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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Jan 5, 1911

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 Enderby, B. C, January 5, 1911  AND      WALKER'S       WEEKLY  Vol. 3; No, 45; Whole No. 149  The Town and District  and the Moving of the People  Born.���������������������������To Mr. and Mrs. Henry  Swan, Dec. 30th, a daughter.  W. R. Barrows left on Tuesday on  a visit of a week or two to the city  of Vancouver.  A meeting of the Hospital Auxiliary will be held in the City Hall  this (Thursday) afternoon at 3.  Chas. W. Little sold a ten-acre  tract owned by Mrs.. John Moser, to  Chas. Harrop, at Mara this week.  Miss E. J. Johnson spent the Xmas  holidays at home, returning this week  to Comaplix, where she is teaching  school.  J. S. Johnstone contemplates adding a double air space block-making  machine to his cement works in the  Spring.  Mr. and Mrs. T. Pound entertained  at cards on Monday evening, to celebrate the New Year. A very pleasant evening was spent by all.  A meeting of the Curling Club will  be held at the rink to-night (Thursday) to consider final business 'before  starting the schedule games; time 8:30  . Manager Gibbs reports another very  large order for brick from Revelstokci  for immediate delivery. The A. R.  Rogers Company will also use 75,000  in the new furnace extensions to be  started this month.:  The man who loves a shirt laun-  dried by a white man, will be glad  to' learn of the arrangement made by  Mr. Campbell, at the station, whereby the work can be done each .week  by the Kamloops laundry, an Al in-,  stitution.  Brandon Brothers will present the  Jeanne Russell players in K. of P.  Hall to-night and to-morrow night  "This company of players includes  some Enderby favorites, and will attract good houses. Mr. Brandon will  appear at both performances. The  comedy "Charley's Aunt" will be put  on to-night, and "In Missouri" tomorrow night.  The Northern Okanagan Farmers'  Institute is not losing any time.   Its  .officers took���������������������������up-the^matter^Jof^a,  fruit packing school at Enderby a  week or ten clays ago, and the school  is now an assured fact. Tables, etc.  arc being prepared, and already the  required number of (fifteen) student  applicants to form a class have  handed in their names. If you are interested, give in your name, so that  you may be taken into the class in  case a vacancy occurs at the last  moment. President Little, of the Institute, wishes it to be made known  that the Institute is just now in need  of funds, and he urges all who contemplate joining to hand in their  yearly membership fee at an early  date. It is only 50c a year, and one  docs not necessarily have to be an.  agriculturist to join. Any of the  officers arc authorized to take the fee  and give a receipt therefor, or it may  be left at the office of the Walker  Press and will be turned over to the  secretary-treasurer.  hospital satisfactorily to all patients  and the physician having charge of  the patients, unaided by the Hospital  Auxiliary and without the assistance  which the public so liberally some  months ago attempted to give.  Now, sir, I would   like to know by  what authority   the City of Enderby  j or the Hospital Auxiliary are" holding  from Mrs. Sewell   and daughters the  supplies   purchased    by   public   subscription to   be   turned over to Mrs.  J Sewell to be used by her so long as  she conducted a   hospital?   It seems  to me   that   the   supplies should be  made use of, and   in the manner the  j ladies said they would be used when  ! they made their appeal to the public.  j   I wish   you   would   briefly explain  ;the cause of'this apparent "breach of  j faith, or whatever   it may be called.  ' I understand that   at the start there  was some difference of opinion as to  ; what constituted a trained nurse, but  i this difficulty has been overcome,and  j has not, in fact, existed for three or  four'months.   Have the ladies of the  Auxiliary had such, extensive hospital  experience that they are prepared to  withhold from Mrs. - Sewell's private  I hospital the aid the public has given  in the hope of   obtaining out of the  'Sim'j.and uncertain   future a hospital  free of all   cost   to the   city and to  . them, which will be conducted to suit  their ambrosial fancy?  A CONTRIBUTOR.  Enderby, B. C., Dec; 31, 1910.  HUMOR OF   POULTRY PATENTS  EXPLANATION BUT NO  APOLOGY  For the second time since we estab-  j lishing    the    Enderby Press,   thirty-  ,-four months   ago,    we'are this week  .'three hours late in our hour of publication.       Under   ordinary   circumstances   we   would   apologize to our  readers, but we   deem the bause was  just and we are not going to apolo-  'gize.   The editor,  printers,  devil and  monoline . operators    were drawn on  the first game of curling for the sea-  json, and to get   the paper out three  j hours earlier   meant   that we would  I have to miss that   game.   We didn't  I miss it.   There are fifty-two weeks in  11911.    On   fifty-one   of these we can  get this paper out on time.   There is^  4\ist-one-first^game=i-"of;=curling���������������������������of_"tire'  season.   And we played it.     And we  (didn't   win,   either.      And we 'don't  'care, neither.     And���������������������������  CHANGE OF HALL  The poultrymen have definitely decided to hold the forthcoming poultry  show in the   warehouse   back of the  .Poison  Mercantile   Company's store,  :'which.has recently been-fitted up as a  public    hall    by Mr.   Poison.       The  change has   been   made to accommodate the large number of entries being received.  MILK AS A FOOD  I  PRO BONO PUBLICO  I  'a  ������������������  Editor The Enderby Press:  Dear Sir: Will you permit me to  ask through -the columns of your paper what is the position of the Enderby Hospital at this time. Some  months ago I was solicited by the  ladies of the Hospital Auxiliary to  contribute towards the fund being  raised to purchase supplies for the  private hospital then being established by Mrs. Sewell and daughters.  It was, I believe, a general appeal  made to the public, and you through  the Press joined in making it. The  response was liberal, I understand,  and supplies were immediately purchased. I have since learned that  none of these supplies have been  turned over to Mrs. Sewell, but are  stored in the ��������������������������� City Hall. I understand, also, that Mrs. Sewell and  daughters have been conducting then1  If the true value of milk as a food  ;were more fully appreciated, it would  jbc used much more freely. To be  ���������������������������really valuable, even safe, it must be  clean. Milk contains all the ingredients required to nourish the body.  Milk is frequently spoken of as a  complete food. It is to the infant,  but to the adult4t does not contain  enough carbo-hydrates, and is too  bulky. A varied diet is, of course,  necessary, but we should know which  of our common foods furnish most  proteids, fat, and carbo-hydrates.  But milk, to be good, or even safe,  as we   said    above,   must be clean:  PLASTERING ORDERS  Plastering    by    contract    or   day.  Address all enquiries to���������������������������  B. BRUNDISH,  Box 198, Enderby, B. C.  Wanted���������������������������At the end of January, a  good, steady man for general farm  and orchard work. Apply to R. T.  Skelton, Hullcar.   Lost���������������������������On the track, north of Enderby, a brown silk and Marabout  feather stole. Anyone returning the  same to the office of The Walker Press  will be rewarded.  The most difficult person for the  practical poultryman to get along  with is the poultry crank. He might  be perfectly sane on all other points,  but on that of poultry���������������������������well, they  say he has a bug. It will be interesting to the practical poultrymen  to learn of the many queer inventions patented to bring joy to the  hearts of poultry cranks.    .  In the Scientific American many of  these inventions-are illustrated.   One  Jeremiah Cory, of Missouri, as early  as   1870,    patented    a   device   which  showed inventive "genius.     Cory was  keeping   bees    and   poultry���������������������������a   very  profitable    combination  even  to-day.  The bee   moth,   which works only at  night,    wrought   havoc    with Cory's  bees, so   he   provided his hives with  sliding doors and connected the doors  with each    other   and 'then with the  hen roosts by   means of a system of  links and   levers.   It was all so well  worked out    that   his hens acted as  guardians    over   the    bees at night.  iThe   bees   retired    early.     The hens  soon followed them.     When the hens  r mounted their   roosts the hive doors  [were closed thereby, locking the bees  I in and the moths out.   In the morn-  ji'ng, when the hens left their-roosts,  , the doors   of   the' hives    were auto-  , matically opened,   releasing, the bees  j.bright   ahd   early   for    their    day's  | work. ' ''.'''-'  I   But here is an   invention that is a  real classic.     Sanford    J.  Baker,   of  Waterville,  Me.,    in 1871, invented a  device   to     prevent    chickens    from  scratching up   the    garden.     It consisted of a piece of spring wire, bent  j double with   a    clamp   at the bend.  (This was secured    to    the hen's leg,  ! leaving the two ends of the wire extending for some    distance backward  _ and   slightly    downward. '   Not only  j would this hinder the fowl in scratcn-  ! ing, but the spring arms would force  her forward at   each scratch.   If the  , hen was persistent enough the device  jwoTild-drive    her   out of the garden  and  into- the    next township   before  night.  I Wm. J. Manley, of Erie, Pa., has a  treadmill which may be adjusted according to the weight and agility of  the fowl. Mr. Mauley is a gymnastic  faddist, and the purpose of his contrivance is to force the hens to exercise. On the treadmill, by going.fast  ienoughf=usinf"^b"otirTegs and wings,  the bird eventually reaches the food,  but must keep going in order to remain near the food. By a siight  stretch of the imagination,' one can  see the eggs carried to market on the  endless treadmill chain.  It took E. J. Hanahan, of Tribes  Hill, N. Y., to solve the problem of  curing the egg-eating hen. He connects an egg with ari electric battery  and places it in. such a position that  the hen, in order to get it, must  stand on a metal plate, which at  once closes the circuit. One shock is  said to be sufficient. If the hen is  not electrocuted, she is cured.  Spectacles for fowls is the patent  of Andrew Jackson, Jr., of Munich,  Tenn. The junior Jackson says of  his patent: "This invention relates  to eye protectors, and more particularly to eye protectors designed for  fowls, so that they may be protected  from other fowls that might attempt  to peck them."  FREE  NURSE  SCHOLARSHIPS  The Philadelphia School for Nurses  is a purely benevolent institution.  It is situated.at 2219 Chestnut St.,  Philadelphia, and announces that enrollment for the Spring classes will  shortly begin. This institution is  recognized and endorsed by leading  physicians everywhere. Free scholarships in the two-year course are  available, and provide room, board,  laundering, incidental expenses and  railroad fare home on completion of  the course. A home study course  and a resident short course are also  provided. The school provides full  instruction under safe and whole,  some conditions, and opens the way  to almost immediate financial betterment for those who need to increase  their earning power.  KAMLOOPS~STEAM LAUNDRY  Parcels sent Monday, returned Saturday.   Apply G. G. Campbell, agent,  C. P. R. depot.  Enderby Poultrymen Heavy Winners  of Specials at Ashcroft Poultry Show  The Enderby   poultrymen who took  their birds to   the   Ashcroft Poultry  i Show last week,   returned home well  ' pleased.   They    were  royally treated  by the   Ashcroft    fanciers, and their  winnings were high.     They have none  ! but words of praise for the management of the Ashcroft show.  1    The Hazelmere    Poultry Farm had  38 fowls on show,    and T. Pound 18.  i    Mr. _ and   Mrs.    Waddell won six of  the seven silver cups offered, and Mr.  Pound 9 first prizes, 4 seconds and 3  thirds,   together    with four specials.  !    In White Wyandottes the Hazelmere  poultry people were up against strong  competition.   They were awarded first  cock, first   cockerel,   first   hen,    first  and third pullet, first and second pen.  In Partridge Wyandottes, the Hazelmere had things   pretty   much their  own way,   carrying   off 1st, 2nd and  3rd in cockerel,   hen and pullet, and  1st and 2nd in pen.  In White Leghorns they were 1st in  cock, 1st, 2nd and 3rd in cockerel,  1st and 2nd'ia hen, and'1st, 2nd and  3rd in pullet. They won 1st and 2nd  in pen. The scores of these pens were  very high: 1st, score 188.83; 2nd,  187.08.  .The Hazelmere won the Vancouver  Brewery Ltd., cup, valued at .$20,-for  largest and best display, open to all.  Nicola Valley News silver cup, value,  $10, for largest and best exhibit in  the show by a non-member. H. H.  Collier's cup, value ?10, for best five  females in show. Messrs. Higgs &  , Smyth, Walhachin Poultry Farm, sil-  ! ver cup, value $5, for best cock or  cockerel in Mediterranean class; also  the silver cup offered by this same  firm for best hen and pullet. The  'Ashcroft Meat Market cup for highest  scoring pen, and the Ashcroft Poultry & Pet Stock Association silver  medal for best exhibit in the American class.  : Mr. Pound's ���������������������������winnings were: In  ;'Light Brahmas: 1st cock, 1st hen, 1st  2nd and 3rd cockerel, 1st, 2nd and  3rd pullet, 1st pen. In Black Orpingtons: 1st cockerel, 1st, 2nd and  3rd pullet, 1st pen.  In Rhode Island Reds: 2nd cockerel,  1st pullet. Specials won: American  LightBragma Club., ribbons:-sterlings  "silvCT~match box, value ?5, for best  exhibit in Asiatic class; box of cigars  ;value $5, for best exhibit in English  class, Ashcroft Journal 5 years for  five best males in show.  i 3 p. m. on the day of said game.  Committee: A. E. Tavlor, G. L.  Williams,  K. W.  Keith..  A meeting of the skips was held on  Tuesday evening and the following  rinks were drawn:  ��������������������������� 1���������������������������Jos.    Evans,    skip;    E.    Evans,  Walker, Francis.  2���������������������������Jas. Evans, skip; Pyman, Birrell  Campbell.  3���������������������������Taylor, skip; Currie, Brimacombe  Turner."  4���������������������������Fulton, 'skip;' .Mack, Linton,  Castle.  5���������������������������Bell, skip; Williams, Ruttan,  Marwood.  6���������������������������Keith, skip; Johnstone, Prince,  Schmidt.  7���������������������������Reeves, skip; -Barrows, Breedon,  Pound.  8���������������������������Murphy, skip; Forrester, Stevens  Brown.  9���������������������������Brown, skip;. Hancock, Holtby,  Crane. --  The first games between the President and Vice-President rinks were  played Wednesday evening. Result���������������������������  i Jos. Evans and Bell tied by a score ������������������������������������������������������  of 9-9; Taylor won over Keith by, a  score of 7-10.  j   The regular schedule games will be  started Monday'  evening.   The rinks  have not.'yet been scheduled.  ;    A meeting of the,club members will  be held to-night at the rink.  j   ,     GREAT SUCCESS OF FRUIT  ' The last of the exhibitions in the  Old- Country at which British Columbia fruit was exhibited was held last  week. The success which has crowned  this year's efforts - is clearly beyond  the most sanguine expectations. The  exhibitions at. which our fruit was  awarded medals are the following:  National Chrysanthemum Society,  Sydenham, silver gilt medal; Southampton Roygl Horticultural Society,  gold medal; Ulster Horticultural Society, Belfast, gold medal; Birmingham and Midland Counties Chrysanthemum Society, silver gilt medal;  Bath Gardeners' Debating Society,-  gold medal; Bradfor and Dostrict  Chrysanthemum Society, gold medal;  Leeds Paxton Society, gold medal;  .SheJMiL^Ghr_ysanthemum=^S'ocietyf="  CURLING  CLUB BUSY  A meeting of the Enderby Curling  .Club was held last Friday evening.  ��������������������������� The principle business was the clec-  ytion'of "skips and the adoption of the  j committee's report on rules.  I Skips elected: Jos. Evans, Jas.  I Evans, Taylor, Fulton, Uell, Keith,  IReeves and Murphy.  I The following rules were reported  i by the committee and adopted by the  .meeting:  1. All games must be played on  'nights arranged in the schedule, un-  !.less postponed with the consent of  [the committee, such postponed game  to be played on   a date arranged by  the committee.  2. Any schedule game not played  will be counted as a game lost to the  team or teams that should have  played such game.  3. All games shall start promptly  at 8 o'clock. If any of the competing rinks are not ready to begin play  at 8 o'clock, one end shall be counted  as played for every 10 minutes delay,  and the opposing rink, if ready to  play, shall count one point in the  game for each such period of time it  is kept wait  ���������������������������1. In the event of game not starting  at 8:30, the ice shall be open for any  other game.  5. No skip can play a scliedulc  game unless there are at least three  regular members of his team playing.  G. In case of any team being short  of one player, the skip of that team  shall be compelled to choose a fourth  player from the members present in  the rink (until his own player arrives), such player to play lead position.  7. The committee must be notified  of any postponement of games before  gold medal; Bristol Chrysanthemum  Society, gold medal; Scottish Horticultural Association, Edinburgh, gold  medal; Bolton Horticultural and  Chrysanthemum Society, gold medal;  Aberdeen Chrysanthemum Society,  gold medal; Hawick Horticultural Society, gold medal; Birmingham Horticultural Exhibition Society, silver  gilt medal.  This list does not include the  awards gained'at the Colonial "Fruit  Show held under the auspices of the  Royal Horticultural Society. It was  at this show that British Columbia  secured the signal triumph of being  awarded tlie Hogg Memorial gold  medal for its exhibit as a whole, together with a gold medal, three  silver-gilt Hanksian medals, one silver-gilt Knightiair'medal, four silver  Knightian medals, two silver Dank-  sian medals (one of which was won  by Mr. Geo. R. Lawes of Enderby),  one Bronze Banksian medal, and one  silver sup.  