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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Jan 26, 1911

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Array s>  J^Lr*;,'.^'  //  ���������������������������i^-^""?' -vUi H/P     ������������������������������������������������������'���������������������������:- :',-;���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  nim>mn������������������u������������������. c jbuu* u^rv^ur*! .*  ��������������������������� -wt-r-'jn v*B-ra ������������������r������������������ wt^twwM* <ic-������������������������������������*������������������ma������������������i>������������������ ���������������������������������������������**������������������ wr jik-thw r Mwi"*'w> n warnr fTx^fftsrc RiruaP.  Enderby, B. C.,  January 26, 1������������������11  AND       WALKER'S       WEEKLY  Vol. 3; No. 48; Whole No. 152  iir*rw*^cw���������������������������Trtn*T������������������\Tir-i������������������������������������^'^wa^nw^-i������������������n"^".y"Vrr������������������',,*!i"i i n>tt>ov  tmcwnihj^tt������������������*tj i inuww^wuini'iw^  Enderby Board of Trade Meets  and Elects Officers for Ensuing Year  POULTRY MEETING  Mr. Geo. Robinson and Mr. Thos.  Pound have just completed the busi-  A well-attended meeting of the En-, the matter had been discussed, the "ess of the year and third annual  ������������������ derby Board of Trade was held in the Council instructed Officer Bailey to I Poultry show, held in Enderby early  City Hall Tuesday evening, at which enforce the law laid' down in the in January, and they are to be con-  tlie secretary presented a financial criminal code looking to the proper  statement showing the receipts and safe-guarding of the public, until  disbursements for the closing year, [such time as the Council is able to  and tho officers for the ensuing year ! put through a municipal by-law regu-  wcrc elected. Secretary-Treasurer I-T. ,'lating the management of all places  W. Keith reported a balance of ?90 j erected or to be erected and licensed  on hand, with ahout halt      the mem-j by the city as a hall wherein public  bcrship yet to hear from in tho matter of membership fees. The report  was received and the election of officers for the ensuing year proceeded  with.  Mayor Ruttan was elected president  and A. E. Taylor vice-president. The  sccretary-treasurcrship went to Walter Robinson, and the following committees were chosen, the first-named  of each, with tho elected officers, to  constitute the executive:  Civic Improvement: Messrs. Moffct,  Taylor and Harvey. j  entertainments are held.  THE ICE CARNIVAL  The first carnival of the season W'as  held on tlie Greyell . open rink last  Friday evening, and was most enjoyable to a very large crowd of young  people. The costumes were unusually  good, and the skating fine. The  young people   of   Armstrong were in  Enderby Rinks Making Good    -  in Cup Events at Vernon Bonspiel  The "roarin'   game"   has held  the jF^    Morgan,   A.    Munroe,   J.  Young  boards    this    week.   Three    Enderby  rinks arc playing the game at Vernon  gratulated on the conclusion of so and the balance of the Enderby play-  successful a year. They were this'crs have utilized the home ice with  season able to pay all prize money in ! hard-fought scratch games.  full, and to clean up every cent of indebtedness against the Association,  and have a few dollars to turn over  to the new officers.  The newly elected officers are: President, E. T. Petar; vice-president, G.  H. Smedley; secretary, W. H. Waby;  superintendent of show, P. Lanaway;  executive committee, G. S..Salt, P.  Lanaway, H. W. Keith, B. Brtindish,  T. Pound.1  A BTG   CASH DEAL  Chas. W. Little put through a nice  Murphy, " Fulton  Finance:    Messrs.  and Sutcliffe.  Immigration' and advertising: Messrs. Walker, Barnes and. Rosoman.' -  - Transportation: ' Messrs. Moffet,  Stevens and Harvey.      ���������������������������--   ,-  A-'committc of Messrs. Barnes,- Kar-  evidence in numbers, and, in addition jCash <ical this week on the farm prop-  to spending a very enjoyable evening ierty of A. L. Matthews, consisting of  !themselves, they lent mirth and ani- j200 acres of valuable land on the east  matron to the occasion for others. Ibanli of the ' river about two miles  Following were the prize winners: 'north of Enderby. 