plaque of tiny oqapue  oeads, in crude but harmonious colors, such as blue, red,  unci green, with an intermingling of black and white, to which  the veiy distinctive feature of long tassels of crewel wool  mid beans is added.  The   fascination  of  black   and   white  has  not  Paris, and in consequence black breitschwantz is  tailless ermine.    Made in  the chasuble  manner  the sides by means of tarnished gold cor1-, it  telet sleeves of ermine and a fringe <"' ������������������������������������������������������'������������������������������������������������������nine  About the neck Venetian lace is used, dyed a  of ofthrc, to simulate the delightful   tint   that  upon lace, and lie.-.,/  broidery from which  of tailless ermine has  ing  ostrich   plume   at  cocarde.  it is disposed a  'ox tails hang,  mi edging of dar  one   side   rising  yoke of  i'he high  c fur a in  from   a  waned in  seen  with  . attached  at  has big Ulan-  tails.  mellow shade  age bestows  Russian om-  crowncd hat  I an upstand-  wash-leaf her  WHY FLYING ACCIDENTS HAPPEN  IN regard to flying accidents in general, thoy may be roughly "divided into those due (a) to faults in the machine;  (b)   atmospheric  difliculties  and   dangers;   and   (c)   the  '' human equation.''  thiugs  In regard to (a) the aeroplane may be faulty iu principle  and in construction, or the materials may be to blame. As a  rule, where the aeroplane is at fault the engine is the root of  the evil, and one great danger to aviators is overheating of  the engine or some part of it. An aeroplane engine has practically to work at full pressure the whole time that the aviator is in the air. A railway engine driver who gets a hot  bearing can slacken speed, or send his fireman to nut  right.  The aviator's greatest safety lies in maintaining a high  speed, to slacken which may mean disaster; he cannot attend  to the affected part himself and he has no one to help him.  The practically unavoidable overheatiug of the engiuo, with  the result of a sudden stoppage or loss of power, followed by  a headlong dash to earth, is a frequent cause of disaster.  Turning to (b), the sea with all its known and charted  currents, tides, rocks, and so on, still wrecks ships, but the  air is a thousand times more baffling than the sea. Its density and its pressure are constantly changing; the aviator may  at any moment fly into an aerial whirlpool, gust of wind,  the configuration of the land over which he is flying may introduce sudden dangers not previously encountered, upset all  his calculations, and send him smashing to the earth.  Personally- the writer has a theory which may explain?  one or two inexplicable flying accidents. I believe that there  are, so to speak, "holes" in the air, that through causes I  have not yet made sure of a vacuum is created in the atmosphere. The aviator flies into this empty space, and without  any warning drops'like a gigantic cannon ball. An aeroplane  may weigh half a ton or more���������������������������imagine that, if you can,  dropping through a "hole'" in the air.  As an aviator, the writer has never flown into an aerial  crevasse, but as a balloonist he has. Anyway, up in a balloon  1 have more than once known it without'the faintest warning  to drop right down fifty or a hundred feet. The -'hole" in  the air is the only explanation that seems to fit the phenomenon. '  Now we come to (c) the "human equation"���������������������������in other  words, mistakes on the pari of the aviator as a cause oi disaster. A frequent cause of accident, more especially in the  earlier days of aviation, was the airman's taking the air at  too steep an angle. It is a little difficult ro explain on paper,  but iniiigine a man trying to climb up a perfectly smooth  inclined piauk or surface which affords him neither handhold  nor foothold. So long as the plank is at a moderate angle  there wiJl be sufficient friction between it arid the body to  enable him to stay on it, even to wriggle his way along. But  tilt the plank upward, and at a certain angle" nothing can  save him���������������������������ho must fall backwards.  Now, in aviation the air is the plank, the aeroplane being  on it. If the aviator rises too sharply,' it is like trying to  climb up the smooth plank tilted upright, lie cannot do it  ���������������������������the machine must drop to earth.  True, the skilful aviator, high up in the air, will cut off  his engine, and drop to earth at an angle approaching the  perpendicular���������������������������this is what they call the "vol plane"���������������������������but  he has a margin of safety. As he ncars tho ground he turns  the "nose" of tho machine upwards, it curves round and up  and rests on a cushion of air to siuk lightly to the ground  by its own weight. But if he make the angle of descent too  narrow, nothing can save him. Then, of course, the aviator  may pull the wrong lever, or mishandle tho elevating or steering gear; these are "temporary aberrations" which are inevitable. So long as men are men they will be reckless.  The aviator tries a daring experiment. Tf it comes off. all  is well; if it doesn't, there is an end of him. '     *  So far J have dealt only with the risks of flying duo to  the machine, the air, the man, but in conclusion "there is the  danger that aviators cause to each other by flying too close  to  another  machine.    The  recent terrible  accident   to   the  the  PARTY of East Indian natives  were found sitting in a row on  the, platform   of a  station  after  train had left, and being asked tho  reason, one of the men replied: "Oh,  sahib, we are waiting till the tickets are  cheaper."  *    *  ' ������������������  1MIE very young traveling salesman  -     was    registering   at   the    village  hotel.    "I" want a room with running water in it," he remarked. "Riin-  l-m"   water?"   cackled   the   landlord;  what do you -want to do, mister  tice indoor trout fishin'?"  eaviness at Pit  of ihe Stomach  Feeling   of   Uneasiness  Before  After Meals is Quickly Cured  *    With Nerviline  aad  prac-  A SlIvLEI singer was singing in  LX. front of a Sixth Avenue department store wheu the manager  came out and asked how much he made  "About 10 cents a block," replied the  singer.    "Well,"    said    the    manager,  hero s a dollar; move uj> ten bio  up  >cks.  o    f  ���������������������������,m.  ^^���������������������������"M^-s-x^  A CYNIC had returned from a  in Toronto, given by some  rich"  citizens  who  party  "new  ,        ,. , were  rather  ostentatious, but  not given  to the  u������������������c  of correct lOnglish. " I  suppose," said an  us  i  a   yawn,   "cvervihin  was observed  except the rules oV  inquiring friend, "that even-thing wa  very swell." "ft was," said the cvni  eal   youth   with   a   vawn    "n.-nrvd',:.,,  you tn  c  tax."  svu-  TUE tourist from Chicago usually  makes herself seen and heard. One  lady of such tendencies announced to a surprised audience iu a London  boarding-house that her husband had  written to say that he was goim' to  buy an automobile. "1 don't know  whether he'll go in for a towering-car,  or a Tunning-around," said the voluble  lady. "But one thing is certain  have our own garbage."  we'll  A  GENIAL looking  bottle in  gentleman wanted  an empty bottle in which to mix  a solution, and went to a chemist's to purchase one. -Selecting one  that answered his purpose he asked the  shopman how much it would cost!  "Well," was the reply, "if vou want  the empty bottle it wilfbe a p'ennv. but  if you want anything in it you can have  it for nothing." "Well, that's fair,"  said  the  customer;   "put  in  a  cork."  %���������������������������������������������?**   VpT long ago a Loudon preacher in-  -Ll dulged in a little bit of sarcasm  over a small collection. And he  did it very neatly in a preface to his  sermon on the following Sundav.  "Brethren," he said, "our collection  last Sunday was a very small one. When  I looked at the congregation I said to  myself, Where are the poor? But as I  looked at the collection when we counted it. 1 exclaimed, Where are the rich?"  *    ���������������������������������������������    *  A .DISPUTE about precedence once  arose upon a circuit between a  bishop and a judge, and aftei  some aireroation the latter thought he  should quite confound his opponent by  quoting the following passage: " For  on these two hang all the Liw and the  prophets." "Do you nor. see,'" t-ul tin  ;,ud{>e, in triumph, "that even in ibis  passage we are mentioned first?" "1  grant you," replied the bishop; "von  han ' first."  A WIZENED little man charged his  wife with cruel and abusive treatment. His better half, or in this  case better two-thirds, was a big, square-  jawed woman with a determined eye.  The judge listened to flic plaintiff's recital of wrongs with interest. "Where  did you meet this woman, who according  to your story, has treated you so dreadfully *" his honor asked. "Well, judge,"  replied the little man, making \x brave  attempt to glare defiantly at his wife,  " T never did meet her. She just kind of  overtook me."  THE   self-made   millionaire  who  had  endowed the school had been  in-  Nearly everyone gets an occasional attack.of indigestion and knows just what  that heavy feeling means in the etom-  ic.h. "I was subject to stomach derangements and my health was seriously hampered on. this account. After meals I  belched gas, had a weighty sensation ii  tiij' stomach and over my left side. The  first relief I got was from Nerviline���������������������������I  used it_ three times a day and was cured.  I continue to use Nerviline occasinoal-  ly, and find it is a wonderful aid to tke  ���������������������������stomach and digestive organs  The  NERVILINE  RESTORES  WEAK  STOMACHS  above letter conies from  ,-Mrs. P. R. Stetson, wife of an important merchant  iu Brockton, and  still further proof  jt the exceptional power of Nervilino is  furnished by A. E. Rossman, the well-  mown upholsterer of Chester, tvhi  ���������������������������vrites: "Let everyone wilh a bad stom-  ifh use 'Nerviline," and I ,am sure  '.here will be few sufferers left. I used  ro have cramps, rumbling noises, gas on  ny stomach and seveie'fits of indigos-  '.ion. Neiviline was the onlv remedy  ���������������������������hat gave me relief, and 1 found it so  jutirely satisfactory that L would like  -o have my letter' of recommendation  ,)ublished broadcast, in order that others  nay profit by my experience."  You'll find a hundred uses for Nervi-  line���������������������������it's a trusty household remedy  that sells to the extent of a million  bottles per year���������������������������that's the best proof  that it must cure and give unlimited  satisfaction. Refuse anything offered  in place of Nerviline.  In'two sizoe. 50������������������  ind  2~)t',  izoiie Co..  All  dealers, or  Kingston, Ont.  The Catarrh-  bing beautifully, and it was in the  excitement of the moment that the in-u  who was very careful of his language  was trapped  into a lapse. "I've got a   good   bite,"'said   the   friend  eagerly, and with fully as much eagerness the man who never had indulged  in unprintable talk whispered. "So hav������������������  I."  HPH IS  dates  1     still    of  back some time, b������������������t ia  application. President  Cleveland's colored man and Secretary Hoke Smith's colored man were  exercising their masters' horses out oi  a country road, and got into a dispute  as to what is the best, thing in the  world. Finally they made a bet of a  dollar on   it.    "Well, what is  de bes'  thing in  man.  ters,"  "Whoa,  ging at  ground,  the  leg  ri t efi^t rf"~m a irc^tlre"lipeni1rg~sr|re"Cclf  at the commencement exercises. He had  not often had a chance of speaking before the public and he was resolved to  make the most of it. lie dragged his  address out most, tircsoniely, repeating  the same thought over and over. Unable to stand it. any longer a couple of  boys in the rear of the room slipped out.  