This is the last big show the Royal  Horticultural Society will hold at  which British Columbia fruit will be  admitted until the year J9L4. The  show for 1912 will be South African;  for 1913, Australasian and 1914,  British Columbian.  CARD OF APPRECIATION  , Having sold my stock of furniture,  and severed my business connection  with the people of Enderby, ] take  this means of expressing my sincere  appreciation of the kindness and consideration shown in our business relations, and also to thank one and  all for the pntronage given me. At  the same time, I trust that the generous support given me in the past  will be extended to my successors,  the Poison Mercantile Company and  Blanchard & English.  W. T.  HOLTBY,  Enderby, B. C.  18-inch stove wood for "sale. >l Immediate delivery. Address, Preston,  Box 5G, Enderby. EXDERBY  PRESS  AND ''WALKER-S   WEEKLY  Bv STEFKEJN OiAJLK������������������������������������S  fQst&piagj&i. IBS������������������, fey adhffuxi 4. Qod*),  GHA'PTKii   XIX.��������������������������� C������������������--*.nifJ  GrizeL to the Rescue  ''��������������������������� "Is the young mini known as,Smuggle -orie is: c-.-ur} ,' Stand up and, in I lie  mjue ������������������>l' <ii.nl. I adjure ,Vou to speak the  trash! "  ������������������������������������������������������ Yes, sir!. .In the mime of God and  uiiii.IiiHr.i, I'll tell tin- whole triuh, and  nuthicg hut the .-truth!-" said Smuggle-  one. .-tamling up by tin' table and raising  hi- .hand.  And he tot.! it. beginning at the bo-  "i.'i'.ii:."_'. win ii Giles. !-cryn,egeuitr fed  h'.m  mi   bread and  water,  because  "he  u. 1 u    II it' t t   1      ������������������l HI I   IHIil-C  H, i  >\\  in   h 'd b. . i   i   i 'i    is mi','  ,.��������������������������� ,   i   ,   in   In i In i n " i   <d b\  the  n  ,-       <     tl      1 '   - k   l������������������   ^       i"     hu'.g  \   , 1   i . the I,i 1! lioi1   Ii' " a lull d  ki '   i ii    'ht    in-i >-I it i  n    in    Gilt i  SL'\ i'ii gioui       He   .ni'tntud   Mi it   (  ip  t (, ^ n      i ui   the    I '.IMK    Dow v   1 .1 1  ���������������������������'done a little smuggling now and tlion  like the l-'.-t of them" but lit; :iIm made  ii .dear that mu-4 <if the profits had  I'fii.p to Ciii*��������������������������� rf Scrymegeoiir. lie aduut-  U-d that they hud' taken the kin-'l containing iliuri.'veratt's body aboard the  st-LiM-hor, hut'denied that cither he or  unv man of the schooner (with the exception of the Kod -Mole and Archibald)  had k-un:\ n thai it contained anything  but whisky.  "illicit, your hoy or. T swore to teii  the 11 iil ii. "  L.-ast of all. said Smnggie-enc, had  Cat-lain -lolin Grant boon privy to the  ui-uter. It was to have been the last  1rii.. for Captain Grant had sworn to  turn i-u-r a page and stop smuggling,  for his daughter's sake. \lo had been  forced into this last busine.-s by Giles  Si-rviueueour. who had threatened to  t-dlY.ri/.el Grant that her father was a1  5imi"-h>r. Of this, Smuggle-erie said,  lie e~ould not speak of his own knowledge, but only'by what the girl's father had told.' him in the presence of  Gilo? Serymego<>ur ami several of the  Thistle Down '- men.  The dominie, at this point, whispered  to one of the' villager-, who promptly  tiptoed  out nt  the  room.  Kiiuig"le-eric then told of the captain's "behavior aboard the Thistle  Down, prior to the finding of the body.  There' was hardly a dry eye in <-ourl  when Smuggle-crie. in a voice and manner wlii-h" bet rayed either great emotion or great histrionic power, described the opening of the bairel and the  proposed burial, not, forgetting tlm num  with tiieir Sunday clothes and Bibles,  and the captain saying "a bit. prayer."  The confession of the Bed Mole, which  be had not overlooked, he repeated for  emphasis' s-ako at the end of the narrative.  When Smutralo-frie had" answered a  few questions' relative to the bringing  of Mir- barrel aboard the Thistle. Down,  he v.-as allowed to "it down. He was  7io sooner in his. seat than old .Tack  Goohson suddenly found his voice and  jumped to his feet.  ' " Yonr honor, sir!" he cried to tiie  dominie. Hie tears hanging on his  cheeks, "it don't seem quite right for  the coa-fguard, and an old sailor that  has served the King find Nelson and  his countrv���������������������������God bless 'em all!���������������������������to  <dand up a'nd defend any such rapseal-  lion-Jir'.*-^ as smuggling "  "Ope lafinient. coastguard." said the  dominie.     "We   will   'leave   smuggling  out  of the matter, except   .-o far  as it [  touches   upon   the   first   question���������������������������mur-1  der!" !  A whisper tlew among the crew of;  thi' M-houioT. and admiiing eyes Hashed I  upon Smuggle-erie. ;  "Ave. ;. ve, sir!     Vou  know  the law, j  bv thunder, and if ain't for me to gain-;  s;'iv  vou  on any  p'int." said  Conkson.;  apparently quito relieved.    "That bein '  the ea-e.'l'm  freer to speak, sir.    And'  | to know.-by thunder! that  Mr. Homey-  j craft had been missing four days before  i the schooner sailed!''  j     This point also scored heavily at Ihe  I monieiii,  although those  who   remember  Here  e.?  ! t'.e netails. ot  the gr  Bic.i^itticjg;i.,ilr:i,'au������������������r-.iT!WSBBi  What   was   she  doing  she   know   about   ihe   business  could she say.'    What  was she saying.'  Then  his  heart gave a  great  leap and  he sat staring at.the pule, girl, standing  ui avenuing ange'  What  did  1    -What  . ->  rent   Heather Bloom ! before him like  lease in Ivlinburgli v/ill recall that it I Gri/.el Grant told her story briefly.  | was thrown out, it being established | and calmly. She said that she had  | conclusively that the murdered Homey-j come there at the request of the domi-  j era ft was "seen thirty-six" hours before hiie. ami with the consent of her father.  j the Thistle Down sailed. j Until   a   few  days,  before  she   had   not  i ."Ami. fourthly," concluded Cook-! known that her'father was a smuggler.  S son, "I happen to know, and the nd-J .She was sorry, of course, to hear it,  j m'nil will bear witness to't, that on Ll.ut she knew that her father was a good  'tin ii'Lhl tl i Thistle Down sailed lmlfiman. nevetthel--^. bei-ause, when she  1 i luiidt'd liuuls < une friiui tin- <'ot-|had told him that she knew, lie had  i o ���������������������������>-( Inn '\hich ,i> everybody knows, I promised to beein life over a^aiu, for  -  iuM   b\   this  l   dhiired   man." | er   sake.     Thar   wa������������������  on   the   niyht   that  '  'I li iiii   \oi      sii.l the dnmiiiie.    " 1; ;he T'nistle Down saileil.  tui'k it  -liimld be i isy to prove where!     On   the  previous  uie|n,  ^he said, she  Mi    luinl   i aim    (huh.     The   evidein-e j had been standinc; with Lieutenant Ben  ol  i'.i   lout-unit   (ouph-d with the evi-jLarkiu at the gale of her falhei's cut-  dim <   oi   the iilv.  oi  Ihe Thistle Down; t:ij,'i'.    .It was  very  late.    It  may  have   "' : been   morning,     They   had   just   come  Why  should   it?-"   Giles,   .Scrymeu'O-! from  the harvest-homo, she added  hur  our suddenly squeaked. "Why should  it prove .'uiythiue.' And what have I  k'ot to do with ilia'., anyway? The  whole ban<_j-,iIriff n' them is conspirin'  njcin Baldy Curriu. He say? he saw  them do it. Is not that enough?"  "Pardon jug." said the dominie  j sweetly:   "i   had   quite   forgotten   that  I  i y������������������11  were   here.   Mr.   Servino^eour.  -Ii  thank you for the reminder. Ln a matter of this kind we accuse none until  all is heard. 1 do not even accuse you  of complicity in the matter. .Is there  anything you wish to say?'-'  Giles scrambled to his feet, and his  little rheumy eyes peered around the  room in sean-h of a friendly face. There  was  not  one,  but  there  was also  none  riedly. Through the open parlor window she had overheard her father and  Mr. Scrymegeour in conversation. From  this conversation, -which Grizel repeated, it was made clear to ihe dominie  that the miser was the mainspring of  the smugglers, and had coerced'Heather  bloom.  "Vou are positive that Lieutenant  Larkin hoard and understood the significance of what was said?''' asked the  dominie gently, while Giles Seryme-  geour  stared  blankly at  the  girl.  "1���������������������������I am positive.''" Grizol stammered, a wave of red crossing her  cheeks.    "I know he understood.'''  "X'ext; evening I' met the lieutenant  by the castle gate,'' Grizel bravely con-  >iV-\ *,,y.   i  THE.  -DHICTATORsr    ������������������p\;--"  '(lNroi������������������.ELY  SUPPORTED   BY VQLUUl*?Ji������������������J$??s  SUIJ^CSIPTIOMS.) 0:.5_ ^!*-'*^;s  ���������������������������s>  \v ���������������������������  m-  T0TJ5ING  THE  STAj.ES;   OR, THE MENDICANT DICTATORS  John Rednto.uci.    "The inthsrtaiiim: "it don't seem to i>3 goin' loike it used  to wanst. Tay Pay!    Money see:ns toijhtsr than we nioight ixpict!"  T, P. O'Connor. "It's the baste O'Brien, so it is, John, me bhoy! He's  cloin' us a. pow'rful dale of harram, cabliu' acrofA that we're a gang uv  spalpeens! Beclac.1! Oi'd niver have beiaved an Cirishmau cud intherfere with  compathriots  ingaged in gcttin'  money out uv somebody ilse! !"  there .- --''Vet'al p mis ma.���������������������������i e.ui m.-.w j  up. ia ihe ab-^nce of my mim'ral what's-  si.'!, abed.). ;i!..d whirh he told to me. j  "In the fu-t place!" h" cried, gath-!  ori::^ b'.i-ntn Lke a rising tempest, "if.;  a- thi-- blaini- red hcade-1 man swais.'  ]l..i-!.i-vrr:u't v.ii- toiik aboard the m-Iioh-I  nor, i>i' fiMi':-! t'neio and aiurdered with-,  out ij'ia:-. r. what I" want to know is-���������������������������I  w!,v ������������������������������������������������������ t!i!"'i'.er di-1 tln-y bring him !  \v.ir>.. wV.ei' they i-mild ha' buried him j  ���������������������������;t    '     \v.t.,. ih-it   tini  -i������������������-r   i-f   innriler-i  <>i- '" I  Tie ("���������������������������.'i������������������t'C'i|aT'l uhi'ed around to s>'e ,  v,!-'.' ( 'V.t- that had., The point se..|,i.t :  ll.-:r-!y, to .jmiev l-v the suppre-.-'-d '  rni:r" mi".      liiien'iiag-'d.    .Li'-k     CiiOKsi.r ,  t-ni.ti' in-'!: I  '���������������������������!:\   ::,   thi-   i"d-h-"id.'d   man   say,.;  tln-v miir.'.eri-d Mr. lli-nieveraft ln-ea-i-B i  he was the p-vonm' collector and knew  Id^   i-.ia I. -    ���������������������������  " .   ,     . '  ������������������������������������������������������(i-,. ���������������������������i-Fi'i.i-i't," the ib'iui'iie inter- ,  rni-'i'd, " li'- ii"!   in-t .-ay f-D. my   fri'-nd.";  '������������������������������������������������������Wei',    h"    mrn.-it   "ihat.   '.-iny way! "' ;  rnnr-'d   ' i-.k-.m.     ������������������������������������������������������ I "in   n-i*   slnnig   i.a  bonk-himiir, but I know what I'm say-|  in j,'." j  "i'to on." said the dniniiii'o, smiling!  his appreciation, j  "It' they murdered him' on the night;  Ihe  Th'-sHe   Down   sailed���������������������������and   it  ain't!  likely   it   was   before,   'cause  this  here  man   says   they   ikno   it   on   the   ship���������������������������  why didn't they put Adm'ral  Ben  Larkin    in    a    barrel,   too?     Hoy?     They  knocked  him over the head  that night,  ami   tied    'im'op.     And,   by   thunder!!  here'u a  witness'can iirove every blame ]  vrord of that, if she'll only talk." ;  There had been a little rustle of ex- \  eifeinniit while f'ookson was speaking.'  and. at the finish of his second point!  Grixel walked into the important noun- j  oil. She was pal", but calm, and walk-j  CI straight to tin- moderator's, table!  with her eyes lowered and h-r hands]  clasped before her, The dominie smiled |  an as* a fit'',' welcome, and. after a mo-j  incut's whispering, seated her in a;  chair vf Irs side. After the excitement]  had  abated, daek  Cook^im  resumed.       ]  "Thirdly."  be bellowed,  "f  happen;  that ho saw any logical  reason to fear  greatly,  They were -smugglers, all of them.  [ind he had taken care to conduct his  matters, with a view to wriggling out  in such an omergeaey. The smuggling  part of ii was not serious, to his mind.  ili!_.was_ii_iLuiL-ehaiit...ho_assurod_hinijiol������������������.  ami surely there v>-;i������������������ nothing wrong in  taking a little profit when it came his  way. 'What, had he to do with the  ThL-tle Down and its comings and goings, save, to buy what was offered him  and pay the price? Ho was no keeper  of other folk's consciences, lie was  ,-af". Ho was >afe. so long us the Ked  Mob- and Archibald stood by him. Ami  they flared not speak, or their own  in-i-ks would stiifen in a  rope.  i >r i-oiuse, it wu"> a groat pil-,\ thai  the body had nor. boon landed in Kng-  land, fur then it might never have been  irai-i-d back; and if it had been���������������������������why.  i hen, it came from a smuggler ship  whii-e captain was the notorious Heather I'l'i'im. Tlnii Old Scryme could  have wriggled out quite ensily. And.  ��������������������������� if ifuir-e, they had been great fools not  to bury the body at '���������������������������o.'i. Who would  have believed they would bring tin-  b..dy buck? V.-l tl'ioy h:ul brought the  body back, Ah. there it was! There  it   w::-!  t.lilcs Seryinogeotir suddenly woke up.  and found ssjnnigglo-orie'.s eye fixed on  him, Ah! There it v.'as! ' The miser  dashed' his hand across his face. It  was. wet. It surprised him, for what  he had tried to brush away was the  memory of Smuggle-erie 's father, whom  he hud mined, ami the echo of Smug  glo-erie's promise that ho would be the  death of him some dav.  "Have  hoard th  an-  mere  Had he nothing to say? Had he said  nothing? Had he boon standing there  in .a trance all this time? Giles. Sery-  megeour tried to speak, but all ho could  slammer was:  "1  thing  ai-v.  tinned. "'L was about to speak to him  when lie was attacked by a number of  men.''  "Who wore they? Yon must tell mo  that.-'' said the dominie.  Grizel's oycii fell to the ground. It  was the last strand between her and  .sjmu.firleie.rie.-and-.the��������������������������� heart-of .timvo--  man   lingered   with   it.     Hut   Si  erie himself came to the rescue.  "Here, sir!" ho cried.    "I  was the  i-lor!    Talk up, lads!    Hands tip who  I.  were  there!  "Me!" "Me, too!" "And me!"  cried u dozen voices, and as many hands  went aloft.  "Tut, tut! Bless my soul! 1 never  heard the like!'' criofi the dominie, forgetting his dignity in his admiration,  "jJut, toil me,-child. What wore -yoil  ioing with the lieutenant at the castle  gate? Had he asked you to moot him,  for  I  cannot believe that���������������������������hinin���������������������������hmm  As the dominie broke oft', eon fused,  a cunning smilo appeared on Giles  Scrymegeour's face, and the. smile  spread into an evil grin when Grizcl  w;is nimble to answer.  "There!" cried the miser shrilly.  " Heather HIooiu'k lass. A conspiraev,  1 tell ye! " ^  "Don't lsiten to that shrimp!" cried  Smuggle-erie, jumping to his foot. "I'll  tell ye what she. was doing there."  Grkol east a swift glance at Smuggle-erie, whether of reproach or gratitude, if would bo hard to say. Smuggle-erie replied with a flash of.determination, and spoke up. When the  truth was out, he sat down, very rod in  the face, and studied the toes of his  sea-boots. The dominie nodded his head  approvingly.  "It was. o bravo man who spoke that  confession," he said. '"I believe every  word of it."  Grize.1 resumed her narrative.  "Afterward they carried the liouton-  nut to the gardener's lodge," she said.  "They took-  me there, also.    Xo, they  lave nothing to say.    T ken  nae-   did    not   tie   mo   tip,     By-and-byo���������������������������it  at   all  aljoot   it.    It's  a   eonspir- j must   have   boon   sonic   hours���������������������������a   cart  tell  ve.    T'hev owed   me  monev. i came to the floor a'nd  the men  T have  you   nothing    to    say?"    ho  dominie's  voice  ask.     "You  y  delaying the  proceedings.-"  Who  is this  Heather Bloom?     I  dinna ] named began to bring in a lot of kegs,  ken   what ��������������������������� what " j which   they  lowered   through  a  hole  in  He sat  down  shimdly,  and  began  to'the floor.   The Bed Mole, and that other  moisten Ins li'-s with his tongue.    Then] man with him, wore there,    f remember  tear'I  a  to.  He   [ireuntitly   n  it was Griw]  (  voice-- tat away  overed. and  ant  who wa  and sweet. I that distinctly, because the others had  found that] a quarrel  w'th  them."  s speaking.] (To  bo  continued)  j     GUN RUNNING FOE A LIVING  ���������������������������   A   K\'   amount   of   excellent,   socond-  iJL1     hand  military  rifles can   bo purchased in Great Britain for about  a pound apiece, in lots' of hundreds or  thousands.  Not long ago. a London firm had for  sale a million brand-new, single shot  rifles in perfect condition. 'Those belonged to a certain small European  state, which was ro-araiiug its forces,  and was ready to get rid of the obsolete weapons for a song to anyone who  would take them out of the country. A  million rifles with almost unlimited  ammunition would be a serious matter  if they happened to fall into the hands  of revolutionaries.  Now, these rifles which, can bo purchased so cheaply in Kiigland are worth  from live to ten times their original  price-in many parts of Asia and Africa.  The hill tribes on the Indian frontier  think sir highly of rifles that, they will  risk their lives creeping into ..British  frontier posts by night in order to steal  weapons from the racks, The average  Hathan will readily give all that he  possesses for a modern rifle and a small  stock of ammunitioi!.  The Arab tribes and the nomadic  tribes of 1'ersia are equally keen to arm  themselves., and, at prone nt, the wealthiest and most persistent customers for  military weapons of all kinds, field guns  as well as rifles and ammunition, are  the loaders of the Senussi, tho groat  Mohammedan secret society, with its  centre in the wilds of tho Sahara.  Seeing ihe iiuiiicii.se profits of selling  munitions of war to savage or semi-  savage peoples, all sorts of adventurers are constantly engaging in the game,  and warships of civilised powers have  a lively time in trying to stop this extremely dangerous form of smuggling.  dust before Christmas, 11)06, a Bus-  siau revenue cutter cruising in the  Black Sea sighted a largo "dubok." or  lugger, running for Batoum. Something  about her excited the skipper's suspicions, and he ordered her to heave to.  Instead, she clapped on every bit of  sail and tried to escape. But tho cut-  tor had tho logs of her, ran her down  and pointed guus at her, whereupon she  surrendered.  "When tho cutter's people came aboard  they found that- they had captured a  veritable  floating  inferno.  Her cargo consisted of nearly a thousand rifles, a hundred thousand rounds  of ammunition, and about a ton of py-  roxoleuc, one of the most awful explosives known. Dynamite, too. and powder were there, enough to blow a ileet  sky high. These "supplies" wore intended for the Central lievolutioiuiry  L'ommittee. which had its headquarters  in the (Jausasus.  A favorite trick of the gun-runner  who fears to excite suspicion by running into a port is to have tho rifles  paekcl in air-tight tin eases, -which are  concealed in wooden chests to the top  of each of which is fastened a long-  lino witlu a cork buoy at tho end.  Tho cases arc dropped at. a prearranged spot, and the Arabs or others  for whom they are intended go off by  night in small boats: and pick them up.  towing them ashore by means oC the  ropes. ]n case of alarm the ropes can,  of course, lie easily cut.  Throe years ago, there took place a  most amazing tragedy which proves the  risks incurred  by gun-runners,  A three-masted ship arrived off Tunis,  and began unloading cargo into a dhow  (native boat). Some Brench officers,  armed with powerful telescopes, spot-  tod the cargo to be rifles and cases of  cartridges. Tho vessel flew no flag, and  a canvas screen hid her name.  The Breach authorities sent out by  night a number of armed boats which  surrounded the vessel, and waited til!  dawn to board. Suddenly came a terrific explosion. The snot where tho  smuggler had boon lying was hidden by  a cloud of smoke. When it blow away  the vessel had. disappeared. IIor captain, seeing himself outnumbered, had  fired the cargo, consisting of five hundred barrels of powder, and blown himself, his ship, and tho whole of his crow-  to destruction,  ".lim"  saw  her  transformed  head.he  would fall upon her neck and weep witV  j������������������y-  "Uh-huh." said he, when lie came in  that evening, "vou've done it, I see?"  "'.Like it?"  "Not by a long shot! " he replied, not  amiably. "What did I say about' the-  chemical blonde business���������������������������hey.-'-'  There was no conversation in the  flat for the remainder of the evening. A  gloomy silence brooded over the place.  When ".lim" went to his office the  next morning a steely light was in his  eye. He tugged at-his reddish brown  Vandyke board savagely. That afternoon'he repaired"to a barber shop and  nad his facial decorations dyed a.deep,  dull black. When he emerged from the  shop the hirsute trimmings ���������������������������>. oh his  countenance were the blackest thing,  ever seoii'. They were so blaOlc tliat  they made the exposed'portions of Iub  face look ghastly white. He looked  like a photograph taken after death,  Then he went homo ami burst into the  house with an attempt at a cheery grin  and a bluff manner. His wife mot him  in tho hall.  "How il'yo like it.?'' he asked her.  "(treat, ain't it? Boal thing, hey?  Thought I'd have it fixed up as a sort  of contrast to you, y'kuow. Now- we're  both ornamental around the house. 100.  Vou look like a bale of sisal, ami I  look like a Bob Chambers villain. Oh.  ain't wo a lovely pair of kids!"  Then ho caught sight of himself in  tho mirror over the mantel, fell into a  chair and howled mirthlessly.  After several hours of pleading she  induced him to sneak around to a late  closing barber shop, whore ho had Ihe-  beard and moustache removed���������������������������as he'd  intended to all along. She cannot, in return, have her yellow hair shaved close  to her head, of course, but" ho has hor  promise that she will let tho peroxide-  wear off���������������������������to return no more.  r  WORK  FOR   THE   TOT  IIE little child, because it is "father  to the man," is a very important  consideration ln tho day's order oi'  work.    He,  should  receive  his  recognition  and as soon as possible  be given  some responsible work to do.  Bow mothers realise the risk of  over caution and over attention in thei?  children after they arc old enough fcc-  play and romp about. A child is happier with few and simple playthings-  than with a multitude of complicated  toys. There is no such good i'un or  good training as making-one's self useful in doing little things like work,  and it is cruelty to deprive tho child  of this pleasure and stimulus. Lot the  brain and body be trained through  hand, foot and eye. Give the boy a  carpenter's bench; encourage tho girls-  to do housework.  Whore possible, lot both boy and girl  have a little garden patch, if only a few  foot square, ami the care of a few  plants. A woman in her homo, a mats  in his garden���������������������������this seems to be a fundamental typo from which wo cannot  entirely depart without risk to boeVv  and mind. Cheerfulness, sincerity, perseverance and unselfishness may bo ac- .  quired by pruciiec and constant repetition as much as the art of correct speaking or of playing the piano, and arr  far more neccssarv to health.  TffB^\viPE&3-BEAG-H-B-D-H-3BHH^iB=  In Spite cf the Husband's Protests in  the Latest Slang, She Used Peroxide���������������������������But He Got Even  "3"MIK wife  of a young business man  iL     became dissatisfied, not long ago,  with tne shade of her hair.  ".lim." she said to her husband one  night, '' I 'in going to peroxide my hair."  "Mm" let his pipe fall out of his  hands and  broke tho new amber stem.  " You-iirci iiov ?" paid-In-.-" Vvii onl\  think you are, and you've g->t several  more thinks coming. What can you bo  dreaming of, anyhow ?''  "dust this,"' she replied. 'Mellow  hair would just suit ui", 1 've always  been cia/.y about light hair, and plenty  of good people are doing theirs over  nowadays,  " Weil, 1 'II tell you one thing," ho replied, gazing at her stoadfn.-tly. "if you  ibi it'll let mo out, It'll bo the finish.  I'll���������������������������"  "But. Jim"���������������������������and she came over to  the arm of his chair���������������������������"I'm just crazy  to see how  'twould look."  '' Xope. it don't go. See ?'' was Jim's  retort. "I don't see anything tho mat-  tor with your hair as it stands.What's  the trouble with your hair? Vou've'got  dandy hair. Who's been putting such  stuff into your head? Cut it out, my  dear. Your hair's good enough for mo.  Wait'11 you got me under the sod, and  then you can have it painted Alice blue  if you want to, "  This didn't settle the matter, though  by a whole lot. She got a new black  tailor-made dress about ton days ago,  and the idea of yellow hair in combination with the black dross took possession of her.  She had it done. When the job was  completed and she saw herself in the  glass she didn't admire it quite so much  ���������������������������is she had anticipated she would. Nor  was  sho  quite  so  confident  that  when  Corns and warts disappear whoi-  treated with Hollow-ay's- Corn Cure  without leaving a scar.  A company organised in the United  States is constructing a largo plant at.  Preston, on Xipc Bay. to make a practical test of a patented process for expressing tho juice and conserving the  fibre and pulp for paper. The fibre io  separated from the pulp by machinery,  and then by evaporation the water- i-u  eliminated, leaving the dry fibre and  pulp containing tho solid? and sucrose,  from which' sugar is made. Tho fibre  and pulp are then baled separately for  shipment.  IMPOVERISHED BLGQD  A Common and a Dangerous Trouble;���������������������������  You Must.Enrich the Blood to  Escape Danger  Anaemia  is  simply  a  lack  of blood.  I ("isf^Oiru^Oi^-lrrj^ntOSv^OlVrirrfifl^THTfi^fi-p11  the same time most dangerous diseases with which growing girls suffer.  It is common because Hie blood so of leu  becomes impoverished during development, when girls are too frequently  allowed to over-study, over-work .and  suffer from a lack of exercise. It is  dangerous because of the stealthiiiess of  its approach, often being well developed  before its presence is recognized, and  because of its tendency to grow so steadily worse, if hnt"|ir6niptly"clie'ckod, that  it may run into consumption.  The value of tho tonic treatment with  Or. Williams' I'ink Bills should be  known to every mother in tho land,  Those Pills make now, rich blood, tone  the organs and nerves, bring a glow of  health to pale, sallow cheeks, and drive  away the Aveaknoss, headaches, faint-  ness, heart palpitation and loss of energy so noticealdo in young girls wdio are  suffering from anaemia. To till such  Dr. Williams' Pink Bills are tin actual  life saver. Miss Mabel McTnvish,  Prince Albert, Sask., says: "In my case  [can only say that life had lost its  magic: all work was a trial, and.. qven  pleasure only a task. When I went up  a flight of stairs I was ready to drop  from sheer wcaKness, and T had begun,  to think life would be a continued burden. But all this is now changed,  thanks to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills,  Those were recommended to me, and  after taking'thoni for about a month I  found my health renewed. I could sleep  hotter, my appetite returned, and F.was  so strong and well that housework was  no,longer a burden to mo. My sister  seemed to be going the same way last  summer and Dr. Williams' Pink Pills  were at once sent for and two boxes  made her as well'as over. Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills are now the prized medicine  in our home, and doctor bills have boon  fewer since we discovered the virtues of  this great medicine."  Sold by all medicine dealers or Font  bv mail at aO cents a box or six boxes  for $2.50 from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockvillo, Out.  63 ENDERBY PRESS AND' WALKER'S 'WEEKLY  A  Gas Distended His  LOiiiacli  TESTIMONIAL  NO. 4890  ���������������������������Caused Paipitation and Prevented SJeep. Where Health  Was Gone, Cure Followed  Use of "Mervjline."  "My last wish will be," writes Harry  P. Pollard, a well-known boot and shoe  traveller of Hartford, "that everyone  with a bad stomach may learn as I did.  before it's too late, that Xorviline is  the one remedy to cure. Why, I was  in mighty bad shape, my digestion was  all -wiring, and every night I would  wukeu with a  start and find my  heart jumping like  a threshing inn-  chine-.- This was  caused by gas on  my stomach pressing against my-heart. 'When I started  to use Xorviline I got..better mighty  fnst. It is certainly a grand icmedy  for the travelling man, keeps your hto-  mach in order, euros era nips, prevents  lumbago or rheumatism, breaks up  chest colds and sore ;liroat���������������������������in fact,  there hasn't boon an ache or pain inside or outside for tho past two years  that, I haven't cured with Xorviline.  Do you  wonder  I recommend  it?"  For general household use Xorviline  lias no equal; it will cure the aches and  ailments of the entire family���������������������������refuse  anything but Nerviline. In two sizes,  SOc and 25c. all dealers, or The Catarrh-  ozone Co., Kingston,  Ont.  TILBUR VTCICTIT, at the Asbury  ' Park aviation meeting, said of  ��������������������������� risky aviators: "These daredevils ought to be hurt a little now  . &nd then. It teaches them a lesson.  Otherwise they have too much faith in  their luck. Their faith becomes as ridiculous as that of Hiram Bucktoss, of West  CftlTOlltOU.  "Hiram Bucktoss, a West Carrollton  farmer, used to come in to Dayton  every Saturday afternoon to shop, and  the boys at the feed store would take  aiariy a rise out of him. on account of  his faith. He'd believe anything���������������������������accede to the tallest propositions One  Saturday, to see if he couldn't shatter  Hiram's proverbial faith, a Dayton wit  said:  " 'Spoakin' of buffaloes, Mr. Bucktoss, did I over tell you that when 1  was out "West I seen a buffalo up a tree  catin' apples'?"  " 'hideed,' said Hiram. lie didn't  even look a bit startled, but only in-  te-rested and pleased.   'Indeea'.'  " 'That's what I said.' repeated the  wit, 'Why, Mr.. Bucktoss, didn't you  never see no buffaloes up trees??'  '" 'XV faltered Hiram, 'No. I can't  pay I ever did.' Then he .brightened  up". 'But I-'ve often heard,' he added,  'bow very fond they are of grapes.' "  PLANXLNG the winter outfit is a task for which there can  bo no hard and fast rules laid down. So much depends  upon where and how the winter is to bo spent, whether,  social life is to lie all important, whether there is to be a'  succession of entertainments given and attended, or whether  merely the customary round is to bo adhered to. The woman  who goes out constantly and also gives many evening entertainments, requires many-more gowns-than--when-'one or two  dinners a week arid no dances comprise the list of festivities.  There tiro one or dwo statements hitherto accepted as  facts which th>,s year will haw to be done away with���������������������������that  it is necessary to have only one or two well made and becoming gowns in order to bo satisfactorily gowned, for the newest  fashions are too distinctivo and  piououuced to be  worn an  [%������������������ h\     -  vc. ^  Or. Mart el's Female'Pills  i.Uti u-roon batiu c-iown with Silver Embroidery  indefinite number of times, and as for changing them in any  way, retrimming or redraping, it is almost impossible. The  radical change of style since last winter has affected all evening gowns as much as the street gowns, and this is quite  unusual, for as a rule, while there are always changes as to  mateiial, trimming and general effect from year to year, there  aie. or rather have been, so many points in common season  ifter season t]iat_often_ it has_bp_eii posMble._ when.economy  the lines of the gown, Bands of passementerie are extremely  effective, less expensive than the embroidery on the material  itself, and there is an apparently endless choice in color and  design. These bands trim the waist, finish tho tunic and tho  sleeves, and the width depends on whether the narrow or wide  lice is the best.  Embroidered bands on brocade are thought by some women to be inappropriate, and they contend that when the  material is of a flowered or figured design the plain satin or  velvet is better, being more of a contrast, but this winter  many of the embroideries resemble so'closely the pattern and  color of the brocades that they"seem only to enhance its  beauty. A band of embroidery around the hem on the waist  and in a diagonal line across the front of the skirt is a popular method of trimming, and when, as is so often seen,������������������the  kirt is cut open at the side, showing an under skirt of another  material, thin embroidery finishing the upper skirt adds greatly to its beauty. Often the design of the brocade, is worked  out in embroidery of heavy silk or of crystal beads, and this  is most effective, for it docs not break into the do.-dgn as do  the bands of embroidered passementerie. All those small,  or apparently small, details count for so much in tho finish  oi the modern evening gown that it is worth while studying  them carefully.  Veiled effects are still fashionable, but the evening gowns  arc now more often veiled with embroidered lace and net, the  plain veiling of voile de soie or mousselinc de soio having  boon so utilized for less elaborate gowns as to make it seem  hardly appropriate for the more costly ones. It seems quite  like vandalism to embroider the beautiful laces and Jaco nets  that are now used for the veiling, but only the finest of hand  work is thought possible, ami it ia contended that outlining  the pattern with crystal, pearl or even jet beads merely  makes the design more effective. Certainly for those who  love to work in beautiful fabrics Dame Fashion has this  year provided all that could be desired, for tho brocades, satin  velvet or crepe, tho exquisite laces and the hand embroidery  are all of the most costly description, and thero is no fixed  rule as to what colors and materials are to be combined, so  that it is really a matter of taste as to what shall be chosen.  Artificial flowers play an important part in evening dress  this season, and many of the smartest gowns have the waists  so fashioned that the flowers are part of the trimming, but so  ananged that they can be changed if so desired. A Nattier  blue satin evening gown trimmed with black lace would not  look half so smart were it not for the spray of shaded pink  velvet roses with green leaves placed in the front of the  waist just where the bands of lace are crossed. A yellow and  white brocade gown would lack color and smartness were it  not for the spray of yellow roses, shading to deepest orange,  that is placed in the folds of brocado that cross above tho  high girdle. Artificial flowers have reached a perfection of  manufacture that makes them appropriate as a trimming  or finish to the most elaborate of gowns, and are often preferable to the ornaments of steel or rhinestone that have been  popular for so Jong. All kinds of flowers known to the botanist, and many unknown, are wonderfully copied���������������������������gardenias,  hydrangeas, calla lilies, orchids and roses of every shade  being the favorites. They are made of silk, satin, or velvet,  and the number that is included in the provision for the  winter season is somewhat overwhelming. At the same time  two sprays will be quite sullicient, if but a little care is exercised in putting them away "between wearings." The dif  ferent shades of blue are so fashionable at present that blue  flowers are in demand. There- are not many blue flowers, but  fashion permits that blue roses, blue lilies and blue orchids be  included in the list of artificial blossoms.  What is the fashionable color for the evening gown this  season is anxiously waited for. There are many different  shades of white, blue, pink, yellow, green and grey to choose  from, while the brocades, with plain ground and 'embroidered  in color, furnish a still greater variety. White or black brocaded with gold or silver is very superb, the latter more  suitable for older women, and the mauve, with silver or gold,  is also to be included. The brocaded and embroidered heavy  crepes all in one color are to be found in all shades, with  fringes and embroideries to match, and are among the very  THE ELECTRICS  OF TASTE  SOME time ago it was suggested that wherever a distinctive flavor is formed in the cooking or eating of certain  things together the reason why they seem  to improve  each  other is that a certain amount  of electrical  action  is  s;et up between them.    