'The cash, price  Gentlemen's   fancy   costume: 1st,  R. !l)aid was something over $10,000, and  tlie purchaser Mr. Geo. Hcggic.     Mr.  Heggie knows the property well, and j  no man is better capahle of putting a  Trusler; 2nd, Geo." Robinson. Gents'  comic costume: 1st, Thos. Woods; 2nd.  Mr.-Brown.:     Ladies' fancy costume:  1st,   Miss' Slack;    2nd,   'Miss ' Daisy jvalue'uP������������������n it.   It "is but another cvi-  Scwell.     Ladies' comic costume: Miss ,dencc of the faith held by Mr. Heggie  vey. and- Banton,   was appointed to,Trma FIewwellIllg.    2nclr  1Irs; LliCas. j in the lands in and about Enderby.  1st, ��������������������������� Joe Bell;  The rinks at Vernon bonspiel are as  follows:  Rink 1���������������������������-Frank Prince, Ed. Mack,  Ernest Evans, P. Murphy, skip.  Rink 2.���������������������������Jas. Linton, Guy Williams,  Wm. Hancock,  Geo. Bell, skip.  Rink 3.��������������������������� Messrs. Barrows, Pyman,  Ourric and A. L. Matthews, skip.  1 Playing at Vernon started on Monday. At 7:30 o'clock Wednesday evening Murphy chad played ten games,  and was winner in every event.. He'  was splendidly supported by his first  and serond men, and Evans was  playing a star game.  Rink No. 2, skipped by Goe. Bell,  had been less fortunate, yet was next  highest in the competition for the  Okanagan cup, and this will come to  Enderby this year, Mr'. Bell and Mr.  Murphy having to play off on tlie  Enderby    i><\     Of   the   seven   games  present the   claims   of the Board to ;-r,���������������������������,���������������������������. .  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������   ��������������������������� ���������������������������,.,,.,  1 ��������������������������� .Boys   fancy   costume:  the municipal council  for funds sufh-j,,^    ^   Mimford        Gms>  fancy.  cient to conduct   the business of thejlstj Lucillc Bai.rows; 2nc1( E(lith Mat.  association and   to assist in the ad-jthcwg-   B(jst ^^ mth tofc (  vcrtising campaign the Board is now jom,e Bvan&     Races. Men,g ^ lsfc  entering upon. |R Moffet; 2nf]_ ^ jrumlrell.   Boys.  Resolutions were passed by the ;opcn: R# Rl]ttan. 2nd, Jack Trusler.  Board endorsing the Petition com-|Glrls/opon: lst_ Ester jroffot; 2nd,  ing from Armstrong, asking the Gov-jJennlc Murrayf Armstrong.- Girls',  eminent to give a grant of $6,000 to |undor 15: Mlss Jennie Murray. 2ml,  be used in completing the trunk road;Miss Rena Murray( both of Arm.  partly constructed from Enderby to i ������������������r ���������������������������.  Armstrong along the east bank of  the     creek     through    the    Hassard-  TRIN1TY VALLEY  STORMS  ' CITY OF ENDERBY  a Assessment, Year 1011  COURT OF REVISION  NOTICE is hereby given that the  first sitting of the Annual Court of  Revision of the Municipality of the  City of Enderby for the year 1911,  will be held at the City Hall on  Wednesday, the 1st day of March, at  7:30 p.m., for the purpose of hearing  I played by No. 2 .rink, Bell had" won  six; ��������������������������� ���������������������������"   '      *  Rink No. 3 was less fortunate. Of.  the four games played they had lost  three.  The semi-finals were started last  evening. It is reported that the bonspiel will be over Friday night.  DeHart places, and this way through  the Indian reserve, paralleling the  railway track into Enderby. Also  calling the attention of the Government to former resolutions passed by  this Board and forwarded to Victoria ,  urging the appointment of a Govern- j  ment official at Enderby _  =pro\*-isroh"="'^Bc^7^ ,  holding   of   county   court here.   Mr '    c'   ������������������  The schedule committee have arranged the following games to be  played on the locol'ice:  Friday, Jan. '27���������������������������Keith & Taylor,  on No. 1 ice.     Bell & Reeves. No.2ice  Saturday, 27th.���������������������������Jas. Evans & Fulton, 1 ice. Joe Evans & Hancock,2ice  Monduy, 30th���������������������������Murphy & Hancock,  1 ice; Taylor & Reeves, 2 ice.  Tuesday, 31st���������������������������Bell    & Keith 1 ice;  Steel, F.   J. Becker,  W.  V.  Marshall  and E. Ii. Cook.  JCN'DERRY EDGINGS'  n      m ���������������������������  -,       ,, ,i ,   ,+  and  determining   complaints against . Toe   ,.���������������������������.������������������������������������������������������,,��������������������������� P   T������������������������������������������������������ ir,.