A coachman who was waiting outside  asked them if the millionaire had finished his speech, "free, v>������������������ "  the world?" asked Cleveland V  Hoas'   possum  and   sweet   'ta-  said     Hoke     Smith's     moke.  "  said  Cleveland's man. drag- -  the bridle.    He jumped to the .  seized   Hoke  Smith's  man-by   T  fe  and  dragged  him  to the dust,  "Take that," says he, lamming him on  the   neck.   "You   misiblc  black   rascal!'  Vo' ain't leave me nuflin' to guess at."  LAVFR SCTIARWENK-A loves to re-  member the trip when he and H. H.  Alycr, a buttei merchant of Philadelphia, crossed the ocean on the same  steamer. There were few passengers on  board and Scharwenka was glad of the  quiet, so that he could compose, OftcB  he would sit down at a table by himself  hi the smoking-room and busy himself  for six or seven hours at a stretch with  pen and manuscript paper. The' butter  dealer watched Scharwenka's doings  with great interest, and one day tried te '  coax the musician to take a walk oi  deck. Scharwenka declined courteously,  offering the excuse that he had a great  deal more music to write. "But', rnj  dear man," said fhe man of butter,  "what are you doing that for? Economy  is all right, but one must not go to extremes. Why don't you buy the pieces  instead of copying them oil this way!  .Music is so cheap nowadays!"  -k  .NOT I-! 1 >- Ph i)adelplu}i=la-\g.yer^left=  his native town in Tennessee soma  years ago and  came to tho cifcy  yes,  boys, "but"he won't stop."  replied the  A  been  friem  time  Nattier Blue Liberty Satin Gown with Pearl Tunic  Baroness de la Koche is said to have been caused by another  aeroplane Hying near her. 1 do not know what truth there  is in this, but an aeroplane is not const meted to stand sudden  pressure from above, and a real point of danger arises when  one machine is below another.  It must be understood that an aeroplane rises and flies  by, so to speak, climbing up an "endless staircaso" of air.  Now, it is a mechanical fact that any action is followed by  an equal reaction. If the aeroplane climbs over a foot of  air, a foot of air goes down���������������������������this is putting it very roughly,  for each advance is followed by a slight drop, but we will  stick to the broad principle. The aeroplane then forces the  air from under it as it rises, with the result that there is  a strong and almost, vertical down-draught from it.  The machine underneath encounters this, pressure from  above, and probably gets it more on one part than another,  with the result that, it is tilted forwards, backwards, or to one  side or to fhe other at a dangerous angle.  There is vol another cause of Hying accidents that 1  havo not  mentioned.    That  is the growing tendency of  the  o expect the airmen to fly what-  brutal   spirit:  should   be  sternlv  GOOD solid type of Western Ontario gentleman not long ago told  of the only time when he had  guilty of profanity, lie and a  had gone fishing, and for some  nek was dead against them. At  last, however, they ������������������eemod to be about  to gel, at fhe one lime the reward for  their   patlrucc.     Moth   corks  were   bob  to practise law. He had been uniformly  successful. His brother, upon tho other  hand, remained behind at the family  homestead. Returning to his native  town recently, the attorney met an old  darky in fhe road. "Hello, uncle," he  said, but the old man did not .recognize  the boy he used to know in the prosperous looking citizen who addressod him. ,  "Well," asked the lawyer, " how-are- -���������������������������  the Blank family?" "Oh, they're all  right." said the old darky, ".lim Blank  has gone to Philadelphia, and done made  a lot of money. He's a lawyer, sah."  "Is that  so?" answered  the attorney.  Anil his brother, Tom  he made a fori tine, too? " "  answered   the   old   darky,  head, '  he ain 'I   no lawyer,  wouldn't   take a  dishonest  nobody."  how is he;  Lawdv no  has  i  shaking   his  Marse Tom  penny  from  public at aviation meetings  ever tho conditions. That  suppressed.  We guarantee the  perfect quality and  absolute purity of  'he tobaccos used in  manufacture of  k  I  J  -r^tfL������������������*ssM*S*JJ^^  MlLDfcEjJRAFlUS  Mtl������������������1������������������������������������l������������������ ������������������x������������������.     8  t*8 hi  THE ENDERBY' PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, January 19,  191  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday at  Ender.by, B.C. at  ������������������2 per year, by the Walker Press.  Advertising- Rates; Transient, 50c an inch first  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising. SI an inoh per month.  Legal Notices: 10c a line first insertion: 5c a line  each subsequent insertion.  Reading Notices and Locals: 10c a line.  JANUARY 19,  1911  DISCOVERING A DEFICIT   i  ; the new council,   in addition to  | the overdraft, must shoulder the  | $300 or more herein involved.  I    We refer to these things only  ! to make clear the point we wish  to bring out.   No blame should  attach to the old council for the  overdraft.   It is a mere bagatelle  | compared with  that of some of  I our sister towns.    But, take this  i out of the city's current revenue  I ���������������������������the overdraft and the charges  .'referred to--and half of the rev-  There is a great deal that might  be said about the public meeting  held  last  Wednesday  evening,  which it is just as wise to leave  unsaid.     But   there  are   some  things which occasion demands  to have said.    First, the meeting-  was devoted to explaining something which needed no explanation,   and the  real issue which  should have been  discussed was  not brought forward.   Overdrafts  at  the   end   of  the fiscal year  are not such an uncommon thing  in municipal affairs as to demand  a  minute detailed   explanation,  though the desire to explain may  be a laudable one.    The question  .of this or that department costing  more than was estimated; or the  fact that $100 more or less was  spent on City Hall furniture than  the council  had  to spend,   does  not explain anything.    It might  be explained that some of the  charges mentioned in accounting  for the overdraft have really not  been paid at all.     There is a bill j  of $50, legal fees in the prosecution of the burglary case a few  weeks ago,   which has been left  for the new council to handle;  also the legal charges in the road  law   suit.     The  fire apparatus  asked for by the fire brigade has  yet to be purchased also.   Thus  Uniform  Grades  AND GOOD MILL WORK  in lumber will  Reduce the Cost of  Building your  Home  more than BAD lumber at  cheaper prices.     First Cost  is by no means the final cost.  Figure it out and you will  buy your lumber of���������������������������  A.R.Rogers Lumber  Company,   Ltd.  enue free to be devoted to public  improvements, etc., is gone.  Complaint was   made   at the  meeting that it required half of  j the city's total revenue to main-  ! tain  the  public school,  leaving  j very little for the other require-  i ments of the city.    This is quite  j true.   But it is not so disastrous.  I    The school must be maintained  i at its present standard.     It  is  j going toJ cost more from year to  year.     It cannot be run at a less  cost.   We must meet the' cost.  But, it is argued,  the law prescribes the amount to be assessed  for school purposes.     It cannot  exceed 5 mills of the assessed  value of the property on the assessment roll.   And the cost of  the Enderby school is 9 -mills, 4  mills more than the law allows.  Can't you see the remedy? We  have been side-stepping the law  in order to keep down taxes. We  must raise the assessment. The  point this paper has argued all  along, that Enderby property  must be assessed higher if we  are to find the revenue to properly run the city, was brought  out most forcibly at the public  meeting. We cannot meet the  requirements of progress unless  we are prepared to pay the price.  To pay the price, we must have  it. It is needless to explain an  overdraft. It is of itself an explanation. It means that the demand on our revenue exceeds the  supply. It will be up to the new  council to increase the supply.  And it will be up to every ratepayer to pay the price.  He who is great when he falls is  great in his prostration, and "is no  more an object of contempt than  when men tread on the ruins of sacred buildings, which men of piety  venerate no less   than if they stood.  Lost���������������������������A Scotch terrier puppy. ?5.80  reward will be paid. Leave at Geo.  Sharpe's butcher shop.  e nave  on cut at all times,  and our aim is to  give good   service.  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  ��������������������������� >/,4  \S,4  E. J. Mack  y  I Livery, Feed & Sale Stables |  %    :... ENDERBY," B. C.        %  y ��������������������������� -f  y 4  f    Good Rigs;   Careful Driv-&  % ers; Draying of all kinds.     $  y  .f    Comfortable and Commo*  y dious Stabling for teams.     <f  y <y  i      ' ' = *  <i������������������ Prompt attention to all customers^  y <���������������������������-  y     Land-seekers  and  Tourists in- <l>  ,������������������ vited to give us a trial. <$> I  Wanted���������������������������Position as schoolboy in  small family, in Enderby. Address,  George Ftiruya, box 93, Enderby.  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS  OYAMA SCHOOL  SEALED TENDERS, superscribed  "Tenders for Oyama School  Building," will be received by the  Honourable the Minister of 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 oflices of W. H. Irvine,,,Esq.,  M.D., Secretary of the School Board,  Oyama, B. C, the Government Agent1  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 .$120, which  shall be forfeited if the party tendering decline to enter into contract  when called -upon to do so, or if he  fail to complete the work contracted  for. The     cheques     or     certifi  cates of deposit of unsuccessful tenderers will be returned to them upon  the execution of the contract.  Tenders will not be considered unless made out on the forms supplied,  signed with the actual signature of  the tenderer, and enclosed in the envelopes furnished.  The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.  F.  C.  GAMBLE,  Public Works Engineer  Public. Works Department, Victoria,  B. C, lGth December. 1910.  STILL IN BUSINESS  We are headquarters for Pacific  Coast Tested Seeds, also Roses,  Shrubs, Chinese, Japanese, French  and Holland Bulbs and Ornamentals;  also implements, Bee-hives,; Spray  Pumps, Fertilizers and small fruits  of all kinds.     Catalogue free.  M. J. HENRY,  3011 Westminster Rd. Vancouver, ]  <fc$������������������$<jD<$������������������$������������������$>������������������$������������������^ <Mk$>$><$������������������!8>S><$><^^  KAMLOOPS STEAM LAUNDRY  Parcels sent Monday, returned Saturday.' Apply G. G. Campbell, agent,  C. P. R. depot.  PLASTERING ORDERS  Plastering    by    contract    or   day.  Address all enquiries to���������������������������  B. BRUNDISH,  Box 198, Enderby, B. C.  These are the best  Corsets made in  Canada. All sizes  and qualities in stock  Prices from $1.00 to $3.50  [Ladies' Wear Department]  | January Sweater and Hosiery Sale.  Prices Away Down  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���������������������������  Flou^  FLOUP'&S  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.  Ranges, Etc.  I have added a standard line  of these goods and am prepared to quote you, prices.  Wm. H. Hutchison  ENDERBY    R. D. COOK  ENDERBY, B. C.  Electrical    and    Gasoline  Engineer  Electrical Wiring and  Repair Work, Bicycle and  Motor Launch Supplies.        Electric Hells and  Fixturc5.       All work guaranteed.  