Edwin Smith tried numerous experi-  iiad to be consulted, to order only one now evening gown  a season and make those of former seasons up to date by  some trivial adaptation of trimming or line.  Skirts are narrow and scant (the terms are not synonymous to the initialed), not long. Many are quite short, and  beauty of line has ftfr the moment apparently been done away  with in the effort to produce striking and conspicuous effects,  while most elaborate trimmings and embroideries are used  most casually without regard to cost. It is well understood  that every woman is to look tall and slender���������������������������this is the unwritten law���������������������������and when a diossmakor lias to accomplish  t!.esc_rcEv.lts f:n- shoit and itout customers her Viz\i is not an  easy one. Tho low cut eniiec is again demanded for the  more elaboiato evening gowns, two or three inches above the  wtii'-t being deemed quite high, but be it realized that with  this mu-t bo woin a perfect litting brassieio or marvellously  cut cache cornet that will support the bust without giving  the high busted, too well corseted appearance that some -tylos  oi fall gowns seem to lcquiie. Below the waist the corset is  exaggeratedly long and most perfectly fitted to hold back,  bat not pushup, any suportluous fiesh, and particularly for the  avoiage woman inclined to be stout tho waist measure need  net bo abnormally small. At the same time a small wai������������������t  is once again considered a point of beauty. To suggest Meu-  derness is the aim of every dressmaker, and she who can  attain this for her customers is an artist at her trade.  Oddly enough there arc dressmakers .who know how a  gown should be cut to show to the best possible advantage  the 'figure, and yet who do not. in the least understand the  secret of a graceful and at the same time a smart gown.  Others again realize to tho fullest extent these mysteries  of dress and yet cannot attain a good cut. The woman who  herself understands clothes has now an opportunity to exercise her own talent. If she goes to an establishment whore  she can.be certain of a well cut gown she can instruct the  dressmaker as to the disposition of the trimming or the drapery of the few folds that are allowed. Brocades, crepe, satin  and velvet are ail popular this winter, and many of the designs as well as the quality are quite unlike anything that  has over been seen and make superb gowns, but almost without exception these are'expensive. For the less expensive  gown tho satin foundation, with a pattern robe, can be selected by the woman who is counting her pennies, and, as has  been said, if the foundation be well cut and fitted amateur  talent can work wonders with a comparatively inexpensive  net tunic embroidered in silk or in colored beads.  Where expense does not outer into the question there can  be the most superb of gowns turned out���������������������������the foundation of  satin or brocade, with tunic embroidered in jet or crystal or  colored beads and finished with a deep fringe of silk or  beads. Fringe is extremely fashionable and is used in all  widths, several rows of narrow or medium width, or one row  of wide, as is tho more becoming or tho more in keeping with  WHY SUFFER FROM PfLES ?  Zam-Buk Gives Certain Ease  .Friction on veins (the hemorrhoid  veins) that, are swollen, inflamed and  gorged .with blood, is what causes the  terrible pain and stinging and smarting of piles. Zam-Buk applied at night  will be found-iO give ease before morning. Thousands of people have proved  this.. 'Why not be guided by tho experience of others? Mr. Thomas Pearson, of Prince Albert, Sask., writes: "I  must, thank you for the benefit I have  received from the use of Znm-J3uk.  Last summer I suffered greatly from  piles. I started to. use Zam-lruk and  found it gave me relief; so i continued  it and after using three or four boxes  I am pleased to say it has effected a  complete cure.  Mr. (J. A. Dufresne. 1S3-1M St. Jo-  soph .Street, St. Koch, Quebec P.Q,,  writes: "I can highly recommend Zam-  Liuk to everyone who suffers from  piles."  Magistrate San ford, of Weston,  King's Co., X.S., says: "1 suffered long  from itching piles, but Zam-Buk has  now cured me,"  Mr. William Ker.tv, of Upper Nine  Mile River, Hants Co., N.S., says: "I  suffered terribly from piles, tho pain  at rimes being almost unbearable. I  tried various ointments, but everything 1 tried failed to do me the slightest good. I was tired of trying various  remedies, when 1 hoard of Zam-Buk, and  thought as a last resource I would give  this balm a trial. I procured a supply  and commenced with the treatment.  After a very short time Zam-Buk effected what several other ointments  and medicines had,failed to do���������������������������a earu-  pletc cure."  Zam-Buk is also a sure care for skin  injuries and diseases, eczema, ulcers,  varicose veins, cuts, burns, bruises,  chaps, cold sores, etc. i50c box all  druggists and stores, or post free from  Zam-Buk Co., Toronto, for price. - Be-  fuse harmful imitations.  BALLADE   OF   SUMMER   OUTINGS  Some to sail where the sea is blue  And the skies are clear and the bays  are deep;  Some for the woods where the cares are  few,  And  the winds blow  sweet and  the  lulls/* are steep,  WheTe   the   pines   are   tall   and   the  black bass leap  Uid  the'streams   sing   songs  as   they  gently flow,  Some for  tho places where board-is,  cheap,  3ut the most fun's  figuring where  to  go-  Some   for   the   meadows   agleain   with  dew,  When at night the lengthening shadows creep,  Where every morning brings knowledge  new  Concerning  the   cows  and  the  colts  and sheep;  Whore the nights are only for restful  sleep,  vnd one may help with the ralce and  hoe     ' -  Or  gladly  watch   while  the  reapers  reap,  But the  most fun's  figuring where  to  go-  Some o'er the sea for a month of two.  To ATiew cathedral or doujon-keep;  To search for sonic slender, long-bidden  clue  vTithin a historical rubbish heap;  Some for tho plains where the breezes  Some  for   the   beaches   where   bathers  show  Such forms as would make any urtist  weep;  But the  most fun's figuring whore to  go.  L'Envoi  sir or mad a me, perhaps to you  This sounds like folly; 1 do not know,  four outing may bo a micccss, 'tis true,  But the  most fun'a  figuring tvIiotc to  go.  SEVENTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD  Prescribed and recommended for women's si  .���������������������������ri9nt������������������, a aotentifioallv prepared remedy of pro������������������n  v-srth. Ihe reiult Iroiu their use Is quick &nr  ������������������'-f.u!������������������r.t, Fo- sale at ������������������ll dritK storea.  i������������������**-f*  r  Don't Cut Out  a Goitre, Cystvor.-Y/en,fijr  ^r^yy^h  s&5S2������������������&  AKWHBI.SF..U  fii.-4.ll >orl ai^ctiti  ���������������������������..KM���������������������������  ���������������������������ii.i'TiMJr'r*  will rk'Kii tin-in oil in h tniiil and  pli'imant inKiinor. Kcmovoji any s ifl  biinrU, pHlnful sweltiitfss thicker..d  tinpiiiw. KOutj-nrul rheumatic d*>po*  its. KI1U tiiiU Kiid tutiu out duro-  ii.-m will InlhurinwiUon from tooili.  Hi-he, ni'iiriilcliii f������������������cuU or In flam-  rwitory rheuunUI������������������iii, ntlrT iivcl.,  Iiiih< iiui'k, ktrulim mid Hprulu*.  It will rwl-nco Vnrlcnno Vein*,  stop* the twin widtlirobriliiK.KCts out  Uio Koi-i'iii-sH 'illicitly, tonoti up and  ro.'toTM tho elaxtlidtr to the circular  ]iiuk.'Ioj of tho reins, reducing tlii-m  to a. normal -condition.' Will ewn  limtl mut ol.'.in up n vAricora ulrrr.  A Faf<\ piconAAt, nntlH'ptlc, di-cnt-  |>'iit liiilini.iit. l*rk'������������������ $1.00-1 ok,, i-i.ui  12 ������������������t buttle at it ill irirlsUi or d'-llvi-i iil  JtuokJF froo. urnMiif.-ictunxtonlvljy  , .W.F.YOUNG, P.O. F.,  210 Temple St.,  Springfield, Mass.  I.Y3UNS, lid., JUntrrnl, Canadian Accnl*.  /U������������������ ft.rnMii'.l I.)  HAKTI.V   Ulll.K A V V.SNK 10., lVlimh,wfi  11LK Miin.MI, DHK! 4 tilK.MIC.lJi CO.. lUnnlpfff k Ui.  I������������������.-X! naJ IIOUF.IUiOl' UUOS. CO., LM.. Yfmcvurer.  Home j  Save  U the way to  Dress WeH  Try it!  Simplo as Washini  with  JUST THINK OF IT1  Dyes Wool, Cotton. Silk or Mixed Coodt Perfectly  with the SAMK Dye--N������������������ chance o( mistake! Past  ond Beautiful Colors 10 cents, from your UruRglst or  Dialer Send foi Color Card mid STORV Booklet. 76  The Johnson .Richardson Co , Limited,   Montreal  w~*~������������������k  ments along, this line, using the tv.o eatables .is elements  in a galvanic battery instead, of the proverbial copper and  zinc to ascertain if a current would be produced. Things  generally eaten together, such as raisins and almonds, pepper  and salt, tea and sugar, and many others, were tried, and in  every instance Smith found electrical action taking place,  and produced a current. He stated that as a result of his  work "bitters arid sweets, ptingents and salts, bitters and  acids," appear generally to furnish the elements of true  voltaic couples.  Among the things experimented on arc the follOAving,  the first-mentioned element of the couple taking the place,  in each instance, of the attacked element, or zinc: raw  potato and lemon juice, tea and sugar, nutmeg and sugar,  horseradish and table salt, onion and beet, vanilla and sugar,  starch and iodine,  SDIEON" FOUD was discussing tho  of h ios of speech -making: "ft was  a long and tedious speech, but I listened attentively. I like to have people  to liMon to my speeches, you knovr, siud  turn about is fair play. Well, I'm glad  J did lKtim. because if 1 hadn't I'd have  inN-vd one of {lie be.it windups L over  hoard. 'And now,' said the speaker,  .ju.-d n-< we wore all lendy to drop oil  id <.](.r.|i, <;iu I/idv ("rodiva rfiiiitrked  r, h. it >-hr" wii* n'turainjr'Ffo-n "her iiTIb.  <:i am ilr.twing ncu- my clothiM." ' "'  WHOLE COUNTRY IS  RINGING WITH IT  WONDERFUL   CURL   OF   RHEUMATISM BY DODD'S KIDNEY PILLS  Mrs. Hutchins of Dunham, Que., could  not walk across the room���������������������������Story of  her speedy nncl complete recovery.  Dunham,  Quo,   (.Special).���������������������������Mi*sisqnoi  County   is . ringing   with   the   story-   of  Mrs. G. MV llisttihins,-. who after Hiiffer-  lng  from   Rheumatism, . Lumbago,   and  Neuralgia,   is  again    a    strong,   hearty  woman.   In an interview Mrs, Hut-ehiiiH  says:  '"7: was affected with Rheumatism,  Neuralgia, and Lumbago. My limbs  would swell; my muscles would cramp;  I was nervous and hail a heavy dragging sensation across the loins.  "I could not even walk across the  room. Thou f started to take'Dodd'k  Kidney Pills, and aftor taking six boxes  found'myself in the best of health���������������������������as  well as <ivor I was in my life."  Mrs. llntfliiiis' troubles were all  caused by Kid any Disease. That's why  Dodd's Kidney ".i'illH eur<*d them so  completely ami quickly. Dodd V Kid-  iicy Tilts' euro only Kidney Disease,  but they arc a sure cure for any form  of it from Backache to Bright's Disease.  61 THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, January 5,   1911  ENDERBY PRESS  Published  every   Thursday at  Enderby. B.C.  $���������������������������-' per year, by the Walker Press.  at  Advertising Rates: Transient, 50c an inch first  insertion, 2r,c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising. $1 an inoh per month.  I.chiiI Notices: 10c a line first insertion; Sc a line  each subsequent insertion.  KeaiiiiiK Notices and Locals: 10c a line.  JANUARY 5,   1911  TWO IMPORTANT EVENTS  Next week Enderby will have two  ver important events take place.  .Monday will be nomination day. It  will also lie opening day for the third  annual poultry show by the Northern  Okanagan Poultry Association. Three  days later will he election day���������������������������if a  poll is found necessary, and the men  to look after Enderby's interests as  Mayor and Aldermen, will have been  chosen. Three clays after the day of  opening the poultry . show will have  closed. It is intimated that both  these events will have an important  bearing on the progress which will  be made during the year 1911.  Certain is it, that the men to he  chosen on the City Council will have  to decide some important matters in  tho next twelve month. The matter  of better roads' within the city limits  will have to be settled. For the past  three or four years we have been  spreading a gravel-clay on the main  streets, at considerable cost, and we  rind them in a worse condition now  than when we started the work. We  shall have to decide upon a permanent road policy, and quit the makeshifts. If wc do but one block of  street in a season, it would be better  and cheaper in the long run than to  spread the work out over more  street and have nothing to point to  in the end. This road problem is  not a simple one. It is one that is  very costly, however, if not taken in  hand right at the start, and carried  out patiently and with thoroughness.  In the municipalities of Armstrong  and Enderby, thousands of dollars  have been simply wasted on the roads  and we' have very little to show for  the enormous expenditure when the  testing time comes.  When Major James Sheppard was  visiting the Okanagan last year, in  the interest of good roads, he told us  at Enderby    that    we were throwing  PROFESSIONAL  i away money on our streets. Major  1 Sheppard is a road expert from the  ! province of Ontario, where they have  ! the road problem pretty well solved.  In his report to the province, Major  Sheppard says:  "To    obtain    the    advantages  and  benefits we must   have a proper system   of   road-making   adopted,  good  machinery and material provided,and  above all,    energetic   and intelligent  '��������������������������� supervision.       The outfits to do the  : work cannot always   be  obtained  by  I the   smaller   municipalities,    so    we  must look  to    co-operation from the  ! combining of a number of these units  lor for    more   liberal    aid  from   the  j Provincial Legislatures.     *   *   * The  ! time   has   passed    for    experimental  road  making.     The  underlying  principles arc well understood.   *   *   The  j inhabitants of   this   Dominion  want  ���������������������������good roads;  they have the money to  pay for them, and are willing to pro-  , vide every  dollar   necessary,  but insist on getting value for their money.  ,To give them that value the following  principles   must    bo    adopted:   First,  drainage;  then   machinery for crushing and rolling stone laid roads, and  third   in   importance   the matter of  material  used."  These are matters   which will   have  :to be    considered   by   the    incoming  'Council.  Just what this consideration  ; will lead to will depend largely upon  the calibre of the men on the Council.  There is also the matter of opening  up the hill properties by roads���������������������������long  promised    but    slow    to  materialize.  Also the matter   of a broader policy  all   round,    which   will    have   to be  adopted before   there is the advance  in the building    up of the town to a  position    compatible    with  its possibilities and surroundings.  Upon the success of the third annual poultry show will depend, in a  large measure at least, the future of  the poultry industry in this section  of- the Okanagan  this association have won high praise  owing to the   success which has followed    previous   efforts,  and already  they have done more to advertise the  possibilities of the district than any  public enterprise ever inaugurated in  Enderby.     Gradually,  the    high-class  !poultry industry   is developing here,  jand it is promised that the show of  ;next week will bring several hundred  birds   together.    All this in view of  | the fact that the association did not  I exist until three years ago, points to  ��������������������������� much bigger things in the future, and  jit is not a vain   hope   to believe the  ! provincial poultry show will one day  he held at Enderby as a result of the  good work done by this association.  Worthington and Mr. Lawes arc of a  previous Council, while Mr. Blan-  chard has been one of the most pro-  | gressive members of the last board  | Mr. Hutchison has signified his determination to drop out; so has Mr.  Hancock. Mr. Evans has thus far  been non-committal. Efforts have  been made to induce Dr. Keith, Mr.  Reeves and Mr. Barnes to accept the  nomination as aldermen, and all have  declined,  However, the assurance given by  the men whose names have already  been mentioned ensures our having  for the year 1911 a Council which  will conduct the city's business with  that degree of economy and broadness which will meet the conditions  in a manner essential to the progress of the town.  For Sale.���������������������������A team of drivers; will  sell singly; good saddle horses; will  weigh 900 each.   Robt. Wadtlell,  G:  ���������������������������L. WILLIAMS  o  Dominion and  Provincial Land Surveyor  Bell Block       Enderby, B.C.  ���������������������������D  R. H. W. KEITH,  Ollice hours:   Forenoon, 11 to 12  Afternoon, 4 to 5  Evening, 7 to S  Sunday, by appointment  Office: Cor. Cliff and GeorgeSts. ENDEitBY  w.  E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyancer,  etc.  Offices, Bell Block. Enderby, B. C.  SECRET SOCIETIES  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. -10  Regular     meetings     first  full moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellows Hall. Visiting  brethren cordially invited.  YRET). H. BARNES  W. M.  , C. METCALF  Secretary  ^j^^^I. 0.0. F.  %^  L-tC'l  ".loots r-vorv  O. V. hall.  M  wu.vm    wi'lciino.  -Iteever.-Sec'y, I).  J'   Eureka T.<x1kc, No. E0  uwrtay evening at 8o'clock, in I. O.  f block.   Visiliiifr  brothers  .1.    A.   Mc.Mi.rland,   N. G���������������������������  .It Mack; Trens. ���������������������������-  - - ���������������������������  ^  ,,._A     ENDERBY   LODGE  ,Q] No. 33. K. of p.  ilfx^ .. _��������������������������� Merta every Monday cveniiur  in K.of i*. Hull. Visitora cordially invited to lUtr-nd.  cr'SSSO* J, N. CKANT., CO.  *<^1 C. n.HTIilCKI.AND. K.K.S.  H. J.COl.TAItT, M.K.  K.f.f P. Hall is the only hull in Enderby isuitable  fur public entertainment!!.     For rate.i, etc., apply  lo- U. F. .KHINSTONE. M. K��������������������������� Enderby  IN   Tills   CHUItCHKS_  pHL'ItCII OF ENCibAND. St. fii-orce'sChurch,  ^ Eiiili-rby���������������������������Service every Sunday 8a.ru., 11 ii.in.  im.l7.H0 p.m. LATH celebration of Holy Communion 1st Sunday in month at 11 a.m. Sunday  School at 10 a.m. N. Enderby Service at iJ.lii p.  m.. ami Sunday in month. Ilullcai���������������������������Sen-ice at.'