���������������������������,,.,   o ,-,,���������������������������  Our Trinity    Valley   correspondent ������������������ L ., , ,Jas. Evans & Joe Evans, ������������������ ice.  writes: We have   had a vast amount  thc cessment   .������������������*   ���������������������������** ^ tho As-;    Wednesday, Feb. 1-Graham & Hanoi snow-65" inches up to 31st Decern- iSfSSor'  all<1 ��������������������������� ^^   and  c01Tectin������������������ i cock, 1 ice; Fulton & Reeves, 2 ice.  ,,._,,      ,, the assessment roll. ;   mi,���������������������������������������������������������������������������������,i���������������������������,,    i^���������������������������i      o   rp������������������������������������������������������i^^   o    -r   her, as against    3i>   inches the same .     ��������������������������� ,  .  . ���������������������������    Thursday,   Feb.    2���������������������������Taylor   &   Joe  i  *.    in��������������������������� t u , .. Any person complaining of an error  ���������������������������,.-,,.���������������������������,_   ,  .������������������������������������������������������. ir���������������������������.H,  p-lr���������������������������������������������������������������������������������,���������������������������r   9 ,������������������������������������������������������  date 1009.       As a result locomotion . , ,       Evans, l ice, Ketch &, Murphy, 2 ice.  ii i      i i. ���������������������������  ��������������������������� t   or omission, or as having been under-;    i?,.:r].,,r   ir���������������������������i,   o   T!������������������������������������������������������  p' T������������������������������������������������������   -i7���������������������������������������������������������������������������������c  has been reduced to a minimum, and ' , .    ,, '    laulay,  bob. 3���������������������������Bell & Jas. Evans,  ii 4.1      i      t -I, ��������������������������� x      charged or over-charged in thc-assess-  :������������������������������������������������������ .... mrri ,- ,^g^^-,^ri^ft^   ; ���������������������������w~>~ ���������������������������J==  the weather has been mild and misty, i        , _   ,, ======S1^J^=^==S==^====^ ice 2.  ������������������ ,  ==s==.=^: --.-.t- ." 'rmciit���������������������������-rall7~niay come before thc court ���������������������������    a���������������������������f���������������������������lvin���������������������������   ���������������������������nu    ,   T.-o.-fi,   r   ir,,if^n  ^���������������������������scarcely���������������������������any    sunshine.       The   cold.;,,, ,,,���������������������������.. >    oatuiclay,  1^on. <)���������������������������Keith & Fulton,  Banton  was appointed  a delegate to  the   night   of 31st, did not i (1).^C''S0nally'   .(2\. by    ���������������������������Ca"S    ������������������f a   ice 1; Jas. Evans & Murphy, ice 2.  hristmas and New Year par-'WnttCn col^lin;Cntlon- ������������������\ ^ an at" I    Monday, Feb. G-Bcll & Graham, ice      -   -     ���������������������������- 4.. ��������������������������� ���������������������������  4.   r     t      -4.1   i     4.1 |torney or (4)    by    any other person -.. iDp���������������������������..no e, !������������������������������������������������������ Pv���������������������������n���������������������������   ,-n��������������������������� 9  ��������������������������� 4-    -ir,-/,i-������������������,.!���������������������������    ������������������������������������������������������,i m.,^ +hn ninimQ'ties were   interfered   with by the un-       ...    . , '    .     . ....      ' ,i. beeves ct Joe E\ans, ice 1.  go to Victoria   and press the claims * authorized by him in writtnig to ap- j    rPll���������������������������c,|���������������������������v      TM,   rc-���������������������������if.,,    e    o,,,.,,,,.  usual weather, 21 inches of snow fall-; .    , .   ,   .   ,f        , .. . luesday,     (th���������������������������Keith   ii   Hancock,  14. 4.1    oc   1       1 r 4.,    1 Pear in his behalf; and the court may ',     ,. rn���������������������������vin,. nr   r���������������������������_   ir���������������������������nnc   .-���������������������������. 9  ing between the 22nd and noon of the   f    ., . r   ,,   .      ,. '   ice I,  iayioi k. Jas. J^ans, jcc ������������������.  