IN   THE   CHURCHES  fUIURCH OP ENGLAND.'St. George's Church,  ^ Enderby���������������������������Service every Sunday S a.m., 11 a.m.  and 7.30 p.m. LATE celebration of Holy Communion 1st Sunday in month at 11 a.m. Sunday  School at 10 a.m. N. Enderby Service at 3.15 p.  m., 2nd Sunday in month. Hullcar���������������������������Service at 3  p.m. 'Uh Sunday in month. Mara-Service at 3 p.  m. 1st and 3rd Sundays in month, Regular meet-  injjT of St. George's Guild last Friday in month at  3 p.m. in St: George's Hall. Kev. John Leech-  Porter, Vicar.   METHODIST CHURCH���������������������������Service, Sunday 7:30  p.m. Junior Epworth League, Tuesday 8 p.  m. Prayer Meeting, Thursday S p. m. Sunday  School, 2:30 p. m.  C. F. CONNOR, Pastor.  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH-Sunday School,  ���������������������������*��������������������������� 2:30 p.m.; Church service, 11 a.m.; Young  People's meeting, Wednesday, 8 p.m.  D. CAMPBELL, Pastor.  SMALL DEBTS COURT  For Warmth and Comfort"'  Wheeler & Evans  Private   Livery  Rubber-tired Single and Double  rigs; stylish drivers; new 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  SITS every Saturday, by appointment at   p.m  Graham  Rosoman,   Police  and   Stipendiary.  Magistrate.  F.T.TURNER  Plumbing and  Steam Fitting  All kinds of Tin and Zinc Articles Repared  Rear Evans Blk Enderby  'I  n  i  I  I fp  Thursday, January 19,  1911  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  We have the right  goods at right  prices  PRINCE   RUPER    AND IMPROVED  RAC.RR SAWS  LAGER AXES  MANN AXES  , BLACK PRINCE AXES  SUNSET AXES  All these goods are    ABSOLUTELY  GUARANTEED. You   take  NO CHANCE when you  buy them  Prize Winners at the Third Annual  Poultry Show held at Enderby  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 be  equalled   anywhere  Have you tried theJ REDIO polishing Cloth?   It saves work  A. Fulton  Hardware, Tin & Plumbing  Establishment.    Enderby  All who attended the Third Annual  Poultry Show, held last week in Enderby by the Northern Okanagan  Poultry Association, whether as exhibitors or spectators, came away  well plepsed with the show and with  the able manner in which the show  was conducted. The Supeiintendent,  Mr. Waddell, and fellow officers of  the Association who assisted in handling the show, are to be congratulated on the splendid success which  crowned their efforts.  There was strong competition in  several classes, notably in Barred  Rocks, White Wyandottes, Leghorns,  and Orpingtons, and the scoring was  particularly high' when the close cutting by Judge Woods is taken into  account:  The scoring of the 1st and 2nd prize  pens in the various classes was as  follows:  Highest scoring pen, 189.25; Light  Brahmas, owned by Thos. Pound.  Barred Rock, 1st pen, 179.08, by H.  E; Waby. 2nd pen by same exhibitor,  178.36.  White Wyandottes, 183.66, by F. C.  Waddell; 2nd prize by same exhibitor,  181.66.  Black Langshans, 182.83, Wm. Maxwell, Ashcroft. 2nd pen, 181.38,. by  Wm. Dawson, Peachland.  Brown Leghorns, 1st pen, 184.75;  2nd pen,' 182.75, 'by H. E. Waby; 3rd  pen, 178.08, by H. Bristow, Summer-  land.  Buff Leghorns, 1st pen, H. T. Mc-  Kinnon, Revelstoke; 2nd, 180.33, by  J. J. Devine, Revelstoke.  White Leghorns, 1st, 187.83, by F.  C. Waddell; 2nd, by same exhibitor,  187.16; 3rd, 183.41, by W. P. Welch,  Okanagan Landing.  Anconas, 181.66, by H. C. Trussler.  Hamburgs, 1st, 184.16, by V. Taylor  of Summerland; 2nd, 181.16, by P.  Lanaway, Armstrong.  Buff Orpingtons, 1st, 181.33, by H.  E, Waby; 2nd, 176.00, by H. E. Harrison, Rutland; 3rd, 175.00, W. T.  Marshall, Armstrong.  Black Orpingtons, 1st, 181.16,  Dr. Keith; 2nd, 177*41, by Rev.  Leech-Porter.  Buff C. Bantams, 183.16, by E.  Petar, Armstrong.  SPECIAL PRIZE WINNERS  15. $3 cash by Miss McBean and  Miss Freeman, for the best Leghorn  female.   Won by H. E. Waby.  16. ?2 cash by J. W. Evans for the  best   solid-colored    female.  Hazelmere Poultry Farm.  17. $5 cash by C. W. Little for the  ibest solid-colored male.   Won by the  Hazelmere Poultry Farm.  18. $5 cash by W. H. Hutchison for  tne best parti-colored bird. Won by  Thos. Pound.  19. Box Cigars by Whiteing & Rogers for the best parti-colored female.  Won by Thos. Pound.  20. Rug, value $3, by W. T. Holtby  for the best shaped female. Won by  P. Welch, Okanagan Landing.  21. $3 cash by E. J. Mack for the  best shaped male. Won by H. Bristow, Summerland.  23. $3 in goods by H. B. Morley &  Co., Armstrong, for the best exhibit  by girl under 16. Won by Miss Petar,  Armstrong.  24. Silver Medal, value ?3 by V.C.  Brimacombe for the best male in  American class. Won by Hazelmere  Poultry Farm.  25. Silver Medal value $3 by F. C.  for the best  cock; 1st and 2nd cockerel; 1st, 2nd  and 3rd pullet; 1st and 2nd pen; P.  Lanaway, 3rd hen; Harry Bristow,  3rd cock; 3rd pen.  Leghorns      (Buff)���������������������������-H.      McKinnon,  Revelstoke,    1st   cock, 2nd hen, 1st,  Armstrong, for best pair S. C.BlTci'���������������������������'���������������������������' 2nd and   3rd    pullet;   1st pen;  J.  J.  Won by Orpingtons.   Won by Dr. Keith., Devine,  Revelstoke, 2nd cockerel,  1st  72.   $2   cash   by F. R. DeHart for  hen, 2nd pen;   F.    W.   Laing, Revel-  66. "51.50 cash by W. McNair, Armstrong, for best pair Redcaps. Won  by B. T. Petar.  67. One sack corn by Columbia  Flouring Mills Co. for best pair S.C.  Bufi Orpingtons.   Won by H. E. Waby  68. ?2 cash   by   F.   C. Wolfenden,  Won by Dr.  by  J.  T.  u  99  up���������������������������a  cold in short order.  If you would be con-  vinced, 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.  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby, B. C.  Contractors & Builders  Wo have taken over the Undertaking and Picture Pramind business of W. T. Holtby, and arc  prepared to give ttood .ervice in these lines.  Corner George and Cl'fl' Streets.  1. Waddell Sterling Silver Challenge Cup, with medal annually; to  be won three times, not necessarily  in succession, for the exhibitor showing most birds scoring 90 points and  over. Won in 1909 by Hazelmere  Poultry Farm; won 1910-11 by Hazelmere Poultry Farm. -  2. Enderby Trading Company Silver Challenge Cup, with medal annually, for the best pen of birds in  the show. To be won three times,  not necessarily in succession. Won  in 1909 by H. E. Waby; won, 1910-11  by Thos. Pound.  3. Waby Silver Challenge Cup for  the best male bird in the show. To  be won twice in succession or three  times.   Won 1910-11 by Thos. Pound.  4. Poison Mercantile Company Sil-  Xex^Challenge-^Cupr-^with^medal^an-^  nually, for the best display of not  less than ten birds any one breed.  To be won three times. Won 1910-11  by Hazelmere Poultry Farm.  5. Smedley Silver Challenge Cup  for the best Cock, Hen, Cockerel and  Pullet. To be won three times, not  necessarily in succession. Won 1910-11  by Ha-clmere Poultry Farm.  6. President's Silver Cup for the  best pair-of birds bred "by"exhibitor.  Won by Thos. Pound.  7. Keith Silver Cup for the best  female in the show. Won by Thos.  Pound.  8. Harvey Silver Cup for the best  exhibit of male birds in show. Won  by Hazelmere Poultry Farm.  9. ?10 cash by the A. R. Rogers  Lumber Co, for the best Cock and  Hen in show. Won by Hazelmere  Pou J try Farm.  10.' $10 cash by P. H. Murphy, for,  the best Cockerel and Pullet in show.  Won by Thos. Pound.  11. ?5 in goods by Wheeler & Evans  for the largest and highest scoring  exhibit any one variety, not less than  twelve birds to compete, and no bird  to score less than 88 points. Won by  Hazelmere Poultry Farm.  12. ?5 value by Geo. R. Sharpe for  the best groomed and' mannered bird  in show. Won by Hazelmere Poultry  Farm.  13. ?5 cash by J. R. Linton for the  highest scoring bird in show, Bantams included.     Won by Thos.Pound.  14. $5 cash by Mayor Bell for the  best male bird in show. Won by  Thos. Pound.  Wolfenden, Armstrong,  male in English class.  Keith.  26. Silver Medal value ?3, by F.R.  DeHart, for the best male in Mediterranean class. Won by Hazelmere  Poultry Farm.  27. ?3 in goods by A'. E. .Morgan  & Co., Armstrong, for best female in  American class.   Won by H. E. Waby  28. $3 in goods by Foreman &  ���������������������������Armstrong,, Armstrong, for the best  female in English class. Won by the  Hazelmere Poultry Farm.  29. $3 Cigars by J. R. Iddings,  Armstrong, for the best female in the  Mediterranean class. Won by H. E.  Waby.  30. $3 cash by A. Reeves for best  pen in American class. Won by the  Hazelmere Poultry Farm.  31. ?3 Goods by A'. Fulton, for best  pen in Asiatic class. Won by Thos.  Pound.  32. $3 Goods by W. Robinson for  best pen in Mediterranean class. Won  by Hazelmere Poultry Farm. -  33. $3 cash by. G. E.. Manning for  best pen   in    English .class.   Won by-  H. E. Waby.  =: ,-        , "  35.   $2.50 cash by J. Bell for best  pen in Dutch   class.  Petar, Armstrong.  38. . Silver Medal value ?3 by A. E.  Taylor for best pen of Bantams. Won  by Misses. Petar, Armstrong.  39. $2 cash for the best Bantam,  by A. E. Taylor. Won by Misses. Petar, Armstrong.  41. $1 cash by J. Burnham for best  pair Asiatics.   Won by Thos. Pound.  43. $2.50 cash by J. F. Moore for  the best pair water iowl. Won by  Mrs. H. C. Schulthess, Vernon.  44. $2 cash by A. Reeves for best  pair Barred Rocks. Won by H. E.  Waby.  45. $2 cash by G. E. .Manning for  best pair White Rocks. Won by Thos:  Thomas, Armstrong.  47. $2, cash by J. Fraser, Armstrong, for best pair of Golden Wyandottes. Won by P. Lanaway, Armstrong.  48. $2 cash by J. McMahoa for  best_pair_White_Wyand_ot.t.es.^=JV-on^bv=  best pair Hamburgs. Won by V.  Taylor, Summerland.  73. $1.50 cash by A. R. Price for  nest pair Houdans. Won by W. T.  Marshall.  75. $1.50 cash by T. B. Risk for  best exhibit of Pigeons not less than  six in number. Won by W. T. Marshall, Armstrong.  78. ?2 cash by E. J. Mack, for 2nd  best mannered bird in show. Won  by W. Dawson, Peachland.  79. Large Ham by T. E. Woods,  for the four best males. Won by T.  Pound.  80. $3 in printing by the Walker  Press, for the four best females. Won  by T. Pound.  81. By A. L. Fortune, for the male  bird with the most musical crow. Won  by Mr. McKinnon,  Revelstoke.  82. Armstrong shield for the best  pen bred by exhibitor.   Won by Thos.  Pound.  The following Club Specials were  won: Barred Rocks, H. E. Waby;  White Wyandottes, Hazelmere Poultry Farm; Partridge Wyandottes,  Hazelmere Poultry Farm; Light Brahmas, Thos Pound; Minorcas, G. H.  Smedley; Brown Leghorns, H. E.  Waby.  ASSOCIATION PRIZE WINNERS  Following are the winner of the  regular prizes offered by the Association:  Barred Plymouth Rocks���������������������������Mr. Hopkins, 1st cock; H. E, Waby, 3rd cock.  2nd cockerel, 1st, 2nd and 3rd hen,  1st, 2nd and 3rd pullet, 1st and 2nd  pen; R. M. Smyth, 1st cockerel.  White Plymouth Rocks���������������������������Thomas  Thomas, 1st cock, 2nd and' 3rd hen;  Mr. Dawson, 2nd.cock.        .   .  Golden Wyandottes���������������������������P. . Lanaway,  3rd cockerel, 3rd , hen, -2nd and "3rd  pullet; W.'P. Welch, 1st hen; V. Taylor, 2nd cockerel.  Columbian Wyandottes���������������������������W: P. Welch  Won by Misses  2nd    cockerel,   2nd   and   3rd hen; P.  Lanaway, 1st hen. .      '  Partridge' Wyandottes���������������������������F.  dell, 2nd cock, 2nd and 3rd  1st, 2nd and 3rd hen, 1st,  3rd pullet, 2nd peri.  White Wyandottes���������������������������F.    C."  1st, 2nd and   3rd   cock; 1st,  ,3rd cockerel;    1st,    2nd and  1st, 2nd and. 3rd pullet; 1st  pen.  Silver Wyandottes���������������������������F. Fleetham,  3rd pullet.  Buff Wyandottes���������������������������Wm. Dawson, 2nd  cockerel, 2nd pullet.  Rhode Island Reds���������������������������Thos. Pound,  2nd cockerel 1st pullet; F. Fleetham,  1st cockerel; 2nd pullet.  Light Brahmas���������������������������T. Pound, 1st, 2nd  and 3rd cockerel; 1st, 2nd and 3rd  pullet; 1st pen; Wm. Dawson, 3rd hen.  