!  P.m. ith Sunday in month. Mar.i ���������������������������Service at II p.  m. 1st an'l !ir<l Sunday.1! in month. liCKtilarineel-  intf of St. Cieorjre'B Guild last Friday in month at  :i p.m. in St: Genrtvc's Hall. Rev. John Leech-  Porter. Vicar.   ���������������������������jyr.'iTHOUJST CHURCH���������������������������Service, Sunday 7:tt0  ���������������������������'���������������������������'-'- p. in. .Junior Epworth I.ea^we. Tuesday 8 p.  in. Frayor Meeting, Thursday S p. m. Sunday  School, 2:110 p. m,  C. F. CONNOK. Pastor.  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS  OYAMA SCHOOL  O BALED 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  i school building   at    Oyama, between  j Woods Lake   and    Long Lake, in the  Okanagan  Electoral District.  !   Plans,  Specifications,  Contract and  ! Forms of Tender may be seen on and  The poultrymen of |alter the 23 st day of. December, 1910,  I at the offices of W. H. Irvine, Esq.,  jiM.D., Secretary of the School Board,  i Oyama, B. C, the Government Agent  j Vernon, and the Department of Pub-  l lie Works, Victoria.  |    Each proposal must he accompanied  ��������������������������� by an accepted hank cheque,  or cer-  j tificate   ot    deposit   on    a chartered  | bank of Canada, made payable to the  I Honourable   the ��������������������������� Minister   of Public  : Works,    for   the    sum of ?125,  which  ; shall he forfeited if the party tendcr-  ' ing 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 form's 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, IGth December, 1910.  DEARTH OF CANDIDATES  Despite the movement made' two  weeks ago to work up iinterest in the  approaching municipal election, there  does, not appear to be enough alder-  manic timber available to make the  contest a hot one. It seems,to be  generally conceded that Alderman  Ruttan is the right person to take  the Mayor's chair and at least  three ex-aldermen have expressed a  willingness to take up the work  again. These are Mr. Worthington,  Mr. Blanchard, and Mr, Lawes. The  records of these men as city officials  are sufficient guarantee of what may  he expected    of   them    in   1913.   Mr.  ������������������ <mm<m$<^&$������������������$S<$������������������^>&$&$> ������������������x������������������x^S>.  <Sk$xMx$x$>$*S:  These are the best  Corsets made in  Canada. All sizes  and qualities in stock  Prices from $1.00 to $3.50  [Ladies' Wear Department]  ^yRlNGfJis  PRKS13YTKKIAN CI! URCil-Sunday School,  ���������������������������*��������������������������� 2:'i0 p.m.; Church service. 1! a. rn.; Young  People's meeting, Wednesday, 8 p.m.  D. CAM J'HELL. Pastor.  SMALL DEBTS COURT  CITS every Saturday.  ^ Graham Kosoman,  Magistrate.  >>��������������������������� appointment at   p.m  Police   and   Stipendiary  This'is the season of year when you want to use large quan-  I tides of flour to make choice bread and tasty pastry. No other  I 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.  ing Co. Ltd.  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  ENDERBY    BRICK  THE BEST BRICK IN THE PROVINCE.  Specified in C. P. R. contract for facing- Revclstoke 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  ADVERTISING    NEEDED  "Tell me, where is Enderby; how  far is it   from   Robson   or Nelson?"  This is one of the -questions asked  by a poultryman living in Washington^ oj_Sj;cretary__Bob_inson, _of_ the..  local poultry association. It leads  to others which we might with pro-  lit ask ourselves.  "Where is  Enderby,  anyway?"   .  "How old is Enderby?"  "How long has Enderby been on  the map?"  "How much have wc spent in the  past twenty years to "keep Enderby  on the map?"  "Are we interested in keeping Enderby "one the. map?"   gj)a!i;mia������������������atiu4:.ttc  Cooking Stoves  Coal and Wood  Heaters  Ranges, Etc.  Ihave added a standard line  of these goods and am prepared to quote you prices.  Wm. H. Hutchison  ENDERBY  R. D.COOK  ENDERBY, B. C.  Electrical    and     Gasoline  Engineer  Electrical Wiring nnd Repair Work, Bicycle and  Motor Launch Supplies).       Electric Bells and  Fixtures.      All work guaranteed,  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  F.T.TURNER  Plumbing and Steam Fitting  All kinds of Tin and Zfnc Articles Reps red  Rear Evans Blk  Enderby n  Thursday, January 5,  iy 11  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  We have the right  goods at right  prices  rRliNCE   EUPBR    AND IMPROVED  RACER SAWS  LAGER AXES  MANN AXES  BLACK PRINCE AXES  SUNSET AXES  All these goods are    ABSOLUTELY  GUARANTEED.,       You   take  NO CHANCE when you  buy them  Full Text of the Building By-law  which Came Into Force Jan. 1st  Snatch Blocks  Loading Blocks  CHAINS  CABLES  SKIDDING TONGS  S00 LINE PEEVIES  and CANT  HOOKS  We have a few   Adams'   Sleighs and  Guy Campbell's    Cutters left.  '   Our  prices on these goods cannot be  equalled   anywhere  Hare you tried the REDIO polishing Cloth?   It saves work  Fulton  Hardware, Tin & Plumbing  Establishment.    Enderby  Fred. H. Barnes  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  is  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings and all factory work.  Rnbberoid Rootling, Screen  Doors and Windows. Glass cut  to any size.  I represent S. C. Smith Co,, of  Vernon. Enderby.  <������������������ <$x^<$<$>$><^<������������������<j><S><^  i E. J. Mack  I Livery, Feed & Sale Stables;  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;   Careful Driv-  % ers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams.  Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers  and Tourists in-!  <| vited to give us a trial.  > <exj><s*$><������������������><s><$><s><^xe^^  *4'  STILL IN BUSINESS '  We arc headquarters for Pacific  Coast Tested Seeds, also Roses,  Shrubs, Chinese, Japanese, French  and Holland Bulbs and Ornamentals;  also implements, Bee-bives, Spray  Pumps, Fertilizers and small fruits  of all kinds.     Catalogue free.  M. J. HENRY,  3011 Westminster Rd.    Vancouver, j  A. R. Macdougall, Mgr.  A By-law to Regulate the Erection, Alteration, Removal and  Structural Repair of Buildings  in the City of Enderby:  The Corporation of the City of  Enderby, in open council assembled hereby enact as follows���������������������������  1. That from and after the date  hereinafter provided for this by-law  to come into force any person or  corporation intending to erect or remove any building, or to make alterations or structural repairs in any  building, shall, before commencing  such erection, removal, alterations or'  structural repairs, make application  to the City Clerk for a permit so to  do;  2. That every such - application  shall he made on a form supplied by  the City, and every such application  so made shall be delivered to the City  Clerk;  3. That it shall be the duty of the  City Clerk to supply forms of application, and to issue permits which  have been applied for as hereinbefore  provided, on demand, at any time  during the office hours set forth in  Sec. 5 of By-Law No. 53 of the Corporation of the City of Enderby;  4. That the City Clerk shall keep  a record of all permits so issued by  him, and shall report to the Chairman or acting Chairman of the  Board of Works, or to any inspector  acting under the authority of such  Board, immediately on the issue of  any such permit;  5. That every-, person or corporation who has obtained a permit for  the erection, alteration, removal or  structural repair of any building, as  hereinbefore provided, if called upon  by the*Board of Works or by any inspector acting under their authority  so to do, shall submit to such Board  or to such inspector plans and specifications of the building proposed to  be erected, or of work proposed to be  done; also, if called for, in the case  of. a new building-, plan of site and  levels of same;  C. .That the erection, alteration,"  removal or structural .repair of any  building shall in no case be com:  menced until a permit for same has  been obtained, as hereinbefore provided;  7. That in every case', the person  who is in charge of the work' of erec:  ting, altering, removing or structurally repairing, any building,  whether such person be the ' owner or  his agent or contractor, builder or  employee, shall be the person who  shall be held responsible for applying  for and obtaining a permit for such  work, as hereinbefore provided; and  any such person refusing or neglecting to apply for and obtain such permit before proceeding with such work  shall be liable to the penalties hereinafter provided;  8. That every person who desires  to make use of any portion of a  street in connection with building ap-  erations shall, when applying for a  permit, as hereinbefore provided,  specify in his application how much  of such street he desires to use; and  every such person who shall have had  the use of any portion of any street  granted him for the purpose of erecting, altering, removing or repairing  any building, "or for any other purpose, shall cause a red light to be  placed in a   conspicuous   position in_  front of any obstruction on such portion of street, from sunset to sunrise  on each and every day that such op  struction remains on such street;  and if it shall be necessary," to enable any.person who shall have been  granted the use of any portion of any  street as herein provided, to remove  any portion of any sidewalk, such  portion of such sidewalk shall be removed at the expense of such person,  and shall be properly and without  damage of any kind replaced at his  expense, immediately on the conclusion of the work by reason of which  such removal had become necessary;  9. That every chimney or flue built  or constructed in the City of Enderby  shall be built of brick, stone, concrete or terra cotta, and the walls  thereof shall be not less than four  inches in thickness, exclusive of the  plastering, and the top thereof shall  be at least three feat from any Avood-  work of any building or adjoining  building, and every such chimney or  flue shall be not less than 32 square  inches in area, and all timber on  which a chimney or flue rests shall be  at least eight inches below the base  of said chimney or flue, and-every  such chimney or flue shall he so constructed as to y imit of being  scraped, brushed or cleaned;  10. That no person shall build or  construct within the City limits any  chimney or flue otherwise than in accordance with the provisions of the  next'preceding section of this By-law,  and no person shall use within such  City limits any chimney or flue constructed or built otherwise than in  accordance with such provisions ;  stove-pipes projecting through roofs  or outside walls shall not be allowed  to be erected, and any such now existing must bo forthwith removed;  11.' That if any building, structure  or erection of any kind, or any portion thereof, shall, by reason of decay, faulty construction or other  cause whatsoever, be, in the opinion  of the Board, of Works, dangerous to  the public safety, the same shall be  deemed a dangerous nuisance, and it  shall be lawful for the said Board to  notify the owner, agent, lessee or  other person having charge of the  said building, structure or erection,  to tear down, repair or otherwise put  the. same into- a safe .condition, to  guard against dangerous risk or accident; and in case the person so notified shall fail to comply - with such  notification within thirty days (or  less, if found necessary by the Board  ,of Works) from date of receipt thereof, it shall be lawful for the Municipal Council, by resolution, to authorize any person in such resolution  named to repair or pull down such  building, structure or erection, or  any portion thereof, or otherwise to  put the same into a safe condition to  guard against fire, risk or accident of  any kind, and to charge the cost- or  expense thereof to the owner or  other person in default, and to recover the expense of such pulling  down, repairing or altering, together  with all costs, by action or distress;  and in case of non-recovery by such  means to recover payment in like  manner as municipal taxes;  12. That any timber laid within  two feet of the inside of any oven,  copper, still, boiler or furnace, shall  be protected by at least twelve inches  of brickwork or other incombustible  material;  13. That a fire limit shall be, and  it is_hereby.,..je_stablishe<L=in=-thc=Git-y=  of Enderby, and the lines of such fire  limit shall be as follows: Commencing  at the southeast corner of Mill and  George streets, along Mill street to  the river; thence along the river  south to a point opposite the east  end of Russell street; thence to and  along Russell street to the point of  its intersection with George street;  thence north along George street to  the  point of commencement  .14, That within the said fire limit  no new building shall, after the date  hereinafter provided for this By-law  to come into force, be built, constructed or placed, other than with the  main walls of brick, iron, stone, concrete or other incombustible material  and with the roof-covering also of  such material; provided always that  any wooden building already existing  within the said fire-limit may be removed ���������������������������to any other site within the  said 'fire-limit, provided such removal  will not cause any general increase of  fire risk within the said fire-limit;  outbuildings or minor additions to  buildings shall not be deemed to be  contrary to the provisions of this  section if built with studding only,  without boarding, and covered with  metallic roofing;  15. That within the said fire-limits  all roofs of buildings, platforms or  deck-roofs or other coverings of old  or new buildings shall be finished externally with tin, iron, zinc, copper,  slate or tile, or with ,some other material of an incombustible nature;  and no roof of any building already  erected shall, after the date hereinafter provided for this By-law to  come into force, be re-laid or recovered except with the materials  hereinbefore mentioned;  16. That after the dcite hereinafter  provided for this By-law to come into force, no blacksmith's shop, livery  barn or stable of any kind, which is  not already existing, shall be erected  or permitted within the said fire-  limits; and no foundry or other manufactory or trade dangerous in causing or promoting risk of fire, shall be  carried on anywhere within the City  of Enderby in any building which is  not, in the opinion of the Board of  Works, sufficiently isolated," or of  such fire-proof construction as to  render adjacent buildings reasonably  secure from any fire which might  arise in consequence of the carrying  on of such foundry or other manufactory or trade;  17. That any. person or persons  guilty of an infraction "of this By-law  or of any. of its provisions,-shall, upon conviction before the Mayor, Police Magistrate or any Justice or  Justices of the Peace having jurisdiction within the City of Enderby, upon the oath or affirmation of any  credible witness, forfeit and pay, at  the discretion of the Mayor, Police  Magistrate or Justice or Justices of  the Peace convicting as aforesaid, a  penalty not exceeding the sum of One  Hundred Dollars, together with the  costs of prosecution; and in default  of payment thereof, it shall be lawful  for the Mayor, Police Magistrate or  Justice or Justices of the Peace convicting as aforesaid, to issue a warrant under his hand and seal, or  when acting together, under the hand  and seal of any one of them, to levy  the said penalty and costs, or penalty or costs only, by distress and sale  of the offender's or offenders' goods  and chattels; and- should there he no.  sufficient distress to satisfy the said  penalty and costs, or penalty or  costs only, it shall be lawful for the  Mayor, Police Magistrate, or Justice  or Justices of the Peace convicting  as aforesaid^ to commit the offender..  ���������������������������or^oflendcrs^to^flic goal or lock-up  I house for   any    period not exceeding  j two months,  unless the said penalty  ;and costs   or   penalty    or costs are  isooner paid;  i 18. That By-law No. 35, entitled  "A By-law for the Regulation of  Building and the Prevention of,.Fires  in the City of Enderby," shall be,  and it is hereby, repealed; ������������������  19. That this By-law shall come  into force and take effect on the first  day of January, 191.1.  20. That this By-law may be cited  for all purposes as "The City of Enderby Building By-law 1910."  Passed by the Municipal Council  for the first time on the 19th day of  November, 1910.  Passed for the second time also on  the said 19th day of November, 1910.  Reconsidered and finally passed by  the Municipal Council on the 20th day  of December, 1910.  Signed and sealed on the 20th day  of December, 1910.  (Signed) -  GEO. BELL. Mayor  (Signed)      GRAHAM ROSOMAN,  Clerk.  (Seal.)  Ten Dollars Reward, will be paid  .'for information leading to the con-  | viction of the persons stealing a flock  ! of pigeons from my place. George  JR. Lawes, Enderby.  Uniform  Grades  AND GOOD MILL WORK  in lumber will  Reduce the Cost of  Building-your  Home  moretha n BAD lumber, at  cheaper prices.     First Cost  is by no "means the final cost.  Figure it out and you will.  buy your lumber of���������������������������  A.R.Rogers Lumber  Company,   Ltd.  We have  on cut at all times,  and our aim is to  give good   cService.  G. R. Sharpe,  "Enderby, B. C.  Bank of Montreal  Established 1817  .Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits,  $699,969.83  Honorary President, Kt. Hon. LORD RTRA'."HCONA, MOUNT ROYAL, C. C. M. G.  - ���������������������������- ���������������������������  ...  ���������������������������    Preaident,-lIon.   SIR GEORGE DliUMMOND, K. C. M. G.  Vice-President and General Manager,   SJK EDWARD CLOUSTON, Hurl.  Plead Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT P&K^ S^r  Branches in Okniingan District: Enderby, Armstrong-, Vernon, Kolovvna nml .Siimmurland  G. A. HKNDERSON. Es<i��������������������������� Manager. Vernon A. 13. TAYLOR. Mniiiiwr. Enderby  Hazelmere Poultry Ranch  White Holland  Turkeys  Toulouse Geese  White and Partridge Wyandottes  Send for my mating- list giving all the information of my winnings,  My Partridge Wyandottes are the best on the Pacific Coast.  N. B.���������������������������A few S. C. White Leghorns and  White Wyandotte cockerels  T  for sale, from same strains as my winners.   Prices on application. *  MRS. WADDELL, Prop. Enderby, B. C. I  Finest in the Country  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When.Paddy..Murphy shook- the- snow--of-Sandon   off his feet he came here, and now owns one of  finest brick hotels in the country. Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his  hotel the King Edward. In addition to the excellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  (Extract from Lowcry's Ledge.)  King Edward Hotel, L,Sk^URPHY Enderby  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  A Life InRiiraiice policy in the Koynl Insurance Co.  of Liverpool, Kmr,, is a valuable asset. A plain,  straight forward contract, leaving no room for  doubt as to its value.  The Liverpool &: London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America 'Assurance Co,  Hoynl InsuranceCoof Liverpool (Life dept)  The London & Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK. ENDERBY  >���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-<  ���������������������������-��������������������������� *-���������������������������-���������������������������  PrintingthatCounts  You can have it done reasonably and well at Walker Press  Applications   received for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.        VERNON, B.C. ENDEliBY PjIESS  AND   WALKE1TS WEEKLY  a 'srsrnRnii r    IS'ITS  siOL ifWLt  HI r  -Storyettes  ***y*i**KMi#Sif,  Another   Wonderful    Cure   By   Shut  .Wonderful Fruit Medicine  ���������������������������JFi'uit-a-iives."  Mr. Mathias Dcry, of 225 Church  street, Ouawn. <kh., was tn-au-d for  years by phytic:;.; n:i. fur l'ainful D.vs-  peusia. "lie .spout so'iiim-h money for  doctor's iiietiicint:3 without getting  much relief that' he had about made-  up his n.ind that his case was hope-  loss.  See'-j? "Frnit-a-tivcs" advertised,  henvew:;-, :.!;���������������������������. iJ.-ry ;!i.r:'iht lie \v:>t;hi  Invt-.-it "��������������������������� V in a b >:���������������������������: of thuso wonderful  fruit jui'.-o table-Is.  Am', ilii-- fair-.f-u ; fruit nvdieine did  for Mr. i'ory v."ii:it ail the doctor?  could not do���������������������������it f.n\;d hi:n.  Ho v.'i'iir-.s:���������������������������"Fr-iit-n-tivi--" positive  ly omi-v!  of  -���������������������������;��������������������������� ��������������������������� ;���������������������������><-���������������������������:  ,L  WJier.  physicians failed \> ivl.e-\,j in--'.'  "Fruil-a-li\.^"   ni.-tkf.s  the .stmnach  sweul t'.a.l  i-:-:t:i.  "ht.-m:-. ���������������������������= :-"':n I <���������������������������'���������������������������.',--���������������������������--  tien and r^tiutes bu.vil.w l;id>iey.i :uw  ekir..- <  50c a box, 6 for 52.50, or trial box.  25c���������������������������at p!I   dealers,  or  fruia  Fruii-a.-  tii 3=:, Limited, Ottawa.  ACI'MJTAIX jurist wus an enlhitsins-  tie golfer.    Om-e he h:id occasion  to interrogate in :i eriiniti.il suit,  a boy witness from Bnia.  i:is'o\\', my l;ul,' lie said, "are you  acquainted Willi the nature and sigui-  (icaiwc of an oath ?"  The boy, raising his brows iu surprise,  answered:  "Of course T am, sir. Don't I caddy  for you at the Country Club?"  piLft old parson was endeavoring to do  TUBBING THE CLOCK  BOUT n year ago all America and  England* were talking about the  new eloek idea���������������������������turning the clock  Jin hour ahead in summer and back  again in winter, so thai the whole country would sleep when it was dark ami  work- when if was light. Thus, we  would rise at wlnit was really o, but the  clock would call it (5, and retire at 9,  but the clock would say 10. Therefore,  without changing our daily habits, we  could get I lie benefit of the daylight and  save  in  illumination.  The idea, was introduced into the  British Parliament, but failed to become a law. Two cities, however.  Adopted it��������������������������� nirmingham, England^ and  Cincinnati, Ohio. Both tried in vain to  enforce i! on Ihe people, but public  opinion was against it, and now it lias  been wholly abandoned. Jt is rather a  shame, for' it was a good plan, ami in  time the public might have been brought  to see it* utility.  However, here it rests in "innocuous  desuetude" until some progressive  schemer brings it up again.  POWDER IN GLOVES  "Y feet bu'rri' so!   What shall C do?"  yi:   ami the girl with the new shoes  looked   up   most   pathetically "at  her friend. '  " i'tir. powder in your shoes nnu  stocking!5.'' answered the practical  tiiend. "It will, keep your feet from  burning and also make the shoes easy  to break in. I always dust a little talcum or lyeopodium powder into my  stockings before I put them on. and it  ampins to mo that my snoes Jasi twice as  long as other people's.  "Powder your gloves, too, especially  those that fit your hands- closely. It  will make thorn easy to put on, and  if your hands perspire, if- will keep  Shorn dry and save the .gloves. \Vhen  you take your glove.-, oil', blow into  them, ii-rin'kle a kit of powder in each  finger, and lay them Jlat on their Jwcks.  Soon you wii'i find your glove bills de-  aiea������������������ii".g. as your shoe and stocking bills  have done."  a little missionary work behind the  big stone  walls.  "What brought you here, .my son?"  ho  queried   oi'  an  inmate.  "j am lo'i-e, sir. because'of my fondness  for  bonks" .'iii>wered   No. ^i'Ji!.  "Indeed!" exclaimed the good man  iu surprise. "What kind of books, may  i ask.'"  " Pockethooks," brieJiy answered the  other.  *    ���������������������������.<     v  T was an old custom among highwaymen to si tip prosperous-looking men  on the street at night and enquire  tho time, ami then, when the obliging  partv lunl pulled out his watch and  named the hour, to snatch the watch and  run  off  with  it.  One night one of these footpads accost ?<l an alhlete.  "What time id it?" enquired the  footpad.  The athlete dealt the crook a hard  punch on the jaw.  ���������������������������'Must struck one/' said the alhlcie,  as the footpad went down before his  stinging blow.  "Gee." said the crook, as myriads of  stars were clouding his vision, "Pin  glad 1 didn't meet yon an hour ago."  K all know the information fiend���������������������������  the man who, not content with  absorbing facts and figures of no  account whatever, persists in airing his  knowledge on every conceivable occasion.  doromc K. ."Jerome, the well-known  humorist, came up against one of those  torments while crossing the Atlantic.  lie was leaning over the rail one morning when the 'information fiend tapped  him  intimately  on  the shoulder:  "Sir," he said, with a grandiloquent  wave of the hand in flic direction of the  water, "do you know that if tho earth  were flattened out the sea would be  miles deep all over ihe world?"  "Mr. Jerome looked impressed.  "'"Well," he replied, with the vestige  of a smile, "if you catch anyone- flattening out' the earth shoot him on the  spot:������������������l can't swim."  /. ->���������������������������    *    ���������������������������.<  1'PLV the proper test, and superstition yields. It was the custom  among 'Canadian 'Indians, -when  they dreamed of roc.eiviug a favor from  another, to apply to him for its fulfilment, and whenever possible the conditions' of the dream were complied  with.  A. chief one morning came to Sir  William Johnson, the Governor, and  told him that he had dreamed Unit his  Excellency had made him a present of  the suit, of regimentals wdiich he wore,  savs the Canadian.  'The Governor immediately agreed to  make the present asked for. but as the  chief was about to leave told him that  he also had a dream, to the elVoet  that the chief had given him a certain  large tract   of  hind  of  his.  'Flic chief was silent a moment.  "WedI. vou shall have if." he then  said; "but. if you please. Sir_William,  we will not dream any more."  on the subject of Harris tweeds.  Jle has denounced all sorts of things  in his times���������������������������impure milk, unsound  meat,' insanitary and ill-ventilated  houses food adulteration, injudicious  dietary, and so on.  Sir "James is a capital speaker, especially after dinner. As a post-prandial orator, he is one of the few who  still cultivate "old. fashioned" eloquence, and are careful of (he. literary  side of their addresses, in this respect  his manner harmonizes with his appearance, for he treasures an enormous pair  of whiskers of the  Dundreary  pattern.  Although an out-and-out Scotsman  he is-'not -afraid -of telling a story  against his. race, lie says that, during a visit to Jamaica, feeling a little  lonely, he asked a colored, official:  "Are there many Scotsmen in these  parts.   '  "Not many," was the reply, "just  a few���������������������������but quite enough."  eman  :0! ''  UI.yNt II. S. Osborne, of Pittefiold,  .Mass., advertised a two-year-old  entire son of Joe I'atchen.  ���������������������������Bessie Bonehill. 2:0">���������������������������;'���������������������������. for sale  in T.inT. in an American turf paper, ami  gave the price, wanted as ? 1,00(1, there  was not Ihe slightest doubt that hundreds of shrewd horsemen read the advertisement and "pa.-sed it up," as  the saving goes, Ihinking that a Iwo-  vear-ol'd colt, bred as this one was.  should never have to be advertised for  sale to bring $1,000 if he were of much  account.  Now this ������������������is -where the wise ones  erred. The colt's owner, Mr. Osborne,  knew perfectly well thai Joe Patchen,  2:01:;'i, was the sire of the world's  greatest harness horse. Dan Patch,  and that Bessie Bonehill at one time  held a Avorld's record for pacing mares,  and he also had groat failh in Ihe offspring of the two"noted animals, but at  same time he preferred to follow  "' and quick returns"  the   youngster   i'or  less interested in harness horses for several  years.  Hodgson landed in Pittsfield :.ll right  and saw .Mr. Osborne and tire colt, but  was somewhat disappointed in the appearance of the latter, for he was a  most ungainly looking animal, having  more the appearance of an overgrown  schoolboy than a choicely bred,member  of   the   equine   family.    Be   that   as   it  may, a  long  trip  had been   made,  and  the   colt,   and   his   breeding  there   was  and his prospects in the stud, so  son bousrht'hiiu and shipped him to his  HodL*  bought 1  farm at "Grillia.  Upon arrival at OMia J'oo Patchen  IX was at once turned over to Jimmy  Powell, one of the younger generation  of eastern Canadian reiusmen, and while  Powell's experience was niore or less  limited, he liked the horse he was about  to train, was bred right for the work  an    indirect    cause    o  deaths.    I  have  used  l>  as his father, the veteran Geo. Powell,  Out  lie  lleville.  Out.,  is  Canadian  one  ol  the  horsemen,  in   the   fall   of   his   fourth1. Hodgson  decided to  oe   to   Ihe   races   with  i  liitit   in   the   racing  a campaign on the  now  of  most  noted   o  Last   year,  year-old form  send   young   ���������������������������  view   of   educating  game preparatory u  ice. Consequent.ly he was .started a few  times at the fall fairs in his locality,  I list was never asked to do his best in  company. However, after returning to  Orillia to prepare, for the ice races. Mr.  Hodgson was anxious to know just what  -qieed the son of Joe Patchen possessed,  with the result that Powell drove the  young horse a half-mile over the Orillia  track more than a second faster than  Ihe Canadian record for paring a half-  mile on a two-lap track.  Joe Patchen was not raced at all at  Toronto last winter, where the ice racing  season  was  opened,  but  made  his  ...i.....n  i.n  ,..^,,  the  the  "small  profit  mlicv   to  training  tno races.  "When the "for sale" ad. for Joe  Patches! H". appeared many inquiries  were received by his owner, but none of  thetii had the real businesslike ring to  them, so lUr. Osborne replied to but  very few of tho letters received. However, there was a Canadian located in  Orillia, Out., who chanced to see this  advertisement while wailing in a Lindsay hotel for a train. This man, Mr.  Thomas Hodgson, a business man of  the  northern "town,  had  been  more  or  first start at Lindsay, where he won  defeating the crack pacer, Flying Jib,  Unit had performed so well at Toronto.  The next week at Pcterboro Joe again  won, and-paced a mile in 2:17'/i, -which  stands as a world's record for a green  pacer on a half-mile ice track.    Later,  The Poor Man's Friend.���������������������������Put up ii  small bottles that are easily portabh  and sold for a very small sum, Di  Thomas-' Eclectric Oil possesses more-  power in concentrated form than one  hundred times the quantify of man}  unguents. Its cheapness and the var  ied uses to which it can be put make ii  the poor man's friend. 'No dealer'*  slock ds complete without it.  GRATEFUL FOE, MEDICAL AID  "Though I had passed by seventieth  birthday," writes P. A. Silvera from  Duncan P.O., "I am painfully aware  that one of the penalties of old ago is  the slowing down of the activities of  the system. One of the most dangerous  conditions   of   old   age   is   constipation,  :! many sudden  many medicines,  but none -so suited to old ago as Dr.  Hamilton's Pills. They are Wonderful  regulators���������������������������keep the stomach and bowels in perfect condition, prevent indigestion, biliousness, liver complaint,  J. recommend Dr.  s because they never  grip 'nor.-cause distress���������������������������just a mild  tonic laxative,'"  'By ���������������������������using Dr. Hamilton's Pills regularly you "have a guarantee of good  health." '2")c per box, at all dealers, or  The  Catarrhoxone Co.,   Kingston, Out.  and   constipation.  Hamilton's   Pills  at Ottawa, he won the tnuch-eovetpd  ���������������������������2:'.'.~) class pacing stake, for which the  purse is ipl.OOO, and in this race ho  beat iliis vear's sensational half-mile  I nick paco'r, Hal P., Jr., 2:10',',, and  several, more high-class pacers. His  first mile in the race was iu 2:17'/i,  a- record for ihe event, and when it is  considered that he paced on ihe outside of the track throughout, nearly ihe  whole journey, the performance must be  considered wonderful.  The bay pacing stallion, Walter Dillon, 2:12VI, that nas raced successfully  through tnc Kansas and Oklahoma Circuit this season, was bred at Santa  Rosa Stock .Farm', Santa Eosa, Cal., and  purchased in his yearling form by Hon.  Sterling 11. Holt," of Indianapolis, Ind.,  who Later sold him to K. Walflior, of  Opelousas. La,, his present owner. lie  is bv Sidnev Dillon, dam Guycara,  2:10:Vi. by Guy Wilkes, 2:loVi, second  dam Biscari, by Director, 2:17, famous  as  dam  ihe dam oi: ton in (he list, and third  Bicara, by Harold,-dam of six with  standard records.  cjuicWy Ktops  cou^iss, cure:; coi'is, heals  ih'J <hrtt������������������t and hia&s       ���������������������������      -       ������������������3 teats.  J&   JSP-  FOR EULBBS OVERSHOES  CHILDREN,    especially,   lose    ovor-  jdi���������������������������(..<,    willi   alarming   frequency;  wc   older   ones   are   by   no   means!  tjseriK.t.     After  a   ff>w  exchanges  of a j  b.>a<:::,'i-!   new   pair   for  two   that  look j  a;; if tlieyjiadjieyor niot_bo������������������ore, Jtnle-o i   7~. ~i _.. .   ..." I  i I. ,* ., .,4 ,,,'. ,,   x In the treatment of summer complaints, the most effective -remedy that  ian be used is Dr. Kellogg's Dysentery  Cordial. Lt is a standard preparation,  md many people employ it in prel'or-  ���������������������������;nce to oilier preparations. It is a-high-  iy concentrated medicine and its scda-  -ivc and curative qualities are beyond  jiiestion. It lias been a popular medi-  ;ine for many years and thousands can  litest its superior qualities in overcoming dysentery and kindred complaints.  i:1  ;* ,-��������������������������������������������� A',Y-'-V Kw ������������������V 5>*  fe-j  ja AS,!. t/S  Xijy^     ���������������������������iaic'. ly   aittvtt coBt'lts,  \Uo liuosi bad luusis.  cci'tiB  coifia.   hcv.la  .   ������������������   o      2.8 siKix'-n.  RIDGES  ?4      i   '������������������������������������������������������������������������!���������������������������������������������������������������-: Kft!:-.-.;SJ!S;-������������������S  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������:���������������������������?���������������������������- -.'��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� i-a.������������������������������������������������������ eSiO-aw".TV  r  RiOes, Revolvers  and  Pistols  Winchester cartridges in all  calibers from .22 to .50, shoot  where you aim when the trigger  is pulled. They " are always  accurate,   reliable   and   uniform.  Shoot them and You'll Shoot Well.  Always  Buy Winchester Make.  c       THE  RED  ^^  BKA'ND  U  In- -wornhout>'  Liie u!iiorui:  npILE beggar wore a placard, saying:  i_ "'I ii.-n'e only six months to live/'  Jle was a robn.-t, beggar, but the  placard touched till hearts, and through  its atjencv he must have made six or  ^evoiP dol'laix a  day.    A   I'hiladelphiaii  ��������������������������� 1 1.���������������������������>-!- 1,..!../?.I. ! lin-l.n.rtf-i v���������������������������liln������������������r:illv��������������������������� ill-  t .��������������������������� I \'���������������������������lihm���������������������������ri'   . 1 ���������������������������vj.i���������������������������1 >, -.���������������������������" ��������������������������� ��������������������������� H r, ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������- ;   i,;il,. v ���������������������������',!  !���������������������������/. ^i;,.'  to try iiic motht><!  ie- j  (.���������������������������!.;������������������������������������������������������  :,.���������������������������,���������������������������.! b,' a former viclim, who is;  iucii   ��������������������������� ���������������������������> if-'i^'-r.    Thi'! is In ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������,' a  loop  .-ii        ...   :������������������������������������������������������;������������������������������������������������������ i:-  :lii- bad: of er.ch over- ;  shoe at  tin.  ton of t!ie hfid. and to hang'  !;,.   1   t  .   wiii'i   r.'iibiei!;!   :i;ul    raincoat,  'fh,    1 ..���������������������������:���������������������������-   caii   be   lucked   Jn:-ide   when  tj,,    ,,  ..: _ 11..,=-.   :,,-,.   <.\n;-ii.  mid   will   not  ~h'iV,\ _ !  ;-,    ', , ,   ',].'-,   tin-   i.'\ ':vy\   name   ami ;  -   ��������������������������� '.'.''. '    '"   '"     "I'i'l' O'1      fi'- '  1;,., , .; ;,. i.'. ,-;i.-ii ilap. 