o,m -14., 1 ,r      ,r       I in the exercise    of   their   discretion, ���������������������������    vvolino-.,inv      i,>ni,       ������������������   \i���������������������������rni,v     cv  2'lth. and    the   customary New Year I  .,, , . ���������������������������    "eiineaday,     l<eb.      8���������������������������Murphy     k.  .,.,,,, .,  , 'either correct   or confirm the assess-  p0/M.������������������������������������������������������   ,  ir.���������������������������.  n���������������������������n   (., lilMi|nn   ,, .--���������������������������  gathering had to   be cancelled owing.       J   ,   x ,  .  . ,    ,       ,   Reeves, 1  ice, jJell fc Jail ton, I ice.  ' ;mcnt; but no complaint can be heard ;    rpiiursdny, __9th-_-Graham. & -Fulton,-  of the' Board in this direction.  The attention of all members was  directed to the need of the organization to have all membership fees paid  to the secretary-treasurer at as early  a .date as���������������������������.possible,-to facilitate thc  handling of the advertising.  A' son was born to Mr. and Mrs.  J. Neil, Sunday afternoon.  The Bank ol Montreal is moving into the new bank block this week.  Afternoon tea will be served at the  home 'of Mrs. Henry Greyell on Wednesday next,    Feb. 1st, by the ladies ,  of St. George's church.     All are wel-*  come.  Herbert Twigg, formerly of the Slocan country, accompanied by J. C.  Twigg, of Vancouver, visited Enderby  this week to have a look over .the  district.  Thc postponed   Christmas tree service- in   connection    with -. the     St.-  George Sunday school will be held in"  the manse Thursday (to-day) from-5-  to 7-o'clock.     '        "     ..   " .-, :      -  A meeting, of the hospital auxiliary-  will be held in the City Hall at "3 p. -  m. sharp, Thursday, February" 2nd. A '  full attendance is desired.   Election oE  officers, - and   other- important business.  Henry Buchholz has purchased the  pool table formerly owned by Thos.  Woods, and has moved it to the  Walter Robinson store block. When  you., want to enjoy a quiet game  of pool, do not forget, the place.  A- special meeting of thc Enderby  Conservative Association will be held  in the Bell Block, on Thursday evening (Jan. 2Gth) at 8 o'clock. All  members and friends of the party are-  urged to attend, as there is some important business to be transacted.  Geo. C. Tunstall, one of the faithful hardy band who crossed the plains  from Eastern Canada to British Co-  ilij������������������J)ia=uiJS62^die'l-ia-t=lva-m"luoW=o^=  the Gthof January. He was one of  the very few members of that old  band of pioneers living to see these  latter days. Those still surviving  him arc, J. A. Mara, A. L. Fortune,  Enderby's esteemed friend, and Mrs.  Schubert and brother.  CITY COUNCIL    MEETING.  to a serious accident which occurred  a few,, days-before-Christmas to the  intended host, who had thc main artery in one of his thighs severed by a  splinter from his sledge-hammer while  unless. .WRITTEN - NOTICE    of-the'.3 icc; Keitll & Joe KviinSi 2 icc.  ground of such complaint shall have ;    j4,ri(juy>    l0Li,-Tuylor   &   Hancock,  been given  to the   Assessor at least  ^ jcc  TEN DAYS before    the   date   of the      Fo,',owinjr are the rlnkB:  first sitting of the court.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN,  Clerk of thc Municipal Council  City Hall, Jan. 2(ith, 1911. __    CITY OF ENDERBY"  1    1���������������������������Jos.    Evans,  '.Walker, Francis.    splitting a log.      He was some dis-  Thc first general business meeting tance from home, and just before  of the City Council with Mayor Rut-���������������������������reaching the house he fainted from  tan presiding was held on Monday 1 loss of blood. This seems to have  evening.    It was a short session, but !saved his life, as a clot formed in the _  filled with   business.    Aldermen Ulan-j wound; otherwise, the doctor said, he j Supply of   Conlwuod    for City  Hal!,  chard, Teece and Greyell were in at- ! would have bled to death,     After be-J   TENDERS   are   hereby invited  for     r>���������������������������Hell,    skip;  tendance.     Aid.  Worthington had to   ing driven to Lumby, where a doctor ', the supply of   twenty   cords of wood   Marwood.  retire owing to n slight illness. jniet him,   he    wns taken to the hos-:for the City Hall;   fifteen cords dry.   ���������������������������'i,'~'.:?|Ll1'  ,skip:  Tlie work of   the   Council was in ajpital, where he still remains. j,\n woort must be sound fir, four feet.      7_]^e;,eS( skip.  large measure the regular routine,but I    "f open this to say, the people hero  long, and split; round sticks will not  Pound,  two matters   of   more than usual in-{have been greatly disappointed at thc ;-)0 accepted.     Must be delivered and      8���������������������������Murphy, skip  terest    were   brought    forward.   One j road to Enderby not having been put   piled where directed. Brown,  was thc request of Aid. Blanchard for 'through last   year, and steps should  permission   to   bring in a public im- 'certainly be   taken with the Govern  skip;    E.    Evans,  provement by-law, which was readily  granted, and the other was in the  matter of a light at the bottom of  the public stairway leading from the  street to the public hall in the Bell  block, licensed by the city,to the K.  of P. lodge. Officer Bailey brought  the matter up for instructions.   After  ment to have work resumed, and thc  bridge also built at an early 'date. "  Wanted���������������������������man to handle small bush  proposition on"; Okanagan Lake.  Should have couple of teams, or  more, and small outfit. Okanagan  Lake Lumber Co., Ltd. Okanagan  Landing, B. C.  Tenders will bo sealed, marked on  the outside "Cord wood," and to  reach the undersigned not later than  7:30 p. m. on Monday, February Gth,  1911.  The lowest or   any tender will not,  necessarily be accepted.  By order of the Council.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN,   City Clerk,  City Hall, Jan. 26th, 1911.  2���������������������������Jas. Evans, skip; Pyman, Birrell I  Campbell. i  3���������������������������Taylor, skip; Curric, llrimacombc j  Turner, j  -I���������������������������Pulton,    skip;     Muck,     Linton, J  Castle. i  Williams,    Ruttan, ;  1  Johnstone,   Prince, (  I  Barrows, Hrcclon, '<  !  i  Forrester, Stevens  9���������������������������Matthews, skip; Hancock, Poison,  -rane.  10-Graham, skip; Lemke, Manning,  Price.  Wednesday evening two rinks drove  up from Armstrong to have a game  with Enderby, and a very pleasant  time on the ice occupied thc night.  Those composing the Armstrong rinks  were: A.   Bridgcman, F. B. Whiting,  15i IJSTjiow, .when-the new Council  II is assuming tlie responsibility  v*^ of civic government, and will in  the near future fix the tax rate for  1011, we' should like to suggest thc  levying of a mill or two mills for advertising purposes. The municipality  of Armstrong did so Inst year, and  the results have already been manifold and the burden is nil. It is now  generally conceded that this is the  most equitable way of providing  funds for the purpose of advertising  the district, and as Enderby lias  reached thc point in her development  where advertising has become an essential factor, why should we not  adopt thc sanest and most equitable  method ? Tho Board of Trade will  rc'iuire funds to carry through tlie  advertising already contracted for  in tlie strongest Canadian periodicals it is in touch with, and it will  be up to the city to provide the  money.  For Sale-���������������������������A horse, harness, buggy,  cutter, robes, etc. A snap at ?175.00  cash.     W. T. Holtby, Enderbv. .ENDJ3JRBY PRESS AND "WALKKli'S   WEEKLY  Prince  Edward  Fanner  Solemnly   Declares   nerviline   is   a  Specific  "After  ...ty years' experience in-raising horses  I. can safely uglify that no  remedy gives'such  good   results for an  ftll-round stable Jiiiinu-iit as Xerviline.''  Thus opens the very earnest letter of J.  J. LYaiiston, who lives near Wellington,  P.E.      ''I   had   a   very   valuable   horse  that  took  distemper a  month  ago, and  was   afraid   I.   was   going   to   lot-e.him.  Mis throat  swelled  and  hard lumps developed.     His  nostrils  ran  and  he  had  That Reminds Me  R,  MOTOl'TON and  his small son  were  ia  the  natural  history mu-  euin   gazing  at- a   skeleton   of  a  chimpanzee.  '���������������������������Gee, pop," exclaimed the boy, "we  human beings are" certainly built on a  similar chassis, aren't we!"  HE FOUND TH  NO .FAIT,  E  a terrible cough. I  tried different remedies, hut was  unable to relieve  my horse of his  pain and suffering  till I started to  use Xorviline. 