Langshans���������������������������Wm. Maxwell, 3rd cockerel; 1st,   2nd   and 3rd heu;_lst���������������������������pen;.  C. Wad-  cockerel,  '2nd and  Waddell,  2nd and  3rd hen;  and 2nd  Hazelmere Poultry Farm.  49. ?2 Goods by A. Fulton for best  pair Partridge Wyandottes. Won by  Hazelmere Poultry Farm-.  51. $2 Goods by O. Macpherson,  Armstrong, for best pair Columbian  Wyandottes. Won by W. P. Welch,  Okanagan Landing.  52. $2 Goods by W. Robinson for  best pair R 1 Reds. _ Won_by_Thos.  Pound.  53. Armstrong Advertiser for one  year and 50c cash for best pair Brahmas.   Won by Thos. Pound.  54. One sack corn by Columbia  Flouring Mills Co., for best pair  Langshans. Won by J. W. Dawson,  Peachland,  55. ?2 cash by J. W. Currie, Arm-  rtrong, for best pair S. C. B. Leghorns.   Won by H. E. Waby.  57. One sack corn by the Columbia  Flouring Mills Co. for best pair S.C.  White Leghorns. Won by Hazelmere  Poultry Farm.  59. $2 Goods by W  strong, for best pair  horns. Won by I-J  Revelstoke.  60. $1 cash by T. Rodie, Armstrong  for best pair R. C. Buff Leghorns.  Won by T. W. Laing, Revelstoke.  61. One sack corn by the Columbia  Flouring Mills Co. for best pair S. C.  Minorcas.   Won by  G. H. Smedley.  62. $1.50 cash by H. C. Trussler  for best pair R. C. 13. Minorcas. Won  by G. H. Smedley.  64. $2 cash by V. C. Brimacombe  for best pair Anconas. Won by C. R.  Trussler.  Wm. Dawson,    1st   and 2nd cockerel;  1st, 2nd and 3rd pullet; 2nd pen.  Leghorns (Brown)���������������������������E. T. Petar. 1st  cock; 3rd cockerel; H.  E. Waby, 2nd  stoke, 3rd   pen;    W.  Dawson, Peachland, 2nd cock; 1st cockerel.  Leghorns (White)���������������������������F. C. Wa. dell,  1st cock; 1st and 3rd cockerel, 1st  and 2nd hen; 1st, 2nd and 3rd pullet;  1st and 2nd pen. P. W. Welch, Okanagan Landing, 2nd cockerel 3rd hen,  3rd pen; W. Dawson, 3rd cock.  Leghorns (Black) R. C���������������������������J. H.  Crofts, Armstrong, 1st cockerel; 1st,  2nd and 3rd pullet.  S. C. Black Minorcas���������������������������G. H. Smed-  | ley 2nd cock; 1st cockerel; 1st, 2nd  land 3rd hen; 1st, 2nd and 3rd pullet.  ! R. C. Black Minorcas���������������������������G. H. Smed-  :ley, 1st cockerel; 1st and 2nd hen;  1st, 2nd and 3rd pullet.  Anconas���������������������������C. R. Trussler, 2nd cockerel; 1st and 2nd hen; 1st and 2nd  pullet; 1st pen. 6  Polish���������������������������Wm. Dawson, 1st hen.  Silver Spangled Hamburgs���������������������������C. R.  j Trussler, 3rd cock; J. Peever, 1st hen;  jH. Bristow,-2nd cockerel, 3rd hen; P.  I Lanaway, 2nd cock; 2nd hen; 2nd pul-  j let; 2nd pen; V. Taylor, Summerland,  j 1st and 3rd cockerel; 1st and 3rd pul-.  I let; 1st pen.  Golden Spangled" Hamburgs���������������������������Wm.  Dawson, 2nd cock.  j Houdans���������������������������W. T. Marshall, 3rd cock,  (2nd cockerel, 2nd hen, 2nd pullet; S.  'and D. Petar, 1st hen, 3rd cockerel.  Red Caps���������������������������E. T.    Petar, 2nd  cock,  2nd cockerel,    2nd    and 3rd hen, "3rd .'  pullet.  Silver GreyDorkins���������������������������F. C. Waddell,  1st and 2nd hen.  Black Spanish���������������������������Wm. Dawson, 3rd  hen. .  ' Buff' Orpingtons���������������������������H.- E. Waby, 2nd  cock; 1st cockerel, 2nd and 3rd hens,  1st pullet, 1st pen; W. T. Marshall,  2nd cockerel, 3rd pullet, 3rd pen;, Mr.  Harrison, .Rutland, 2nd pullet, 3rd  cock, 2nd pen.; Jas. Dagg, 3rd pullet;  T. Pound, 1st'hen.  White Orpingtons���������������������������J. S. Crofts,. 1st.  and 2nd pullet;    B.    Schulthess,  1st,"  lien.       ,       -       .'.'"���������������������������'..    "__'".  Black    Orpingtons���������������������������F.    T. * Turner,  2nd hen, 1st   pullet;    F. Pyman, 1st  ; cockerel; J. Dagg, 3rd pullet; F. Por-  ;ter, 3rd cock;    Dr.    Keith, 1st cock,'  f2nd and 3rd cockerel; 1st and 3rd hen  2nd and 3rd pullet 1st pen. .   .  White Indian Game���������������������������C. R. Trussler,  2nd cock.  Buff Cochin Bantams���������������������������Misses. S. &  D. Petar, 1st and 2nd cock; 1st, 2nd  and 3rd hen; 1st pen.  Guinea Fowl���������������������������E. T. Petar, 1st cock.  Pigeons���������������������������F. W. Marshall, 1st and  2nd cock; 1st and 2nd hen.  Pekin Ducks���������������������������Rev. J. Leech-Porter,  1st drake, 1st and 2nd duck.  Buff Orp. Ducks���������������������������Mr. Schulthess,1st  drake, 1st duck.  Bronze Turkey���������������������������Mrs. Stowards, 1st  cock.  Eggs (brown), 1st and 2nd, Thos.  Pound; (L. Brahmas and Buff Orpington s.)_  _WJnte,���������������������������lst._Fprster.&_Proc-  tor; 2nd, G. II. Smedley.  Highest scoring bird in the show  was a Light Brahma pullet owned by  Thos. Pound.   Score, 96.  T. Boyle, Arm-  S. C. Buff Leg-  F.  McKinnon,  Bank of MontreaL  "  Established 1817  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits,  $699,969.88  Honorary President,  IU. Hon. I.OJID STitATHCONA. MOUNT KOYAL, G. C. M. G.  President. Hon.   Sill GBOIICJ" DHUMMOND. K. C. M. G,  Vice-President mid General Mnrmuer,  Sill KDVVAP.D CI.OUSTON, Hart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Oflicc, 46-47 Threadnccdlc St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK Dl^ARTMENT affl Sv,:f  Branches in Okanagan District: Enderby, Armstrong. Vernon, Kelowaa and .Summerland  G. A. HENDKHSON, Esq,, .ManaKcr. Vernon A. E. TAYUMl, Manager. Enderby  LOANS  Applications   received for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.        VERNON, B.C.  No man with whiskers should be allowed out of doors  when the thermometer goes below zero. ENDERBY   PRESS  AND   WALKER'S   WEEKLY
Mr. 11. M.archessault, High Constable of tho Province of Quebec, who
lives at Si.��������� Hyacinthe,'thought he was
going to be disabled for life.
, A terrible pain in the back kept him
in tho house and under the doctor's
uare for months. Nothing seemed to
give relief.
Then he tried "'���������"ruit-a-tives," tho
famous fruit medicine. Note the results.
"'Fruil-a-livos" cured me of chronic
pain in tho back that was so severe
that 1 could not drive my horse,"
writes Sir. Marchessault.
If you have Weak Kidneys and that
Biting Pain in the Hack, by all means
try ""'mii-a
fruit juices.
���������tivo.������\" which is made of
a box, 'i fur
Al all de.'ib-j
lives. Limited. Oti;
?L'.;")0, or trial box,
-���������. or from Kruit-a-
AT   least   one   London   firm   niiike>
spectacles for horses.   The objeci
of ilie.se is to promote high  stoj
ping.     Tlie   frames   are   made   of   stir
leather  eniircly  enclosing  the  eyes  o-
the horse, and tho glasses used are coi
cave   and   large   in   size.     The   groinu
seems  to  tho  horse  to  be  raised,  anc
he accordingly slops high, thinking tha'
he  is going uphill  or  lias to step ove
some obstacle.
This system of spectacle-wearing i;
generally adopted while the horse h
young, and its effect on his step anc
action is said to be remarkable, I'
has been ascertained that the cause of >
horse's shying is. as a rule, short sight
and it is contended that the sight or
all horses should he tested, as that <y
TUH'IiE is a general opinion, freely
expressed by loading horsemen who
attended the principal meetings of
the season that the judging has been
exceedingly weak kneed. This is a vital
sore spot and it should be firmly met.
During the coming winter there will be
meetings of the stewards of the Grand
and great Western circuits and many
other gatherings of leading horsemen
and breeders interested in the honor and
integrity of the sport, and there, should
be a concerted movement to improve the
quality, of the judge's stand, if associations pay from $")!> to $200 a week for
the services of a starter, they can afford
to do the same for an impartial judge,
who knows the rules and will apply them
fearlessly. The parent association should
discourage the imposition of fines, where
all the evidence points to a case of
fraud. The man who deliberately loses
rai-e, or thrown a heat', lias arranged to
pro lit. far more than the average line
which may he imposed, therefore the
penalty does not Jit the crime, lruinlred:-
liave been defrauded, the public has not
seen a genuine race or heat, and in
many cases the offender e.-capes altogether and enjoys a sardonic. laugh at
the simple minded judges who let the
job go t hrough.
We admit  that judges may see glaring reversals of form and drives which
favor   the   opinion   that   the   teamster
had no intention to win tho heat", if is
difficult to obtain direct evidence,  lint
where  pools are sold and  books made,
there is always a  way  to trace where
the money came  from and who bet it.
The   intelligent   poolseller   and   bookmaker knows full well that Ihe prosper
ity of the snort depends upon its honesty  and   that   the   moment   the   public
get suspicious they  cease to speculate.
When   it   simply   becomes   a   game   between a few owners and  their friends,
ihe   pool-selling   is   limited,   while   the
bookmaker  takes  a  glorious  chance  of
being skinned by the jobbers. Meetings
of  this class have,, been   held,  but the
eventual   result   has   always   been   that
the   public,   and ��������� respectable   horsemen
finally stayed away and the association
closed its gates.
That the majority of fines were properly imposed for cause is proved by the
fact that the vast majority of them are
not protested, though the party lined
can bring his case before the boards for
readjustment. Tr' a man is innocent he
is not willing, ns a rule, to suffer .under
the stigma of guilt and lose from $H)0
to .f">00~for the privilege, lie can easily
prove that he, his owner or friends, had
I heir money on the horse, or did not
bet at all and had no compact with other drivers. Wc take no stock in the
claim that as the parent associations get
the fines, they rarely reverse ihe judges'
decision. Tlie associations are not poor
and can afford to be just, and if a driver can make out a good"case we believe
he will get a verdict.- It must, therefore, be assumed that the vast majority
of'these fines are justified, but that
' very fact, goes to show that instead of
a fii'ie, tlie punishment should have been
There is always, however, a veiy doli-
.Then   he   tried
ed him.
years after his
Mr. T. M. Marsh of 101 Delorimier Ave.,
Montreal, lias had this wonderful experience
of Zam-Buk. Mr. Marsh has lived in Montreal for over 30 years, many of them at his
present address. He is well known and
is willing to satisty any enquirer as to tho
genuineness or' his cure. He suffered 25
years from eczema in the hands and had to
wear gloves day and night, the itching w.ia
so terrible when the air got io the bores.
Docvors said there w::s no cure. Three years
ago Zam-Buk: cured him. Interviewed a few
week.-* ago he said:���������
"Fromthe day I was cured by Zam-Buk
to the present moment I have had no trace
of the eczema and fuel sure it will never
return. When E think of the marvellous euro Zain-
Euk worked in my case I am inoro and more impressed
by tlie value of this great household balm. I hiwe
had. letters of enquiry from all over Canada, and am
glad to personally corroborate tho publiohed facts
" my cure."
Send Ibis covpon and
lc stamp lo Zain-Uuk
Co., Toronto, ft������r
Rumple box. Mention
thia paper.
11 Zl
.-..-"���������'A. " f��������� v
Jl ia by vrorfcinpcnrealiKe Uii* iiuii
7������'im-Uuk has won for itvel' ii woiM-
Miilo rtfuUlion. l*m-<)u:iili<i lot
ulcers, ftbsce*f.e.'.i, piles, bhiotl-prisori.
inflamed aorta, cold cmeU, rl.aj j't<* S
hands, babies' eiuptions, vaiici>������i jf
ulcers, burni, cut*, etc, Ali iIhijj- "
pista and stores at 60c box, orZaiu-
liuk Co., Toronto, for price.
*���������"~rrvi nj;r{i.'..''.r;?'"1
< 'I :iiKl ;un   n ii; ..     ;���������
��������� -li'.:1 ,'ii.ni|i|jy
miiit  for  a   judge  to
decide, :ind
win   !l
Unless you treat your ailments in -the right way, you cant
expect to cure them.    Well buy a 50-cent bottle
Psychine (pronounced Si-keen) from your druggist and give it to you free to show you
how effective is the right way.