'and renewed  ,t, ; ��������������������������� ... ������������������������������������������������������ ij },,.,...inn- inoi-1 iad . ni th;:t  ;���������������������������!;���������������������������:'��������������������������� w'.i! bo no i-xciu-c cxcejit ili >-  '-ii.,-.   - ���������������������������   !������������������������������������������������������:��������������������������� liivir lii-:!..;- .iranee.  Two  and   a   Half Hours  on Op orating: Table  Speciali:-t Could Not Remove Stone iu  the Bladder  GIN   PILLS   rASSSD   IT  We go to ail parts of the world for the wonderful ingredients of Psychine   (pronounced Si-keen).   We combine  these ingredients in the finest chemical laboratories  in Canada, and so great is our 30-year-old faith  .lolieite. I'/}.     '���������������������������  '"'lluriiig Atignsf last. I went to Mon-j  Iron)   to  ^uisiih.  a! specialist,  as   1.  had;  ben   suffering   terribly   with   rttone   in:  Ihe madder. ,  "He decided to operate, but said tno i  stone was too large to remove and to.M  hard to crush. I. returned home audi  wn������������������ reeonimeaded bv a friend to try;  GIN   PILbS. |  "Thev relieved the pain.    I. to'-'K two;  boxes and went back to the specialist,;  He said the stone was smaller, but lie j  could  not remove it,- although he tried i  for two hours and a  half,    I returned  home    and    continued    to    take    GIN  VILLS,  and  to  my great surprise and  joy,  I   passed the stone.  "OL\r  PILLS are the best medicine  in liie world, and because they did me  so much  good.  I   will recoinmond  them  all the rest: of my life. '������������������������������������  ".). Albert. Lessurd.  50c a box���������������������������0 for $2.50���������������������������at all dealers, and money back if they tail to  give relief. Sample box freo. National  Drug and Chemical Co., Ucpt. R.P.,  Toronto, Out.  Philadelphia iu l'.iihj, came acros-s ihe  fellow wearing the same placard in  i,"S Angeles in Hlo!). "Why, you ought  ro In u-diumod of yourself,''' the Phila-  deijdiian cried. "Onlv six motiiln. to  iiv, f.i'Mxuh! Vfiu were saying that  iive'vears ago." "\V<dl." gr'owli'd the  beggar, "il ain't my I'iiult. is il, if the  ��������������������������� Ii.,ctor-s make mistakes,"'  *    *    *  *     ''i'!i',!'"    ^fojiker   the   oilier   day  tk     v,a-"'!���������������������������'-ct-ibing  "at ' a 'dinner   in  CamhridLio    1 ji-J    cxpeiionce   as   a  -li'.wcv     workmar1.������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������vperience     uinler-  ���������������������������;.!!,(���������������������������   i'i   il'."   cailse   of   Science.  "(be tliit": i li'H i)ii|ire--"i-il me," Iff,  - .������������������������������������������������������!. " wa- I he happv li'iiiti1 life of tlio'O j  i.-u-d' ���������������������������.-.���������������������������irl:ieg mfii. It ���������������������������- ;| i'-'11' I'JM'I'i"1' ���������������������������  I.,,.:,.. 1'l'e than that of Ih" i������������������l!e rich. I  \i.,, \,\ : !������������������������������������������������������- v.c.v people lalk yon "������������������1  !i,., 1;' ii    wa-   a   wretched   and   Mpialid  i..>'!,,���������������������������    I. if. .    .  '"ihe   wav   people   lalk,   you d   IhiiiKj  ,!i:r . I: i ��������������������������� -1 ;.-������������������������������������������������������: i'.- war. a typical poor man's!  !!"*(!". j  'Mifii. very pale and shaky, stoppedtit J  thi-   butcher's   one   morning   and   said:  "'���������������������������'{live   me -a  small-.piece of  raw  beef  for.:',  black  eye, please  in this preparation that weTHbuy a~50^  cent bottle of it from your- druggist  and give it to you to try.  Who's got ri black eye, Jim?" asked ihe -butcher ������������������������������������������������������curiously.  '��������������������������� '.N'nliodv ain't yet,' dim answered.  'Hut   I've been  on 'a bust for the last  three days,  and   now ' I'm   on   my  way  home-to the old woman.'   '  *    *    *  rY\\\\'l unexpected defence of alcohol  I. by Sir '.lames CriehtOM-Browne at  a" meeting of the Sanitary Inspectors' Association was characteristic of  the eminent knight-errant of science.  Sir James is constantly arousing controversy by the independence and original itv* of' his views. He revels in  worth- warfare, and one of his most  famous battles of the. pen was with  Mr   Winston   Churchill,  in  The  Times,  tjulckly stops  coujUls. cures colds,  hoiv'  ibi> tLrout unu luufjs       -       -       ������������������J'J cunt;  For nearly the third of & century w*  have-known-what- Psychine will-do.  Wc have known It to eure hundreds of  thousands la that time, of some of the  most desperate cases of disease known  to medical science.  We have received thousands of unsolicited testimonials, which we Trill  gladly let you look orer should you  desire.  Think of it. a third of a century's  experience with ono preparation, a  third of a century's intimate knowledge of what extraordinary cures it  has made���������������������������almost a lifetime!  Do you wonder then with that perfect knowledge of Psychine, that we  are anxious to bring It to the notice  of everyone In Canada sufiterinff from  disease?  Do yon -wonder that ve want those  to know who are using trrong methods  of care, who are not getting well, and  who we know Trill be benefited by  Psychine.  Do von wonder that we etn buy  hundreds of thousands of 5o-cent bottles of Psychine from the druggists of  Canada U give to those who wUk to  try it!  * * *  Psychlna bands rit*lity.  It strengthena and increases the  white corpuscles of the blood ���������������������������the  nhasocytei. the policemen or ������������������c*ven-  gers of th������������������ blood,  These white eorpnscle* of the blood,  when Btron* enough, dtBtroy every  disease gtm that jets UU Uw fcody,  Uoepe tlh������������������ Wy henltkjr.  If these white corpuscles are not ln  sufficient nuaibers or arc not sufficiently strong, then these disease germs  destroy them and disease holds the  "body. That's the cause of nearly every  disease tnat afflicts the human race.  For years, centuries, in fact, It hafl  been recognized that herbs are the most  effective treatment for disease.  It is only within recent times that  we have been able to tell ju������������������t why they  were so effective.  Because certain of them increased  and strengthened the white corpuscles  or phugocytes.  These herbs are employed la compounding Psychine.  We go all over this world to obtain  these herbs. Arabia, South America,  China and Japan all contribute.  And the result is a preparation that  will restore health and build viUllty afl  no other preparation will.  That has proven itself In nearly tho  third of a century's uge as no other  preparation bus proven itself.  That is a most effectiTe treatment  for:  below, mall Jt to us and we'll r-Ito yaut  druggist an order (for which we pay  ���������������������������him theregular retail price) for ft 50-  cent bottle of Psychine to be s^flo  you free of cost.  We will undoubtedly buy and distribute in this manner hundreds oi thousands of these 50-ccnt bottles at Pay  chine.  And wo do that to show onr entire  confidence In. this wonderful prep������������������ri-  tion.  A confidence that has been bas*J on  our 30 years' experience with tbls  splendid preparation, with a full knowledge of the hundreds of thousands of  cures it has made.  Ia Gripp*  Bronchitis  Hemorrhage*  Bor������������������ Throat  Anaeniin,  Female Weakness  IndiKCAtion  Poor Appotito  Chills and Fevers  Sleepl"������������������wiens a������������������tl  Nervom Trouble*        -,-,-,.���������������������������  After-effrcU   of Pleurisy,  PueumioMl*  Ui Grippe.  Now we don't ask you to take our  word for the tremendously benteflclal  ������������������������������������������������������������������������t of Psychlse.   Fill out the coupon  HronchUl Cf**V������������������  Weak bimtr������������������  We*k Voico  Spring \Vp*k*������������������ai  Kurlv Dee)Inn  Catarrhal AfreetUmw  C������������������t������������������rrhof SUnuaoh  NljhtSwwMa  QtwtinaU) C*>iytis  Dyiip������������������psltt  COUPON No. 95  To the Dr. T. A.-SLOCUM-.W.  193-195  Sp������������������db������������������. Ave., Toronto  J. accept >o������������������r offer to try a GOo. bottl*  of Psychine (pronounced Bl-keen) set  your C3cpcni������������������c. 1 haw not had v. 50c.  bottle c-f Psychine under tJhiH v\v.o.  Kiu������������������Uy adviiw my dr������������������HKi������������������t Ui d������������������UT������������������r  this bottle to ia������������������.  BtyKattM.......���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  ������������������������������������������������������.......���������������������������  Tow* ������������������. .....  8tn������������������i wad KnulMr   My J>mgBi������������������t'B Nmm ..-���������������������������������������������  Blr������������������������������������t nsd Nnmb������������������r   TWs ooopon Is wot jro<wl ftxr ������������������ 50a boiOe  *f Pujehlne if presented to the dniirtrte'  ��������������������������� it wi������������������st tve ������������������ent tin-wc will then o������������������y  th������������������ ftOo. V)U.lo of Purehiiw fWn vow  ������������������lni8gl������������������.-taBd direct him todellror U U>  j-on. Thi������������������ offer may bo withdrawn a*  any time witkout ���������������������������otico. Bctui. coupon  today.  1  Gl ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S -WEEKLY.  V  Dry��������������������������� Farming��������������������������� in Saskatchewan  By Hon.! W. E. Motherwell  ,,   WHETHER or not the term "dry  farming" lias come to stay is  immaterial, but the fundamental  principles that underlie this system of  farming will endure for ever,"with, of  course, such variation in detail as location and the evolution of time may  warrant.  Some sensitive people disliko the  term "dry farming" on the ground  that it is a reflection on their country  and tin admission to the world at largo  that their district is subject to drought.  Admitting Unit this is correct, is it not  belter to face the situation boldly and  prepare for it on the principle' that  "forewarned is forearmed," and that,  nothing in the end is gained by pretending to have what you have not.  The meteorological records of Saskatchewan go to show that we have an average annual precipitation of about seventeen inches, and there is no getting  away- from the fact that this is usually  looked upon in more humid countries  as only about one-half the amount necessary to grow profitable crops. Until  a few years ago it was thought to be  impossible to grow cereal crops in the  greater portion of Saskatchewan. Intelligent tillage methods, however, timely applied, have demonstrated in every  district that crops can be grown with  very much less precipitation than was  supposed, provided the moisture is systematically and economically taken  care of. As a matter of fact, the dryness of our seasons is, in one sense, our  salvation, as reasonable drought is essential  in most districts to ensure the  " maturity and saving of cereal crops in  our ordinarily short growing season.  But a dry climate to be a blessing must  be prepared .for, otherwise it will blight  and disappoint the hopes of the husbandman.  In all semi-arid regions the besetting  hindrance to successful farming is  drought, consequently the basic principles underlying dry farming must, and  do, imply a system of scientific and  timely  tillage, such  as will best offset  . the danger of scanty precipitation���������������������������in  other words, we must accomplish in the.  growing of crops, with an a vera go annual rainfall of seventeen inches, what  more humid countries accomplish with  a much more generous rainfall, [n the  pioneer days of Saskatchewan, scores  and hundreds of settlers left the country believing that no solution of "this  problem was within the realm of probability, but, as has often previously  proven the case," "necessity was the  mother of invention," and tho sturdy  pioueer farmers of those days, assisted  by flic experimental'farms and-the agricultural     press,     demonstrated    very  . clearly that our strong, retentive, heavy  clay soil was capable of producing good  crops with very much loss even than  seventeen   inches   of   annual   prccipita-  ��������������������������� tiou. ���������������������������  While  this  is  true,  it  must  be  ��������������������������� admitted that this could be done year  after year in succession without stopping at varying intervals of three or  more years and storing up moisture  under a system of approved and improved modern summer tillage (commonly called summer-fallow) that will  be alluded to later.  Some writers'have undertaken to lay  down a hard-and-fast rule with regard  to the best method of tillage io pursue  under semi-arid conditions, but so far  as Saskatchewan is concerned, such ri-  ' gid'ty, applied to our varying soils,  altitudes, exposures, precipitation, and  climatic conditions, would only lead to  loss and disappointment. Variations in  method must and can be pursued without departing from principles, and herein lies Ihe importance of every farmer  understanding something of the science  of soil physics in order to have the  ability to prescribe such crops and tillage methods to meet the requirements  ==ot!=his���������������������������pa-rt-ienla-r^farmf^jiist^as^ir-iihy^-  sician prescribes to suit the individuality of his patient.   .  The following features, usually identified with dry farming where longer  and warmer seasons prevail than in  Saskatchewan, and considered by some  to be fundamental, should be carefully  noted as to their applicability where  fat lands and shorter growing seasons  are. the general rule: First, summer  fallowing  at  intervals   of  every   third  "year" or thereabout; second, deep "plow:  ing; third, deep sowing; fourth, thin  sowing.  The modern summer fallow was introduced into Saskatchewan over twenty-  five yours ago, not for tho purpose 'of  renewing a "worn-out soil, as was once  commonly thought, hut for the purpose  of gettiiig the soil into the best condition to absorb moisture and then holding it there for the uso of succeeding  crops. Thus Ihe shortago in each year's  precipitation was overcome, and full  crops ensured. In order to do this thoroughly and most effectively in Saskatchewan, it was found that the land  intended for fallow after receiving  some form of fall tillage should be  ploughed as early ns' possible in the  spring after seeding, that it might be  in the most receptive condition to fully  absorb and save from waste all the  early and later rains. This should be  immediately followed by surface tillage  to put the necessary non-conducting  soil mulch on the top to intercept capillary movement and prevent loss of  moisture by evaporation. By this-system the soil, if thoroughly and intelligently handled, will be" found moist to  a depth of.five or six feet, and a sufficient reserve of moisture for the growing of at least two successive crops is  secured, even though drought should  occur.    This  system was practised  for  many years, and is to a large extent in  vogue yet.  The more important foundation principles of dry fanning were understood  and practised in Saskatchewan years  ago, although much improved upon  since. But with tho passing of time,  cheap land, root fibre and humus, many  advanced and thinking farmers are  now searching for a more economic,  permanent and less extravagant system  of farming. The profitable returns  under this method have caused land  values to increase so vapidly that it  now seems a wasto of capital to have  one-third the tillage acreage idle each  year. Furthermore, this system, while  restoring nothing to the soil, rapidly  dissipates its humus, and thus, as the  years go by, reduces its capacity to  absorb and retain moisture.  AVliile summer fallowing is recognised  yet as tho very foundation "stone of  successful agriculture in Saskatchewan,  still it can and will, T believe, be sup-  pleiimented by other intelligent tillage  methods which will Incgthen the time  between fallowing seasons and obviate  tho necessity of such a large acreage  being idle each year. If the care that  is put on summer fallow to conserve  moisture be followed up iu each succeeding year by fall discing immediately  tho harvest has been taken off, and by it  more generous.,use of the diamond harrow at every available opportunity���������������������������  even in many cases after the grain is  up in the spring, and by packing the  reserve of moisture iu the fallow could  be made to extend over a much longer  period than two years.   Instead of siun-  Re4, Weak, Wnrr. W������������������**������������������T ���������������������������rr**  Ralieved By Murine Bye Remedy. Trj  Murine For Your ������������������re Trouble*. Y������������������i  WW Like Murine. It Soothe*. ������������������0c AJ  Your DruRgtste. Write For Bye Boofca  Fret.   Murine Bye Remedy Co.. TotokU  in or fallowing a quarter section five  inches deep every third year, would it  not be more economical to fallow one-  half that amount, say, ton inches deep,  thus assuredly sloring'up a much larger  amount of moisture and extending its  benefits over a longer term of years?  The more frequent use of the disc and  drag harrow before referred to would  not only help to control evaporation,  but would also kill innumerable weeds  that frequently prove such a continual  -drain on the soil moisture, To plough  ton inches deep could only be advantageously done in Saskatchewan by  subsoiliiig.  Too much indiscriminate advice to  plough deeply tinder all circumstances  in Saskatchewan would be unwise and  misleading, and must meet with disappointing results, "but that all clay soils  should be stirred deeply at least oneo  after being broken up is becoming more  and more apparent. Deep ploughing���������������������������  to .increase the soil's capacity to store  moisture���������������������������at .^intervals of, say, ton or  tAvelvc years, to be followed by shallow  ploughing or surface tillage in intervening years to hasten early maturity,  is now thought to be the ideal method  in   many  localities.  The danger of too frequent deep  ploughing is obvious. Should it -be  followed by a "dropping" season the  growth of straw will be too rank and  maturity retarded, which tends to run  the crop info the period of early fail  frosts before harvesting is completed.  