1  mixed a bottle 'of  Nerviline a n d  sweet oi! and rubbed the mixture on  the throat and chest three times u day  and you would scarcely believe the  way that horse picked up. Nerviline  cured him. 1 also ha\e ti������������������od Xeiviline  for colic in horses and euw>, ami earnestly recommend it to every man that  is  raising  stoek."  For si ruins', sprains, swellings, eelie,  distemper, cough.-, and colds, no liui-  xnetit will prove so eflicaeiuiH in the  stable as " .Nerviline''���������������������������it "s gnu-1 for  man or beast, for inteinal or external  use. Wherever tin-re. is. pain, Xerviline  will cure it. lief use substitutes. In  two battles ode and L'">c, at all dealers.  or Thi; ('atarruo/.oue Co., Kingston, Out.  TTNCLE '���������������������������< GEORGE SNOW, an old  \J antebellum negro, was giving  testimony. The counsel askou  Uncle George which side of Soucha-  t: one hoe (.'reek he lived on, to which he  replied:  "Which  side of the creek do  1 live  on. boss?" *  - "Yes."  "Gwine uji or down the crock, boss?"  \ LOCAL minister had bad a serious  i\ time in lighting the saloon element in his town and had not  been backed up in his efforts by the  members of his own church. This with  other troubles had led to his resignation,  and iu announcing his departure at his  farewell sermon lit; said:  ''I   am   going   to   do   something   the  devil   ha;-  leave C���������������������������  BUT      DODD'S "   SIDNEY      PILbS  CLEANED OUT W. F. BLACK'S  SCIATICA  friend gavt  recommend !���������������������������  ne\er done.     I  am  going  to  AJNTD SHE ATE IT  A8HLE-POSSESSED young womat  strolled into a largo downtown  cafe. .She spoke to tho waiter u.  that decisive tone which disiinguishet  the initiated, and glanced over tb(  French bill-of-fnrc with the nonchalant  air of n I'arisionne.  "I'll have," she began firmly, as si,*  plunged into the sea of Kronen dishes  "I'll havo���������������������������let me see��������������������������� oh, yes. IT;  havo .some bisque tortoni, a 8uiian:.  roll, pommes de terre and a little of that  fromaye. And, garcon, you might at-  well bring me a cup of coffee."  The waiter gasped. He started U  speak, but- the youjig woman froze hin  with one of those icy stares peculiar t<  the thoroughly sophisticated.  And the order arrived���������������������������two kinds oi  ices, boiled potatoes, and a piece ol  cheese, lint .-die ate it as if she bar  been used to that sort of diet all hei  life.  They say in restaurants, grill mmm  and cafes, that it's quite customary foi  guests to order boiled eggs ninl.'j'ou'  varieties of stewed primes whejtptbo;*  really want a roast of pork aj7rt~fipp]������������������  sauce. The young woman Vmistn'ki  was not unusual,  *  Uut still the head waiters and tht-  chefs throw up their hands and with  many gestures and with a perfectly  good Swiss accent, declare that tho dea'i  old .language du France will never b������������������-  atricke.n from bills-of-farc as long as  they have a skillet or a rolling pi7i t<  fight tho project.  HE   continued   bachelor   came   back  to the club lunch from the end of  the earth, and we all asked him if  he was married yet  (he was near fifty).  '���������������������������1' shall  marry a clever woman  if  1  do,"  he  replied grimly.  ''Thought you didn't like those  clover women?" said thc youngest  nx-iuber,  simply.  "1  don t,'" said  tho bachelor, whose  are   well   known   and are  widely  " Buf  it' over I  marry it'll be  an   infernally  clever   woman   who   does  it!"  He was in agony when a  him a box. Now he  them to everybody.-  Newcastle, N.B.���������������������������(Special)��������������������������� In thus.  cold fall days when the chill wind:  crystalize the uric acid in the b'looi:  and cause tho pangs of Rheumatism anc  ���������������������������Sciatica to bring sleepless nights ti  many a home, a man's beat friend is In  who can tell his, neighbor of a sure curt  for his tortures. Such a friend is vVin  I-'. -Blue.- of this place. lie sufferer  from (Sciatica and lame back. He win  so bad that he could not lace his boot;-  or turn in bed. Dodd 's Kidney Pill.-  cured him and he wants all his'neigh  bors to know of the cure.  "Yes," .Mr. Black says, in an inter  view, "1 was so bad with Sciatica anc  Lame "Hack that 1 couldn't, lace'' m->  shoes or turn in bed, when a frieuc  gave me about a third of u box ot  Dodd's Kidney Pills. 