It's not so long ago that the doctoris
bl6d a man to make him strong.
"Stuff a cold and starve a fever" is
miles behind our to-day's knowledge
of   curative   science,   yet   our   fathers
They're- responsible for the hundreds       We will undoubtedly buy and dlstrt>
of thousands that Psychine has cured butc In this rnanner, hundreds of tho>
since that time.
Its because of these herbs that ire
have  received  hundreds  of  thousands
tiad   it   preached    to   them   time   and of0testimonials attesting to wonderful
igain. cures that Psychine has made.
You   may   not  know   it,  but   to-day And it's because of these very same
inere  are just as  Ineffective methods herbs   that   we   will   buy   within   the
>? cure being preached and practised. next twelve months hundreds of thou
sands of these 60-cent bo I tie 8 of P.������*<v
chine.     '-"���������
And wo do that to show our antir*
confidence In thi* wonderful pr������p������r*>
A confidence that has been h'a&ed t>%
our 30   years'   experience   with   tMt>
sands   of  50-cent  bottles   of  Psychine splendid preparation, with a full know-
M] because most people do not know and gIve t.QfIn ay/ay free to ^homso
a .-iil'i'. I'li.'tNi'ii. iinri-i'|.:iv lii.ii,ii>i)t,
"���������illiMlWuv. li> m'.-u" ii.'' i.i.nlilo. In ui-
in;;.'iui! :.i>i>r!:iii!!. .���������U.-.iun'i.vi.-i.-cii!
I.llllcljfvi .Vii'li !!.-'  (."'jiirc, Wl'ISS, l'M-t.-i.
���������.\c.-;m!t- : ir...--.v; lic.ii.-i cuN, win,
W'iriii'l.-: i-nlTifi.-i V;iiii,-o!-c VciiH.
Vmli.'.yvli-. i.'vilimoici.'iirr-; -liiiiii-
jiiul spiiiini. T.iVi-! nut ���������-niiirxiiii.il
ii;:].ii,nt.h:i',n���������-tn|w li.iii^nws.
.\ rll-ll.)!',. ������������������ l\ : 11 ._��������� *.   -Jly  v.!:\- ll.'lb
"'������?������������������" Iifiiililvl '.wi!i.-ir,i|)i-iri-(l liii.l)
liii- 1-." ui- 1; yi'in���������.in, n-ct ii.-iv or
irfrlil. "',. cji-ii in(.i:t <~\i iv ku'o\Mi
jr:iir'iy   I.-:-   ;!io   trt.iil���������:!������������������id.lliirir
CV.>:! j;iiv(. -��������� n; r.JOl v !-i !���������! f. i-l.'ilf
li!> ��������� '���������������������������iti \i^-<) by |-iib!iiiit,' mi v, i:l> ti.i:
liuiiiNii:���������!_., -)���������i.s iynlii-i-1' im;o iiuhu
]i.iiii.-u.'l l"i-- !>���������,; Pi:iri-riil fnim l������iiti
!-in<:" Ui ������������������.-coiiij nr ll:iuj;i|i|iiii';itl<iii.
'I'.i- \ w< ������"ii- Lim. :iil(| jn-i,iiil
... ,.,., iiu-ii:���������:ir iliii i.m>- .ilnm-r nivi-Milt:
with wryJittli'svi'ilm;;. Ti.i->'s.-.I.-ii',-i ������ niinicl'- !>���������:: It),
-IS IH.-.U- til" lilKll   i��������� | ....���������   ������������������;,���������,,   .  ���������.    V.,.    ,|il(|,v  .���������,,������������������.
mi-nil It loimy <���������i.. v.V, in.iv -ur.  ,- in lii,-,- iii.him't."
S.iiu ami [,lr.i-.i::t m liN... ;,-,i,.>jv ���������i,-(,i-l,(.,| im0 i<k-in,
leiivni!.' it lii-y !iiiJ til.'.u..   l;..-,i::'. I,:-.,- tl.i- ,.)������JV{. n,;,)^.
AlflllLS Ml'l 01-V.i
>LU������ VJIH
uTMintjriuw,- Tyirrr
���������rnii.i iiiiiii
S1.00.J (���������/...
Il������nk 11'' I ������������������
w. f. vou:
"���������""""'"T���������.i-< yinsr i!' ii.'i.i,.������-s iM.i.iit if.���������P7H .
.>���������.���������.<> l-fj   (,/.   l���������,|i|,.   :lt   !i! u^-'.'l.l.- or .li.ljVflivl
���������'���������.     Jl lllll!.!   ������������������  ml i-H'v |,v
R. P '1 F.. -*'.;) Ton-nje St.. SLTirnriieli, Mass.
r.un.vs, r.tii., ii.MiiriMi. ('.���������itii'Iii.i \.tii(������.
.*l-ii rurnl-lii-'l tn 'i\|ill\ HUM. A '."-IWI ; (1
1'IIK >.1IKIM|, |,;;i,; A (���������, .,���������..,_ ,,.- ,,, ;
Z*m n/i.l Jlf.Mn.itsi,.'. ill;,:.,, u;., j.,[., i',������������������i,���������
".'������������������-��������� li (si.
Miss  Kathleen   Murphy   tells  how  she
siillcrcd and how ensy and complete
w.ns her cure by the Great Canadian
Kidney Remedy
"I'sij.^i*t Mines H.'tJil'ax Co., N.S.---
���������'SjX���������<��������� i:tI; -Tlicii- !���������' mi lunyi'i" any dmibt
thai ni' llii' I |iiim^:iih|s uC ���������.iill'i'iiiiy wuin'ii
ui' t 'a ii.'i-l.'i. :iini> mi! '>!' I'srry leu owe
ilifir liuulili" In Kidii-.-y rJi'-caM1, Vov
tii;it ica-'iii It N ylad lidin^s that Miss
K'a' iilci'ii Miii'i'hy nf tliis place is send
nif; nut  to her suiVerinjj; si.-.tt'i"!-.
''My iri'iiMrw .-larled from a iMild,''
say- Mi-s Mnr|iliy in an interview, "1
had |.ai:i������ in niy liead mid h:n-k, and
I'liemn.'itiMii ;nid I>i;ibete> finally de-
"Then  1  :dari.'d  to take  Dodd's Kidney I'iils ami thev rleaicd out my li'heu
mat i.'-ni.  en red   inv   Kidney   l)ifiea^e  and
linmylit back my health.
"I would not be without. Dodd's
Kidney ('ills I'm- 1 have njven them a
thorough lost and found them lo bo all
thai   is claimed  for them.''
The .secret of health for women is to
keep the kidneys strong mid healthy.
Healthy Kidneys mean pure blood,
abundant energy and a Hoar, healthy
complexion. The one sure way to keep
the kidaoos healthy is to uso Dodd's
Kidney Pillfi.
thiit is tho dilVerencc bi-lwcou
who  lays up a .heat   in  order to
race, and the ono who dediborately pull^
to lose a  race.    There aro  well   known
drivers   of   known   honesty   who   would
.not sell a   race,  but who will  lay up a
heat if by doin^ so they can eventually
win,'and'a.s Ion;> as the heat system of"
racing continues they  will continue the
practice.    There would be litl le harm in
this but  for the practice of hotting on
heats.    A  horse   wins one  or  two  hard
heats*, tho driver decides to co an easy
heat.    The outsiders on the strength of
the   previous   winning,   back   the   horse
for the next heat and get no show for
their money.    They have .Lost it as soon
ii* it went  into ihe bookmaker's hands.
Hookinaking   on    heats   should   be   ah-
solulely prohibited.    We believe a  man
has a right to back his opinion, but  it
is I ho duty of tho associations, as long
;is they permit it, to see that, he gets a
ever senda us  the coupon in  this an-'
Now If you wi3h to relieve or prevent Aoy^ of the disorders in this list
send in that coupon:
;-1\ f\ .   * i. i) ��������� I wi* r j > rq   _\i
��������� i,
���������now exactly what they
It   is  the  army  of  little
io   heats   who   are   slaugli-
-ni-| i ill rr
to the
are doing,
bettors on
tered. A muiuel machine on each race
with .'ji'J or $") tickets might cure tho
e\il. Knt tlie real cure for violations
of thomiios i> in tho Judges' stand. The
presiding judge should at least go'
through the entire circuit', and it would
lie an excellent idea that the same
starters should oliiciate. Two thoroughly competent oflioialsv would soon com--
pel obedience to the law and. what is
more, drivers would soon learn that it.
was t" thoir interest to race to rule,
l.iyht harne.-s racing is the national
-port and every effort should be made
to keep it  ni! a  high standard.
The Inhibition Association at Winnipeg. Man., ;it the reipiest of a number
o!' bi'-eders in We.-itern Canada, extoml-
the real cause of disease
There are tvo kinds'of corpuscles Ih
the- blood���������red and white.
The red corpuscles contain nutrition,
the white destroy d'ls&ase germs.
If for any cause tho white corpuscles
become depleted and aTe not sufficiently
etrong to destroy the germs of dlsease,.
then disease controls the body.
That's the cause of disease.
*  *  *
Years ago certain 'herbs were found
to cure disease.
They   didn't  know   how   or  why  in
those days, they do to-day.
And it's because these herbs build up
the white corpuscles.
These   herb?  arc  contained   in   Psy-
v.V.at���������they're responsible for the great
lfcdgc of the hundreds of thousand? vl
cures It has made.
8ore Throat
Female Weakne**
Poor Appetite
Chills and Fcvera
Sleeplessness and
Nervous Troubles
Bronchia! Coush������
"iVetik Lungs
Weak Voico
Spring Wealcnoos
Early Decline
Catarrhal Afl'ectlona
Catarrh of Stomach
Night Sweats
Obstinate Cough*
Laryngitis and
Aftcr-cfTccts of Pleurisy, Pneumonia *.nd
Now, we don't ask you to Lake our
word for the tremendously beneficial
effect of Phychine. Fill ont the coupon below, mail it to us aud we'll give
your druggist, an order (for which we
pay kini the regular retail price) for a
To  the Dr.  T.   A.   SLOCUH   bi
193-195  Spadina  Ave.,  Toron;o
1 accent, yonr otter to try h 60o. bott)������
of Pijj'cmne (pronounced Si-kceti) At
yoiis" expense. 1 have not had a OEfe
������' > of J'wychme under this wb������a,
K, liy udviuo my druggist t* fiollrw
thla bottle to cue. ^
My Name.'. ...������.,
Street and Number   ,.���������
My Druggist's Name 	
Street; and Number	
This coupon is not.Rood for a 50c. hot.U������
ot Psychine if presented to tho druggta*
���������it must, be sent ui���������we will then bi*y
Ihe ,;(ie. bottle of Psychine from your
liru^uiM. ;uh* direct liini to deliver it to
you. This oll'or m.sy be withdrawn ������,t
..ii n v.l im o._w iUioiit.iK>tice..._jjendj;gupC'ii	
a ce.'iiury njro.
you d'<ir- of eos!
What mother does not. look upon
aer biiby as a little treasure. What
���������Mother would not rather suffer hor-
-elf than see her precious little one
-tilfer. The well child brines ;joy to
'lie home--the sick child brings mis-
���������ry, despaii' and care. But, inothori-
rhere is no need for your baby to be
���������ross and nilin������; even duriny the uuu'li
lieadeil tci,thi"if time. What baby
medh to keep him well is an neensjon-
il dose of i'aby's Own Tablets
These Tablets euro all stomach an -
���������mike teething easy, Mrs. Piem .M.