Nevertheless, deep tillage is necessary  to provide''against drought particularly,  and' will be accompanied by the risk  of! slow maturity only iu the first succeeding crop. This risk could be offset  by special attention to packing and  growing for the first year crop suited  to such a condition of soil. -��������������������������� During the  subsequent eight or ten years the land  should be ploughed to a normal depth  of, say, four to five inches, which will  tend to hasten maturity and yet provide a satisfactory seed-bed. I believe  that subsoiliiig will in time become a  recognised necessity,.particularly in our  heavy clay soils that arc, under shallow  tillagp,    comparatively    impervious    to  moisture.      "^HnlleY^ri^cnt'coiullTions a great deal  of the copious rainfall of Juno and  early duly runs off into adjoining  sloughs, creeks, and coulees, and is lost,  (whereas if subsoiliiig had been performed even once this excess of: rain  would freely percolate into tho soil as  it fell and would remain there in reserve to be drawn upon during a period  of subsequent possible drought. This  is one way whereby all of us can assist  in conserving one .of .the most important  natural resources of our semi-arid open  plains���������������������������the rain and snowfall.  We do not know who is responsible  for teaching tho agricultural heresy  that sowing deeply insures the crop  against drought. The argument implies  that a shallow rooting can be converted  into a deep roofing one simply by planting deeply, But anyone who has given  any attention to cereal growth must  have noticed iliat any of the small  grains, if planted iu n moist soil deeper  than about two and one-half inches will,  immediately upon showing surface  growth, assert its shallow growing tendencies by throwing out a new set of  rootlets about one and one-half or two  WOULD NOT BE WITHOUT  BABY'S OWN TABLETS  Mothers having once used I-htby's Own  Tablets for their little ones would not  be without them. Theso Tablets are a  never failing remedy for tho little ills  such as constipation, colic, worms, colds,  etc., that afflict so many little ones. And  then, too, they can be'given with absolute safety to the youngest child for  they arc sold under the guarantee of a  Government analyst to contain no opiate  r other harmful drug. Concerning them  Mrs, Chas. Wliatley, Pctcrboro, Out...  writes: "I have used Baby's Own Tablets for my little girl and Have found  them to be. of great value. Others to  whom I have recommended the Tablets  say they would not bo without them,"  Sold by medicine dealers or by mail at  2") cents a box from the Br. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockvillc, Out.  <><  ^^^^^^^^^^.^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^44'44'^^^^^^^-^44^>4^'  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  A Safe Pill for Suffering Women.���������������������������  The secluded life of women which permits of little healthful exercise, is a  fruitful cause of derangements of the  stomach and liver, and is accountable  for the pains and lassitude that so many  of them experience. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills will correct irregularities of  the digestive organs and restore health  and vigor. The most delicate women  can use them with safety, because their  action, while effective, is mild and  soothing.  inches below the surface, or immediately below the moisture line. Thus  with us it is'a mistake tp sow too deeply  with the idea that such a practico assists' in' resisting drought. Also, this  too deep sowing has other serious disadvantages,- such as delayed germination, disposition to smut, tardy maturity, and a-weakened vitality of the  plant generally.  All the best thinkers iu the dry farming world claim that better results can  be secured from moderately thin sowing  than from thicker sowing. The usual  reasoning of those who support thick  sowing as being best in dry countries  is that it will produce a heavy thick  foliage, which by quickly and thoroughly shading the ground, economises and  conserves much moisture. But a little  inquiry into this popular fallacy will  soon dispel it. "Recognising' that the  moisture supply is our limiting factor  iu crop production, with a given amount  in a cubic yard of land, it is obvious  that, say, fifty plants will exhaust that  moisture more quickly than a fewer  number would do, as each plant is a  miniature suction pump continually  drawing upon tho soil moisture and evaporating it through its leaves. This  process is accelerated by the dry winds  which sometimes blow during the hot  summer. Given, however, a good re-  servo of moisture in the land and a  reasonable number of-, plants thereon,  the ill effects of such drying winds are  "not .only- averted, but turned to good  account by "stimulating rapid maturity.  Were the cubic yard of soil in question  loaded with one hundred plants instead  of fifty, it, is evident that its moisture  would be exhausted in about half the  time, and that the supply would be  insuflicient to mcQtthe heavy demands  made upon it during a period of drying winds and excessive evaporation. On  the other hand, if the cubic yard of soil  has been deeply worked in a district  where the soil is'peculiarly retentive of  moisture, and precipitation is usually  generous, too thin sowing would induce  excessive stooling and correspondingly  delayed maturity, both of which must  be avoided in Saskatchewan.  What, then, should govern us in the  amount to sow? JO our previous reasoning is correct���������������������������that thick sowing is  likely to be more susceptible to damage  by drought, while too thin sowing runs  one into danger by frost���������������������������this is a question in the solving of which the tiller  of the soil will require to exercise sound  .-judgment, based upon local conditions.  As much discretion as would be used  in loading a team for a trip to market  should ,be exercised in determining the  amount of seed to be sown on an acre  ofjand, for as many-factors-ontoi-inl"  the question, .lust as the weight, condition, and temperament of the team,  the nature of the land and the condition  of the wagon, the character of the  trail, its present condition, its  length, and the weather on the day  in question all enter into the decision  as to what load shall be hauled, so tho  mechanical condition of the field, its  probable reserve of moisture, the stage  to which Ihe season has advanced, the  presence -or-absence-of- weeds, -and the  variety of seed being used, are among  the factors that must be considered by  the careful farmer when he is determining the quantity of seed ho will sow to  tho acre, in short, land should be sown  according to its known capacity to  carry a large or small crop. Mxperioncc  has 'demonstrated that in Saskatchewan  the quantity of wheat to lie sown per  acre should' vary from three pecks to  two bushels,  in Saskatchewan tho season just closed has given ample and profitable opportunities to study the system of dry  farming practised hero as against the  methods of newer settlors who have  brought their old-timo practices with  them, and who invariably let go old  methods with a great, deal of natural  reluctance. While tho eastern half of  Saskatchewan, being that portion east  of the third meridian, certainly had  slightly more -precipitation than the  western half this season (15 and Jl  inches respectively), that fact in itself  does not account for the marked difference in the crops of these respective  areas. A great portion of eastern Saskatchewan lias been settled for from ten  to twenty-five years, and farmers located therein are familiar with the best  results under semi-arid conditions. In  the western and newer portion, however, large tracts of land have recently  been taken up by settlers unfamiliar  with such conditions, or possibly insufficiently equipped, with the result thai  such have experienced some loss and  disappointment  during  the  summer  of  mm.  Saskatchewan,  however,  ns  a  whole  has a magnificent crop, even with tho  on the side of the house where  -winter blasts strike hardest always  has a lower temperature than the  rest of.the house. There are times  when it is necessary to raise the  temperature quickly or io keep the  temperature up for a long period.  That can't be done by the regular  method of heating without great  trouble and overheating the rest of  the house. The only reliable  method of heating such a room  alone by other means is to use a  w^vt/kksff ^^ A Mil������������������  3>M������������������E������������������iEa.������������������SS  rJ*  Absolutely smokeless end odorless  which can be kept at full or low heat for a short or longtime."  t Four quarts of oil mil give a glorying heat for nine hours,  without smoke or smell.  An "indicator ahva'ys shows the amount of oil in the font.  Filler-cap does not screw on; but is put in like a cork'in a bottle,  and is attached by a chain and cannot get lost.  An aQfoma'Sic-ioc&ciag fSasns spreader prevents the  ' wick from  being turned high enough to smoke, and is: easy to  remove and drop back so that it can be cleaned in an instant.'  The burner body or gallery cannot become wedged, and can be unscrewed  in an instant for rewicking. Finished in japan or nickel, "strong, durable, well*  made, built for service, and yet light and ornamental.   Has a cool handle.  "Evaleis Evii-jwherc.   If t'.cl ci yours, write for descriptive cinuter  .������������������~���������������������������~������������������>T ' to the nearest <i$inq/ cf thi  The ��������������������������� Imperial OS! ��������������������������� Company,  d..   -  1  FOR  THAT NEW HOUSE  g  .-1  Saokett Plaster Board  The Empire Brands of Wail Piaster  MANUFACTURED ONLY BY  The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Limited  ������������������  WINHIPSGr, SLUX.  <3������������������SK3������������������I3������������������3������������������&S$$^^  Peevish, pale, restless, and sickly  children owe their condition to worms,  iI other Graves' Worm Exterminator  will relieve them and restore health.  dry season it has just passed through.  Where approved methods of tillage have  been practised the results have been  most gratifying���������������������������the yield in many lo  cal i t-i es=ru ti-ni rrg^l-i-0!iri������������������.j-"iu���������������������������A O^lratireTf  of wheat to the aero, while the Provincial average on acreage sown will not  exceed approximately Io bushels. Had  the principles of scientific farming  been observed throughout the whole  Province it is believed that the  total yield oC wheat Cor this season  instead of being approximately 70,000,-  000, would have bordered around the  100,000,000 mark, lint the newer settlers are not discouraged by any means,  as they'sec what has been accomplished  by the occasional experienced settler,  one or more of whom is to be found in  almost every new locality. With such  innumerable illustrations to be found on  itll sides in Hnskalehewan during 1010  of the imperative necessity of employing dry  l'ariniii"   methods  if the  most  T������������������nr  Dr������������������*Blat   Will   Tell  Y������������������������������������  Murine Eye Remedy Relieve* Sore ������������������r*a  Strengthens Weak Eyes. Do*sn't Bxtuu-t.  Soothes Eye Pain, and Selu lqjr **$- Tn  Murine in Tour Eye* a.o4 w p*Jkjri  Eyea for Scaly   Eyelids &a4 (3tw������������������MUlm>  quickly stops cuudhs, cures colds, Iicals  (he (liroat umd luiiffs       -      -       25 cents  satisfactory results are to be obtained,  it is confidently expected that'thc cause  of scientific soil  culture  will be given  siifdl-.'iH-iinpf>(i)feJ-!i.'Lt=i t=.\v41 l=l}6=0ft-]-J=a^=  matter of a few years until practically  all will accept its teachings.  The  briefest definition  of heaven  is  a wish, of hell, a fear.  A number of Chinese girls, specially  trained in San I'Vancisco, lutvo begun  work in Pekin as central operators in  the telephone system recently opened  up. Subscribers, when ringing up, ad-  Iress them as "Lilv o������������������..tho".Air.'.'-and.  "Butterfly that talks."  A Pill That Lightens Life.���������������������������To the  man who is a victim of indigestion the  transaction of business becomes an  added misery. lie cannot concentrate'  his mind upon his tasks, and loss and  vexation attend him. To such a man  I'annelee's Vegetable Pills offer relief.  A course of treatment, according to directions, will convince him of their  great excellence. They are confidently  recommended because they will do all  that is claimed for them.'  guarantee the  ect quality and  absolute purity of  the tobaccos used in  the manufacture of  SweetC/vorai  Cigarettes.  s  S  Mild*  tig&.  61 THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, January .5,  1911  Will "break up" a  cold in short order.  If you would be convinced, try a bottle.  A. REEVES  OUT OP THE FRYING PAN  Local option leaders announce that  despite the   severe    set-back experie-  encecl in Prince Rupert and in Chilli-  wack, a week or    two-'ago, petitions  for 'a reference   to the people of the  question as   to    whether or not the  Canada Temperance Act shall be substituted   for    the   present provincial  high    license    and   strict   regulation  j plan will   at   once   fbe circulated in  Victoria,    New   Westminster and the  Slocan District.     The 'backers of the  movement desire also to secure a poll  in Vancouver   city,    but   action will  ! not be    taken    there   at the present  j juncture.       Upon    the   authority of  j Rev. Dr. Spencer,   leader of the pro-  jhibition extremist forces in this Pfo-  'vince,  Chilliwack   and Prince Rupert  | were the   two   centres   in which the  j ostensible prohibition law bad, greatest chance of   success,, and its defeat  in both these   places was a sore disappointment to the intemperate temperance leaders.  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby, B. C.  Contractors & Builders  FOR YOU  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff St.  Endcrbi'  Wc have taken over tho Undortakinsr and Picture Framing business of W. T. Holtby, and are  prepared to give good service in these lines.  Corner Gooi-rc and Clifl* Streets.  -aMiikM  0  uary White-  ear and Green Ticket  Clearing Sale  ������������������������������������������������������'/W:  I  'V"V;&  OPERA HOUSE, T^g  RRANDON BROS.  ?rc&ontTiiEJEiiR������������������SSEllCO.  THURSDAY NIGHT, the famous i  old Comedy,  and the greatest of  them all- "<%\{^ j[||||f ������������������  FR1DAYNIGHT, "|nMjwm|rjw  ill  UIOU'JUII SPECIAL NOTICE;    ^    fi^f.  ME  will positively appear in both performances  Specialties by MISS LUCILE PALMER and MISS PIXKIR MULLALLY.  Pi ices, St.00. 75c and fiPc.    Seats on Sale at the Drus: Store  I have added another  line in our Flour and  Feed  Department  No. Timothy Hay $25.00 per ton, delivered anywhere in the City.  Car   Fertilizer  due   1st  February.   :   Have  an  analysis of your soil and give me your order.  I WALTER ROBINSON ��������������������������������������������� grocer  FLOUH  OATS FEED  REAL ESTATE IN THE NORTHERN  OKANAGAN  Oilers the best bargains to be had in the Province for all  purposes of Agriculture.   Irrigation unnecessary.  200 Acres Land���������������������������4 miles from Enderby;' 35 acres have been seeded to alfalfa.     Price, $25 per acre; $2,000 down, balance on terms.  1C0 Acre* Land���������������������������With large finished house, good stables and outhouses; 13  acres cleared; 3 seeded in clover; 130 bearing trees, S4 coming on; two  good streams of water. An excellent bargain for $ G.500; half 'cash,  balance with interest in one year.    Ideal fruit land.  18 one- and two-acre blocks of City property  in   residential portion.   On  good terms.   '...-.  H. W. HARVEY  Jteal Estate and Insurance Ajront  At'ont for The N.-ilion.'d Fire Insurance Co., of Hartford;   Tliu Nova Scotia Fire Insurance Co     T)������������������.  London Guarantee and Accident Co., Ltd. '       "  ENDERBY  Commencing Jan. 6th and continuing  until Jan. 31st inclusive  These Prices arc for CASH ONLY  WE WANT .TO REDUCE OUR STOCK AS MUCH AS POSSIBLE FOR  STOCK-TAKING, AND TO MAKE ROOM "FOR OUR SPRING STOCK  All that is Winterish must go. This  is your opportunity to supply your  needs with New Up-to-Date Goods.  We have not space to List all  our  Lines, but here are  a few that will Interest you.  Ladies'  White Underskirts,  Night Gowns, Corset Covers and Drawers,  while they last    TWENTY PER CENT OFF  all Ladies and Children's  WOOL UNDERWEAR  "We handle the Celebrated  Ceetee Brand  Regular  $3.00 line,  NOW,  $2.40  Regular  ?2.50 line  NOW  .$2.00  Regular  ������������������2.00 line,  NOW,  ?1.60  Regular  $1.50 line,  NOW,  $1.20  Regular  $1.25 line,  NOW,  $1.00  20 per cent off all Dress Goods, Flan-  ���������������������������nels^Elannelets^Cottonsand-Unens  EXTRA SPECIAL:   10 dozen Linen Kitchen  Cloths,  already  hemmed,  size 32x27, while they last, 20c each.  Ladies' Misses and Children's Coats and Skirts. All  this season's Style and Cloths; clearing regardless  of Cost. ���������������������������  ONE only���������������������������Ladies' Black Beaver Coat, size 36, trimmed' with Velvet and  Soutache Braid  ........Regular,   .^7.00 NOW,    $1.2.50  ONE only���������������������������Ladies' Black Beaver Coat, size, 3G;   trimmed with Velvet and  Fancy  Braid    ...Regular,  $L5.00 NOW,    $11.00  TWO only���������������������������Ladies' Navy and Grey Diaganal Serge, sizes 34 and 3G, plain  Tailored  Coats .Regular,  $12.50 NOW,     $9.00  TWO  only���������������������������Ladies'    Grey and  Olive   Freeze     Coats,     size    34     and   30,  trimmed with Velvet and Braid to match, Regular, $1.3.00     NOW, $9.50  TWO only���������������������������Misses' Fancy Tweed Coats, age 14 years, regular, $10.00  NOW, $7.50  SIX only���������������������������Children's Fancy Tweed Coats,    ages  8   to   10 years, (no two  alike)        Regular,     $6.50 NOW,  $5.00  EXTRA SPECIAL���������������������������25 pair Men's Tweed Pants,   regular, $1.75,  now $1.25  Pair  TWENTY DOZEN pure wool imported UNDERWEAR,  nice fine wool-fleeced  were bought to sell at $4.50. persuit.   We have too many so will clear  at $3,00 per suit  Ladies' and Gent's   Bradley Mufilers, in Navy, Maroon,    Grey and Champagne  were 75c each;       "   NOW only 50c ea  Children's Little Darling Hose in Black, Cardinal,  Cream and Tan,  this  month   ,..,   Wc want to make this sale a success, and if Values,  Fair Dealing and Courtesy will do it, yj.i  will find them here.  RCANTILE CO.  GRINDROD  EN DERBY  .fl  I  v  / i


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