1 started takine.  thein without much faith in their cum  live powers, and found thorn nil the;*  wore recominondcd.  "Now 1 am recommending Dodd 'r  Kidney Pills to all sufferers from Kid  ney Disease."  Dodd's Kidney Pills  cure. They're a simple  for diseased  kidnovs.  are    no   faitL  but  sure i-nn  I.-ik  i;  ion,  he did,  a-roariu  dein  views  spread  (N   remote  rural  districts,  where life  goes   on   steadily   and  simply,   the  natives'are  not curiously   interested in  the numerous cases of longevity.  ���������������������������;'Your father must be getting pretty  well on in years," said a cousin from  the city to a  farmer.  "Yes, pap's nigh on te ninety."  "Health good?"  "i\o, not .lest now. He ain't been  feeling liimseif for some time past."  "What seems to be the trouble?"  "I don't know. Sometimes I think  farming don't agree with him any  more."  O IU  CHARLES  has  A YOUNG  lady expressed  her icgret  .it   not.   being  present  at' ono   or  Sir Robert Pali's  Lectures.  "Oh,   ]   don't   think   it   ivfculd   have  interested you," Sir Robert said, ''be  cause it was nil about sun spots. "  "Was it really?" she replied. "Thin  it would have greatly interested nic. fm  between you and me, Sir Unhurt, I liav������������������  been a martvr to freckles all mv life,'  .     WYXDHAM    _.._  played the part of Garrick thousands of times in the little comedy said to be founded on an incident in  the earlier actor's career. There is a  slory that Sir Charles himself tells.  O lie sat one day in the Garrick Club,  in Garriok's chair, under Garrick \s portrait. To him came Henry Hamilton,  who looked Cist at the portrait, and  then at  Wyndham.  "Charles'," said Hamilton, "yon are  growing more like Garrick every day."  "Do vou think so?" returned-Wyud-  suh. He  , poke me in de face wiv dem scissors,  j jedge, not. once, but four or five times.  He jos' cur. up my faro Ink it a yahd  of ribbon, jedge. Tho magistrate what  hold him to dis bead court says he  ueviih did heah tell of no more dan-  g'ous  man."  She had a wide, smooth yellow, face  that, didn't have a mark on it. Told  to repeat her story, she went all over  it again, telling how the man had slashed her face with that pair of scissors.  "But, madam," the judge said to  her, '''there isn't, a mark on your face."  "-Marks,'-' said she indignantly.  "Marks! What I care for marks, lem  me ask you dat? 1 got witnesses, 1  tell vou!*"  think the average iior.se that I have  Known will average between -10 and 00  per cent., ai tho ugh 1 have known of as  high as 75 per cent, or even moro."���������������������������  Joim A. Bong, Cjuoeiisville.  '' A good, sure horse ought to get 50  per cent, of his mares in foal. I would  not like to say what the average horse  does hi this way, but there are many  which do not got. above 50 per cent. I  am satisfied that not over two-thirds of  them do, perhaps not even half of them.  Many mares lose their foals before time  for inspection and collection, and this  makes it appear that the stallion was  not prolific. Judgment should be used  ia the handling of a stallion. Just how  many mares he should serve is hard to  ���������������������������say, and varies greatly. Some horses  will be able for no more than 50 mares,  while some are good for many -more.  The Matchless Macquecn has served as  many as -do in one season, but in the  short breeding season which most horses  get, there is considerable limitation lo  their powers."���������������������������K. H. Holtby.  " I consider that a stallion should get  not lower than 50 per cent, of 'his  mares with foal. If he does not he will  not usually be profitable to keep as a  stock horse. If he were a horse noted  for tho quality of his colts I would keep  one which was not able to settle more  than 50 per cent, of his mares. I have  owned horses that would not get quite  as many as this, and 1' have had .some  that would gflt SO per cent, in foal."���������������������������  Hubert Ness.  "If a stallion would leave CO per cent-  of his mares in foal, I. would consider  him as 'sure.' So far as 1 can estimate,  of the sound, active stallions which I  know, 1 think the average percentage  would   be   somewhere   between   05   per  DO Y0D USE PILLS t  If in Doubt About the Eight Pills tx.  