���������,'ormier, New Kichinond Contra, Quo.,
writes:���������"Ruby's Own fablots have
���������ii.'on of great benefit to my liltlo one
uid now lie. sleeps well and eats well
���������ind in happy all the time." The Tab.
iels are sold by all medic'in dealer-
it 2o cents a box or direct from The
Or. Williams'' Medicine Co., Rrockvillo,
od the time until October lo. for the receipt of entries for their futurities to
be raced in lf)l'5. Many of the owners
throughout Western Canada were very
busy during the beginning of October
and scarcely hud time to look over their
Seventy-three, entries fittest the popularity of.tin.; - Kdiiioiilon- futurity- races
for harness horses to he raced at the
exhibition meeting at Rilmontou, Alta.,
in 11112 ami l!)i:i. In the 1012 futurity,
open to foals of |!)d!l from mares bred
in I lifts for a guaranteed purse of $:",���������
ililn, sixteen entries have been received,
six oftheni from Kdinonton owners. In
the 1!U."> futurity, open to mares bred in
I'.iu'.i ior fouls o'f lii Hi for a guaranteed
purse of #:',,."iln there are "i7 entries,
M>\enteeii of them being from Kdinonton owners and no less than twelve by
,lames Cowau. of Killnrney, .Man., and
M'ven bv the Prairie Stock Farm. Bill.-"
tleford,  S;isk.
'TI.K liAWKM-lXCM'S grandfather
was very ill and a trained nurse
had been employed lo care for him.
Whon lie became convalescent a young
woman, who h:id studied in a hospital
for .a >hort time, w-is secured in her
'dace. A sympiil he1 ii- neighbor meeting
Lawrence, the ''olb-wing conversation
tool; place: "How is your dear grandpa this morning. Lawrence? '���������'��������� "lie is
bettor." "Have you the trained nurse
still,'" "No, the trained nurse has
gone away and the one we have now'is
halt' trained and half wild."
Vigorous Health
���������the power to enjoy to the full Hf*"i������
work and pleasure���������comes only with a
good digestion.
tone up weak stomachs���������supply the digestive juices 'which are lacking���������ensureT
your food being properly converted into brawn and sinew, red blood and active
brain.   50c. a box at your druggist's or from 32
Nctionnl DruR nnd Chemical Co. of Canada, Limited,        ��������� ��������� .    '    Montr������ia".
PteA, W������ma1*-, ffurr, Wat err ������*������������������.
ReU������rv������y* By Murln* Ere Remedy. Tr|
Murine For Teur Eye TroubU*. Te*
Will Like Murine. It 8^>the������. 6*e Ai
i'our Drusiriato. "f"rit������ Fer By* Book*
F*t*i������.   Wurin������ Ky������ Keinody C*.. T������r������������t*
In regard to skin diseases, medical
authorities are  now agreed  on  this:
Don't imprison the disease germs in
your skin by the use of greasy salvos,
and thus encourage them lo multiply.
A true cure of all ee/.einatoiis diseases
can be brought about, alone by using the
healing agents iu the form of a  liquid.
A simple wash: A compound if Oil
of Wintorgreen, Thymol, and oilier
ingredients as combined in the I'.D.O.
Prescription. This penetrates to the
disease germs and doMioys them, then
soothes and heals the skin ns nothing
elso has ever done.
A trial bottle will start, the cure, and
give you instant relief. Write for it to-
dav to the D.Tl.D. Laboratories, Uept,
M.P., -19  (Jolborno  St., Toronto.
For sale by all druggists.
&MMm@ l? are
Dr.Martel's Female Pills
'(.edited and recomineiided lor woiittuV *..���������
si'-irfi, a Bcl'iiitlflcnlly prcjinred remedy o! vrivi-r
nrlii. The remill.H from their uso ii ijti'uk i.ni
ernianenl.    For Bivlo at all druir norra.
onf������������  t-old.i,   LwiaS/t
���������   ������   ������       SO o������ai(a.
eras j
Dross" Weil I
Try It I
Simple ������e VJ&tiAteci
JUST TH!������K O? (T 1
!*>������'<������ Wtxti, Coiton, Kiib oc Mi*������J Goods PwSsvs;?
>l?fa th* SA.ME l>y������--No i-i.<nc<i of inioltbm ijm
Ud<S t)������auMlul Colon II c^iritt, irnni voui Dr\>Y:,:k-\ w
f>wU������������. BcaJ "orColorCtfJ v>jid 3'roitY Uov.i;i*'������ H
TJ������  Jobi������oa-Rlci������������tt*ii������ Co., Llmlicd,  Me.Mraot
m ENDERBY PEESS AND  WALKER'S  WEEKLY  LIVER LAZINESS  tt-"������������������ Who Lack Energy and are Un  successful Should Head  This Closely  //  "1 mi only thirty years old, vet foi  hlmoab two years I have felt more like  ������������������.������������������vo-Hy-u'vc.    1 have found it difficult t<  tffwp at night and in the morning fcei  ��������������������������������������������� depressed and heavy thai effort wa.-  wfliewll.    My hands were alw.avs clam  my   ,-n)d   perspiration   on   slight   ell'on  ���������������������������rr-ould break out all  over me.    It  wa*  ��������������������������� ���������������������������������������������':  rjimntural   thai   I. should  begin   ti  'o-umd  over   the  chance   that   1   shoulo  *to������������������  be unfit to do my work, and this  ������������������kmcl made my sleepless nights perfect  ktu'.cry.    After repeated  trials of inedi  ���������������������������Auo and mixtures  Ur. Hamilton 's Pills-  gftv������������������ mo the first gleam of hope. 1'ron.  we very first I could seo they were dif  iavmi. in action from other pills.   The\  fAdn't gv-ripo and acted as naturally as il  mlucv and not the pills wore cleansing  "\> ologged-up system.   *\[y spirits rose  1 Jtilt. much better, the sluggish ucfcioL  ���������������������������������������������" the system gave way to normal ae  ii?ity.    Dizziness .and headaches ceased  appetite,  good   color   and   ambition   Ic  Tvvik  returned  and  have  remained.    1  5*������������������   like  a   new   man   and   1   thank   Di  Ba mil Ion's 1'ills for it all."  i'1iis was the experience of ,\. E. Park  knrMl,  a   well-known   grocery  dealer  ii.  ���������������������������'This is what I think of the King  of Portugal: He thought himself pledg  ed to abdicate when confronted by the  barrier which the Republicans were  building against him from, day to dav  lie thought he must submit'-to the wi'll  of the people. Deing 'ignorant, he did  not understand.  "But on the day of the revolution  he should have put himself at tlie head  of those troops that remained loval and  fought-, it out. He should have tried tc  defend his honor, his name. L"f lie had  been of the temper of Latham, of Le  lilsme, of Aubruu, of Paullian, of Cha  vez, indeed, of any of my comrades, hc-  would not have failed iu his duty as h  maul  "lie ought to have been ready to die  at his post, if necessary!'"  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^  JiuTo.rHou.     Follow-his" advice,  use   D  B'amilloii's Pills for your stomach, kid  ���������������������������rtyi* and liver and you'll enjoy long lift  Mi.i robust good hoiillh. All dealers sel!  Dr. Hamilton's Pills, in yellow boxes  .Wc per box, from The Catarrhozoue Co.  "K'ngbton, Out.  WHY   MAjNTJEL  FLED  MOMARCirS   who   flee   at   the   ap-  ������������������l.L   proach of revolution are able to  cite  an-imposing  line  of  prece-  isnta to show that such  is'kinglv eti-  ^TiftUe.    It is true that Charles .T and  learn?. XVL did not succeed iu getting  ���������������������������way, biit they did the best they could,  ������������������u<i the result of their tardiness would  i������������������u likely encourage threatened  rulers  Vi������������������   tarry   too   long.     The   accounts   of  teiiimel's exit from Portugal have been  iSntorted   by   passiou   and   ignorance,  *s.yR the "Gaulois," which proceeds to  give the true story.   He was actuated,  it seems, by a most worthy and humane  motive,   lie "acted solely with the ob-  jasc   of   saving  his   country   from   the  7������������������VAges of civil war."    To those  who  a.'lvii)ed   him   to   stay   and   resist   the  revolutionists he replied:  ������������������������������������������������������r_rtin always ready to sacrifice my  own life, but my own life alone. [ have  tis _ right to plunge the country into  m'vH war, since the army is divided into  two parties. J love my country too  -*!i������������������h to bring it into ruin and to bathe  i'i ia  blood.  "I prefer to lose my throne, for T.  Kfflinw that  history will  do me  justice  M-d'wili say that'the King of Portugal  v������������������a unwilling to defend  his crown at  'Aia   price   of   the   people's   blood,   and  ifcvfc he preferred to leave the country  - *������������������<i{ permit the will of the people,"'real  *r evipposcd, to be manifested.    If re-  ' i������������������mc*iico would run no risk of involving  .   ������������������therfi   beside   myself,   I  would   rosist,  Wr, the moment that resistance would  e-������������������.(jne devastation in Portugal, I refuse  t������������������ ..\ttempt it." ���������������������������  The king then asked his companions  t$ devote themselves to tlio welfare of  kiu beloved country.  .Marcel   llutou,   the    Lisbon    corres-  p*������������������donfc of the "Echo de Paris," tells  mi   that   when   tho   king   learned   the  -tnwson of almost all the regiments, he  . fnpb  bitterly.    Then, ��������������������������� recovering  him-  9-tff,  ho  cried,  "I. am  very glad  that  *ere   has   been   no   bloodshed!"     Mr.  jfuton gives this account of the flight:  "At  one  o'clock  the  king  got  into  hi.',  auto,   surrounded   by  the   military  M*>rfc  commanded  by Lieutenant  (Jon-  'jrwha.     Manuel   wore   a   suit   of   deep  eiiae cheviot iind a hat  of green  felt,  weh as he is in the habit of  wearing  fffeile out hunting.  ���������������������������'Queen Amelie and Queen Maria Pia  fallowed in a second auto. Two small  ���������������������������jrunfes accompanied the travellers. At  ������������������������������������<ir o'clock two fishing-boats were  ra������������������chctl_at_tli.e_quay. Tho..eiubarkation  THE FISH DOCTOK  "TUlIC fish doctor at any large aquar-  X in in is ;i decdedly important personage, is'ot only does he bear a  watchful eye as to his charges, in sickness and in health, but he frcrjuenllv  sees to their feeding as well, tests the  temperature of their water, superintends the cleaning of their tanks, and  generally makes himself indispensable.  It is no unusual thing to see quite a  nnmbur of invalid fish in the hospital  tank, and these give the fish doctor and  ins attendants plenty of work. To iroat  sick fish and to operate upon them there  is used a sort of stretcher, which is  laid across the top of the tank, the  sagging cloth making a shallow bag  ha If-fu 11 of water. With a dip-uet an  attendant will gather up a fish and pass  it over to tho doctor, who places it  in the stretcher and administers such  treatment as may be necessary.  Suppose ii fish to be affected with  fungus. Holding it firmly by the head,  the doctor thoroughly bathes it with  strong brine, a common remedy in the  case of sick fish. Alcohol and even a  weak solution of carbolic aeid are  sometimes necessary, but brine is used  more commonly. The fish doctor em-  ploys the knife sometimes, especially  in cases of cancer.  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  BAKING POWDER  Does not contain Alum  tho   pig-houses. - *     C"������������������*������������������    Tut air    &is~*ai,    .������������������,-������������������..��������������������������� ^ _ i)  "That blessed leopard must have  come back, "J said, half jokingly; "the  dog is evidently after something."  "Oh, he's always kicking up a fuss  over  nothing,"  rolurned   MacDougall  A minute or so went bv; then we  heard the sound of feet rushing toward  the  door,  and,  looking  round, saw my  >g come tearing in  with a monstrous  VISITED BY A LEOPARD  WllKN  a   leopard   comes   into   the  house,  be  very   careful   not to  shut tho door.    This  rtilo  may  not  hold for elephants or for giraffes,  but   it   seems   from   the   following   account   that   leopards   favor   the   open-  door policy.    Jf the door is open, they  run;  if.if, is shut, they become peevish  and  begin  roughing it.    The  story below is an extract from a letter of Mr.  George   Maxwell,  written   to   a   friend  in the Transvaal'and reprinted iit "The  Wide YVido World."    Mr. Maxwell, by  the  way,   was   with   Colonel   "Roosevelt  last;  year,   hunting  big  game   in   East  Africa.    The letter reads:  _ f  am   writing  this   on   my  back  in  Nyeri Hospital, as tno result of coming  off second  best   in  a  flare-up with  a  huge  leopard.     -The    thing    happened  on  the evening of- November 9th  last.  About  six-thirty   p.m.;  just  as   it  was  getting dark, T   took" a'-walk   over to  Mr. McDougall "s, my nearest neighbor,  about three-quarters of a, mile distant,  and   had   dinner -there;   afterward   we  sat talking around the fire. MeDougall's  house   is  a   small   stone   building  containing   only  one  room,  about  sixteen  feet by fourteen  with  tho door in  the  centre   of   the   wall   and   the   fireplace  in a corner.  Three   nights   before  this  a   leopard  leopanl at its tail. I never saw a big  ger. The bruto was coming at such  a speed that it was through" the doorway and nearly on top of us before  it could stop.  Both of us promptly started shouting  at it���������������������������partly to relieve ��������������������������� our feelings!  partly ui the hope of saving tho doer  What with the shouting, our proximitv!  and the lamplight, the leopard was so  scared that it became quite dazed It  tried to rush out again, but, missing  the door, got to the far side of the  house, where it kept jumping tip at the  walls and windows. McDougall and I  continued shouting at it. We thought  the episode .rather funny than otherwise and that at any moment the beast  would find the door and bolt, having  received a fright that would last it a  loug time.  _ All of a sudden, while it was jumping about, the leopard came against  the back of the door and shut it with  a bang. Then it- dawned oil me that  we were in a bad fix, and no mistake,  tor a leopard will fight most despei-:  atey when cornered. By this time the  brute was in a frenzy of rage at being  trapped, and flew round and round the  room like a streak of lightning, sending dishes, cupboards, boxes, and every-  thing flying. McDougall and I retreat-  ed to corners, using our chairs as shields.  We had no weapon of any kind, and it  was dangerous to move, for the leopard  naturally thought we were coming to  attack it. All the time my little dog  was dashing hither and thither after  the infuriated brute, worrying jfc whenever he got a chance.    -  As [ was nearest the door 1 thought  1 would, make an. attempt-to open it,  as otherwise the beast"would undoubtedly finish the,pair of,.us. I meant to  go very slowly and only move when  its back was toward me, but I had only  made my first step when the leopard  turned round and with a horrible growl  sprang at me with terrific force The  light was very bad, and it must have  sprung higher than I expected, for  it knocked the chair out of my. hands  and got some of its claws home in my  scalp, ripping ifc like a piece of cloth.  Staggering   and   half-dazed,   J   got   to  FOR  THAT NEW HOUSE  "w,^*****"*'*^****M**'���������������������������*****���������������������������****' irwiiwiwwm,|mini ���������������������������,,, ||M ._ .       .  Saokeit Piaster Board  The Empire Brands of Wail Piaster  MANUFACTURED ONLY BV  Gypsum  *@s@e&?  ������������������5  limited  The Pill That Brings Relief.���������������������������When  after one has partaken of a meal, he is  oppressed by feelings of fulness and  pains in the stomach, he suffers from  dyspepsia, which will persist if it be  not dealt with. Parmelee's Vegetable  Pills are the very best medicine that can  be t;iken to bring relief. These pills  are specially compounded to deal wilh  dyspepsia, and their sterling qualities  m this respect, can be vouched'for by  legions of users.  wounds. I put my nand up to my head  for the first time, and it foil just like a  held of ploughed meat. McDougall had  escaped much more lightly���������������������������he had orilv  some scratches on his arm, but burned  his fingers pretty badly when the beast  attacked me. lie had put his hand  into the fire to get a brand to shove  in its face, and, failing to find one, in  the hurry and excitement, he had been  grubbing among the red-hot ashes with  his fingers. lie felt no pain at the  moment, but afterward discovered thev  were badly damaged.  ^ye sent up to Ayeri for the hospital  .assistant to come down. lt'e arrived  about three in the morning and dressed  our injuries. Next day he took me up  on a stretcher to is'yeri. where I have  been ever since, and shall be for"a few  weeks yet, its I have got some very bad  wounds about my head and a good deal  of my skull exposed." I am getting on  very well, and think all danger isnow  past. But, I wish 1 had got that leo  parr*'  "Jl  not yet set them.  About    ten-thirty    p.m.,   as   we   sat  smoking and  talking  round  the  fire���������������������������  IN a storm at sea the chaplain asked  one of the crew if he thought there  ' was any danger. "Why," replied  Hie sailor, "if this continues wc shall  all be in heaven to-morrow morning."  The chaplain, horrified, cried out "The  Lord  forbid!"  GOOD HEALTH  FOR YOUNG GIRLS  ���������������������������wm dillicult, for the sea was rough.  King Manuel took his place in one of  iSi-rt boats with Lieut.-Colonel Antonio  ��������������������������� "VjTaddington. On the quay, sadly  ww'.hing the embarkation, were several  ���������������������������������������������������������������blc!������������������ieu and the lieutenant of a regi-  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������Mit of which the king is colonel.  "The king said with tears lo the  Mesons who had come to bid him  ���������������������������.wir-awell:  " 'Adieu, forever!'  - -"-Queen - Amelie- was-carried -down  :������������������m the boat. The two queens were  dmrtsod in black. The venerable Queen  Wi-fbi fin, who is very fond of the rye  W<wnl of (he peasants, carried a loaf  ���������������������������f" it tinder her arm wrapped in a nap-  Icini. The mother of Manuel in silence  f������������������.irfcon<id hor eyes on the sea, and said  What is Needed is the Rich,1 Red  Blood Dr. Williams'Pink Pills f  Actually^Make  **t n word to him. When she was  .������������������������������������������������������wing to sit; down she merely made a  trivial remark to the boatman; then,  w'tisr a moment of silence, she cried out  fArjjrwl fiercely in  Pronch:  i( ' ft  is  disgraceful!'  "But when the boat pulled out the  ^t.'vrm cried with feeling, 'Farewell!  i>n.i *iay we soon return!'  " MVo live in hopes of that!' an-  *������������������rjsro<l several of those who were pre-  *9JJL"  '���������������������������Tli<iro are many opinions," savs  tfci' -'Matin" (Paris), "with regard'to  rtw -wisdom of Manuel's leaving Portu-  ���������������������������<*i'." This French newspaper asked  iM'^rul eminent people their opinion  ������������������������������������ i.'ie mat tor. Tho famous writer, the  Oov-itos.-) Do Martel Do Mirabeatt, descendant of the great Mirabenn, when  ���������������������������w.ked what she "thought of Manuel "s  iK-titude, replied bitterly:  "The attitude of the King of Portu-  ���������������������������r..vi?   It is pitiful!    It is disheartening  aa-rl  banal!     He  belongs   more  to   th-  iAmily of Orleans than to that of Bra  ���������������������������unra,; he is following the tradition of  iis race.    He is worthv  of "his grand  father,   King   Louis   Philippe  wsd butter and safety!"  Tiaui.s   Bleriot,   the    aeroplane    hero  aHl*?." < ���������������������������:.'   ,:,  Perhaps   you   have   already   noticed  that   your   daughter   in   her" "teens"  has developed a fitful temper, is restless   and  excitable.    Tn   that  case   remember   that   tho   march   of   years   is  leading   her   on   to   womanhood,   a ad  at this time    a    great    responsibility  rests   upon   you   as  parents.    If   your  daughter  is  pale,   complains  of  weakness  and   depression,  feels   "all   tired  out." .aftor-a-little   exertion;- if - she  fells   of   headaches,   or   backaches,   or  pain   in   tho   side,   do   not   disregard,  these warnings.    Your daughter  needs  help   for  she   is  most  probably  anaemic���������������������������that is, bloodless.  _ Should  you   notice    any    oE    those  signs,   lose   no   time,   but   procure   Dr.  Williams'  Pink   Pills,  for  her  unheal,  thy girlhood   is  bound  to  lead  to  unhealthy    womanhood.      Dr.    Williams'  I'inlc   Pills   enrich   impoverished   blood  and   by   doing   so   they   repair   waste  and   prevent   disease.     Thev   give   to  sickly,   drooping  girls,   health,   brightness   and   high   spirits. '-'.A. case   typical ' of ���������������������������thousands   cured   through 'the  use   of   Dr.   Williams'   Pink   Pills   is  that    of    Miss    Grace    Cunningham,  Winnipeg,  Man.,  who says:   "I really  cannot   say   enough   in   praise   of   Dr.  Williams'   Pink   Pills,   as   they   have  made mo feel like a new girl.    I was  pale   and   almost   bloodless   and   think  that on  an average I missed at least  three    school    sessions    a    week,    because I felt    like a broken down person,   and   too   weak   to   do   anything,  The doctor's medicine I took did  little   moro   than   keep   me   in   hope;   it  certainly   did   not   cure   me.     Then   T  was advised  to    take    Dr.    Williams'  Pink   Pills,   and   they   soon   made   nie  feel  like  a  new  person,     Dav  bv  ilnr  l,   gained   strength   and   color,   and   l  have your medicine  to thank for it,"  Dr.   Williams'   Pink   Pills   are   sold  Bread Hn*   all   medicine   dealers   or   may   be  had  by mail at HO cents a box or six  boxes   for   $2.o0   from   Tho   Dr.   Williams'   MediHno   Co..   Brockville.   Out,  ;  : ������������������������������������������������������ ">"������������������" ".n u tvupt, cne.orute  from putting its teeth into mv legs  or body, for it tried repeatedly To catch  my hand as [ hit at it, while the dog  .lumped up and bit at its ear. Presently the dog caught it by" the hind leg,  and tt turned round sharply to get at  him Seizing my opportunity, I made  lor the door, though I was so blinded  with blood that F could hardly sec  where it was. I threw the door open  and looked around just in time to sec  the leopard going for McDougall.  1 made to go round  and  try  to  got  Jhe_I>pile_Qff. hjin.Jjut.when-T-trnt-hii If  A safe and sure medicine for a child  troubled with worms is Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator.  CALIBER  MODEL 1910  Self-Loading Rifle  It Strikes  lABlowof 2038 lbs.  This new Winchester  shoots a heavier bullet  and hits a harder blow  than any.other- recoil-  operated rifle made. ' It  is more powerful than  the .30 Army, of big-  game hunting fame. The  ^ loading; and firing of this  rifle are controlled by  .the trigger finger.   It  kDITS LIKE TIIE OAMMEB 0PTH01  Send for Illustrated circular fully  describing this new riflt which  has strength and power flui.  WINCHESTER KEPE1TING  AKMS CO.,  New Haven, Com^ D. S. A.  HEAD  ACHE  Step ft ia 30 niJ-MtM. wUh^t any ham f ������������������r pari./ jr������������������or .y^m, w tMktog  ^���������������������������NA-DRU-CO" Headache Wafers ^^^--^  lUmNAt Dm* *������������������������������������������������������ CmimcAi Co. or Canada Um-tc������������������,      mS^'al. aT  ~jvay~l heard the door close again, and  I knew it was no use doing anything  so long as the leopard could not get out  so L" went bach to the door. T think it  was just as well, for T had not even  a chair in my hands that time,, and  the animal would probably have finished me altogether. When T looked  round again the beast was just goin<*  lo spring at McDougall, but'he caught,  hold of a blanket and held it up' in I  front..of .hiiu,_which -stopped - it -from '  leaping.  I stood still���������������������������I was getting weal-  by this time���������������������������holding the door open  with one hand, and keeping the blooi  out of my eyes with the other. The  leopard must havo been getting tired,  for it stood motionless by the side of  the bod. and I could have pinked it  nicely had I only had a spear.  The plucky dog was still worrving  it, biting at its nose and legs, 'and  presently it turned round and snapped  savagely at him. As it did so it foil  tho. night air coining in, turned round,  saw the open door, and trotted out,  with the dog still biting at its hind-  quarters, so that I did not oven get a  farewell kick at it,  After we had got rid of our 'unwelcome-    visitor,    we    began   'comparing  mmm  NcaraWindow  In winter when you have*a Perfection Oil Heater. It is a portable  radiator which can be moved to  any part of a room, or to any room  in a house.    When you have a  Smokeless  Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Dysenterv Cordial  is compounded specially to combat dysentery, cholera morbus and all inflammatory disorders that change of food or  water may set up in the stomach and  intestines. These complaints are in ore  common in summer than in winter, but  they are "not confined to the warm  months, as undue laxness of the bowels  may seize a man at any time. Such a  sufferer will find speedy relief in this  Cordial.  aaicUy  ������������������lopo cotiihs,   cmr������������������������������������ Bold*,   IkjuIi  utn tUrcoii ������������������������������������il lwm������������������ft,       ���������������������������   ������������������  B*> ecwta  Absolutely smokeless and odorless  you do not have to work close to the  stove, which is usually far from the  window.   You  can  work where you  wish, and be warm.   You can work on  a   dull winter days in the full light near  \ r?e w"!d������������������w, without being chilled to  w the bone.  ;   The Perfection Oil Heater quickiT  r���������������������������n> u ,.,   , gives heat, and with one filling of the  font burns steadily for nine hours, without smoke or smell An  Indicator always shows the amount of oil in the font. The filled  cap put ni like a cork in a bottle, is attached by a chain Thta  heater has a cool handle and a damper top.  ���������������������������#ioJile perfectjon   Oil Heater has an automattc-Jockiim  I)TPJPr^3 WhiC,h prevents the wick from being turn"?  .high enough to smoke, and is easy to remove and drop back so  tlew.ck can be quickly cleaned.   The burner body P0r gallerv  cannot become wedged and can be unscrewed in an instfnt foi  , rewick.ng. Ihe Perfection Oil Heater is finishedI In iaDai or  ' nickel, ,s strong, durable, well-made, built for   erwice  and VJ  light and ornamental. tc'ana Vc<  Dealers Everywhere.   If not at your,, write for aescriptbt Ovular  to tne nearest agency of the  The IsEnperiaS Oil Company,  Limited.  sr  G3 THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, January 19,  Wll  LITTLE INTEREST SHOWN  ; There was not a great'deal of interest shown in the result of last  : Thursday's municipal election.     Less  ��������������������������� than two-thirds of the registered voters  turned    out    to vote,   the total  .number of ballots cast being 107.  !    Mr.    .J.    L,    Rattan     was     elected  \ mayor  by    acclamation,  as also was  : Mr. Teece to the office of school trustee.  !    In  the vote    for   aldermen the fol-  ilowing was the result:   Blahchard, 95;  Worthington,   SS;  Murphy,   GO;   Teece,  5 59; Greyell, 50; ������������������ Siitclifle, 42; Lawes,  -11.   The    first    five   named   were declared elected.  1  With Mr. Ruttan in the chair and the  men named    above   as aldermen, En-  ' derbv is   assured   if    having a wide-  awake, active and energetic council���������������������������  just such  a   body    as is  required  to  take up the work before them.   They  I will   have to    deal    with matters of  , vital importance to Enderby���������������������������matters  ��������������������������� which will   require    boldness and de-  HERE TS AX OPPORTUNITY FOR , cision���������������������������if they are to be solved right.  YOU TO BUY HOUSEHOLD FURNI-i    j  ORGANIZATION OF COUNCIL  j    ;    The    organization   meeting    of the  ON FRIDAY, JAN. 2������������������.th, 1 WILL  SELL AT PRIVATE SALE AT MY  HOUSE. EXDERLSY, (Cliff street, opposite the Methodist church) ALL  MY  HOUSEHOLD  EFFECTS.  NOTHING  RESERVED.  THE SALE WILL BE CONTINUED  FROM DAY TO DAY UNTIL ALL IS  SOLD.  TURE AT YOUR OWN PRICE.  EVERY ARTICLE IS IN FIRST-  CLASS CONDITION, AND AS GOOD  AS  NEW.  W.  T.  HOLTBY,  Enderby, B. C.  PROFESSIONAL  SPEEDY TRIAL ENDED  Before Judge Swanson, at Vernon,  this week, Geo. Goodook, Geo. Fader  and John Cooper, the three young  men captured some weeks ago with  the revolvers in their posession taken  from the hardware store of A. Fulton  the night before, were given a speedy  trial, occupying in all about one day.  Four witnesses were examined. The  men0 were tried separately and each  was found guilty and sentenced to  two years and six months in New  .Westminster penitentiary.  FIRE BLTGHT  The causes of and methods of dc-  terting and dealing with Fire Blight,  which is causing such loss annually  to fruit growers, are given in a well-  il.'ustrr.tcd article in the January  issue of The Canadian Horticulturist  printed at Peterborough, Ont. This  article is of practical interest to  every fruit grower.  Q   L. WILLIAMS  Dominion and1  Provincial Land Surveyor  Bell Block       Enderby, B.C.  D  R. PL W. KEITH,  O/lice hours:   Forenoon, 11 to 12  Afternoon, 4 to 5  Evening, 7 to 8  Sunday, by appointment  Office: Cor. Cliff and Georjje Sts. ENDI'IIBY  TKT   E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,  , Notary Public, Conveyaneer,  . etc.  Offices, Bell Block, Enderby,B.C.  SECRET SOCIETIES  A.F.&A.M.  .new city council was held Monday afternoon. After the statutory declara-  ; tions were handed in by all members-  jelect, and the report of the returning  ! officer was read, Mayor Ruttan made  the    following   appointments   to  the  t *"  ' standing committees:  "Works  Committee:    AM.  Blanchara  ���������������������������land  Aid. Murphy.  j    Water, Fire    and Light Committee:  IAid.  Worthington and Aid. Greyell.  |    Health Committee: Aid. Greyell and  I Aid. Teece.  Finance Committee : Aid. Murphy  and Aid. Blanchard.  The first named in each case to be  Chairman of the committee.  Monday was decided upon to be thi  regular night of meeting, meetings to  be held fortnightly as heretofore.  Mayor Ruttan, and Aldermen Blanchard, Murphy, Teece and Greyell  were appointed a Court of Revision.  The first sitting of the said Court to  be held on Wednesday, March 1st.  Aid." Worthington" was ' appointed  assessor for the current year, without  remuneration.  The   first   regular    meeting   of the  Council    will   be   held  next Monday;!  evening, at 7:30 ojclock.  DATES  OF FAIRS SET  The dates of the B. G. fairs for the  year, have been fixed at, the annual  meeting of the B. C. Fairs Association. Those covering this district  are as follows: Nicola, Sept. 11-12,  Kamloops, Sept. 14-15; Vernon, Sept.  19-21; Kclowna, Sept. 2G-27; Salmon  Arm, Sept. 28-29; Armstrong, Sept.  21-22; Summerland, Sept. 17-18;  Peachland,  Aug.  29-30.  DO   YOU   KNOW    "WORLD WIDE?"  The cleverest writers of Britain and  America contribute to the success ol  "World Wide"���������������������������a weekly magazine of  the best, and only the best, articles  and cartoons af each week on the live  subjects of the day, selected with  great ability and fairness from the  leading British " and ' American journals and review-s.  The English and   Canadian editors  of  "AVorld  Wide'j assure its covering  the    British   and   Canadian point of-  view.    This    cannot   be said  of any  : eclectic published in the United States  ! or  even   in    Britain    itself.      "World  :Wide is the    only- publication of its  [kind  in    Canada.     As  -someone has  | said,     "AVorld   Wide" is . a    feast of  {reason���������������������������an  intellectual treat."    Regular   readers   of   "World    Wide" are  Enderby   Lodge     No.   40  Regular     meetings     first  Thursday on or after the [  full moon at 8 p. m. in Odd- '  fellows    Hall.        Visiting I  brethren cordially  invited. !  kept in touch with the world's thinking.   A complete index at the end  of  each volume greatly enhances its value for reference.  If you  do  not    know this splendid  Several new and novel features are . publication,   send    one    dollar for a  promised for the next annual exhibi- ! year's   trial���������������������������the   rate   to    new sub-  EGG-LAYING  CONTESTS  WatGb our Windows  for  Special Bargains  Poison Itale  COMPANY  OUR  Every Department  . Offers  Great Bargains  anuary  Sale  A Great Success  ''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  all Carpets and Carpet Squares.  Special Values all through our  Furniture Department. We have moved this stock up  stairs and have much more room for display.  20 per cent off  Enderby  COMPANY  B.C.  WALTER ROBINSON  W. M.  to be   held   in Vancouver next jscribers (regular   rate $1.50)���������������������������and, if  The Province says the new fea-;in a   month's    time   you    notify the  T     r\   r\   T7I   | tures will take in a cat show, an egg ! publishers   that   you do not like the  J. C. METCALF! tion  Secretary | fjijj  Eureka Lodfre. No. Sft  Meets every Tuesday evenitiK at So'clock, in 1. O.  O. F. hall, Aletcalf block.    Vteitintc brothers always    welcome.    .1.   A.  McMorland,  N. G.,  A.  Koeves. Sec'y, 13. J. Alack, Trens.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 3:".. K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening:  in K. of 1'. Hall. Visitors cordially invited to attend.  WM. ANDERSON, C.C.  C. K.STRICKLAND. K.K.S.  R. J.COLTART. M.F.  laying contest and a zoo of no small magazine, they promise to promptly  proportions. The egg laying contest refund you full money. That's fair,  will be conducted on similar lines to is it not? Address your subscription  that, run by the    Australian govern-  to    "World    Wide",    Witness    block,  ment.   Poultry breeders will be asked   Montreal.   to contribute to this feature oi the  exhibition and several have already  signified their intention of forwarding  entries.  A    Provincial    Court    of   Revision  K.of P. Hall is the only hall in Endrrby suitable   ,. ,     +\       -u   i      i    i i   ���������������������������     r-������������������   -i    *  for_pubjjc entertainments,    Fnrjvite^tfL..-irply   ' Assessment)-\v.ill-hc-.heltl=in;JESntlecb-v^  -���������������������������ft*-- -   - iCi^rrjH^TlTNl-;. M. E.. Enderby     on Wednesday, the 25th of January.  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  A biff IriFiiranco policy in tlio Knyal Insurance Co.  <->!' Liverpool, Knp.; is a valuable asset. A plain,  j-traitfhtforwanl contract, leaving no room for  doubt as to its value.  The Liverpool & London & ("lobe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Assurance Co.  Royal Insurance Coof Liverpool (Life deptl  Tlie London & Lancashire Guarantee it  Accident Co.. of Canada.  r-Rl.I, BLOCK. ENDEKHY-  ���������������������������  I  I  I  I  t  I  t  i  I  4.  ������������������������������������������������������-������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������-������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������--��������������������������� ���������������������������-������������������������������������������������������-��������������������������� +  I  Hazelmere Poultry Ranch j  ?  t  i  t  t  ���������������������������-<  1  ���������������������������4  ENDERBY!  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.  MRS. WADDELL, Prop. Enderby, B. G.  Printing that Counts  You can have it done reasonably and well at Walker Press  OVER 65 YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  Tradc Marks  Designs           Copyrights Ike.  Anyone nendtiur a ulteteh and description may  quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an  Invention la probably patentable. Communion-  tlons strictly conflriontlnl. HANDBOOK on Pnients  Bent froo. Oldest Weency for Becurmor patents.  Patents taken tbrotiKh Muim & Co. receive  tptcUil notice, without charge, in tb3  Scientific Hmericatt.  A handsomely Illustrated -weekly. LarRest clr-  ojilfUion of any soiomille journal. Terms for  Canada, S3.7S a year, i>ostngo prepaid. Sold hy  all nenadenleri.  MUNHSCo,36tBroa,lw^ New York  Brouch Ortlco. C25 F 8t��������������������������� WashlrjKtou, D. C.  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; $2,0 00 down, balance on terms.  160 Acres Land���������������������������With large finished bouse, 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 ? 0,500; half cash,  balance with interest in one year.    Ideal fruit land.  90 Acres Land���������������������������li- miles from Enderby;   level _Iand;._.excellent��������������������������� fnx^general=  "farm purposes,     ifriil sell iu 20-acre blocks.     Price, ?75 per acre; one  third down, balance on terms.    A good bargain.     Large river front.  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 de-  ��������������������������� siring small acreage near station".     -    -  IS one- and two-acre blocks of City property in residential portion. On  good terms.  H. W. HARVEY  Real Estate anil Insurance A^c-nt  Attent for The National Fire Insurance Co., of Hartford;   The Nova Scotia Fire Insurance Co.,   The  London Guarantee and Accident Co., Ltd.  ENDERBY GRINDROD  Finest in the Country  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of San'don  off his feet he came here, and now owns one of  finest brick hotels in the country. Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his  hotel the King Edward. In addition to the excellence of the meals, breakfast is served up"to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  (Extract from Lowery's Ledge.)  King Edward Hotel, SJLJ?URPHY  Enderby  (,  )'  VI  >;!  A


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