Use Bead the Following Letter  Carefully  'I am ono of those persons whew  system-requires aid," writes Mr. \'oung  Gledhill from Picton, " but it is so easily  affected by reason of the great sensi-  tiveness of tho bowels that ordinary  drastic pills inlliet great injury to tkc  delicate coating, and excite such pe?-  sisfeut activity as to be with difficulty  checked.  "J wish in tho highest terms to oa-  press the great value of Dr. Hamilton 'o  Pills in cases like iniuo, and I am sure  also for elderly people and the vorv  weak,  there is no pill like  them.  ' 'Speaking   of my own experience witlr,  Dr.  Hamilton's  Pills,  I   cau   say  thoy  have proved tho most stimulating Pills  for  the  liver   I   havo  found.      I have  proved   their tonic  action   upon   dige&- ..  tion,  and   tho  same  results   have  boca  secured  by friends upon  whom  I  have  urged their use.   Tho manufacturers aro  to be congratulated upon possessing ������������������*������������������������������������������������������  valuable a 'prescription and  the  pubJi������������������-  should know that so valuable a remedy  hasb.-eii placed at their command.''  No other pill for constipation, foir  liver, kidney, or stomach trouble, compares with Dr. Hamilton's Pills; thoy  are mild and sure always to restorc-  hoalth. Kofuso substitutes. Sold by  all dealers, 25c per box, or Tho G������������������-  tarrhozouo  Go., Kingston, Ont.  cent, and  70  per cent.     With a  longer  breeding season this could be improved  upon, and I think the number of mares  which a stallion can serve would be increased while the percentage of foals  would be greater also. "���������������������������.Alex. Mc-  Niven.  ham.    " I 'm very glad."  "It's true,'' said Hamilton. "And  le^-s like him every night,'-' he added  thoughtfully.  A  STUDENT in a medical college,  while learning the use of the  ophthalmoscope, was told to examine a man's eye and report upon  the condition of' it. Tho doctor-  to-be adjusted the instrument and looked long and senrchin������������������ly into the subject "s  left  optic.  "Most   remarkable,"   he   ejaculated,  wilh a surprised look.  Readjusting the ophthalmoscope, be  again  carefully scrutinized  the eye.  "Very extraordinary indeed," ho  exclaimed. "I never heard of such an  e\e. This must, bo some new disease.  Have yon ever had an expert's opinion  on  it1?'"  ''Once," was the laconic reply. "Tho  man who put it. in Paid it was a fine  bit of ylas.s.''"  With the Horses  A WILSON STORY  WOODROW  WILSON said at a  recent dinner:  "When all the world is well educated, as all the world will be some  day, then it will be better for everybody. Some foolish people, though,  don't care to see all the world educated.  These people want to shine, and to  shine,  of  n ess.  course,  one must have  dark-  u  7A1LMER  HODGE  was  of  the good  ���������������������������iM-fashioncd   school,   and   he   always  gave   a   feast   to   his   hands  harvest, time.     If   was harvest  time,  Gib  j lutes was fin; oldest, hand, and the  hostess, wilh beaming cordiality, motioned him to the seat by her right  hand.  But Giies remained silently unresponsive.  "Come, don't be bashful, Mr. Giles"  ���������������������������- h" was just Giles on ordinary occasion-���������������������������"you've a right to the place of  honor, you know.''  Gile:- deliberated a moment, then  spoke-;  "Thank you kindly. Mrs. Hodge."  lie mid: "but if it's all the same to  von.   I "(i   rather  sit   opposite   the   pud-.  ilen':"  r"pHE following are answers by lead-  I. ing horsemen to the question,  "What percentage of his marcs  should a stallion leave with foal in order to justify his owner's claim to a  purchaser that, he was a sure foal-  getter?"  This is, after all, one of the hardest  questions which horsemen have to deal  with. As an old Scotchman once dryly  remarked, "There nre .few questions  which have not twa sides tno.them, an'  oftener there are three or four.-" There  is a great deal of difference in the way  in which horses aro handled, and there  arc nlso things of the same kind always  playing an important part in the case of  each mare which the stallion serves.  A   remarkable  instance  of  this  is to  be   found   in   the- ease   of   such   a   well  known sire as the.stallion Fnllurtou, a  handsome,   vigorous  horse,, now   known  'as si  sire of maciy high-class colts.    Up  to middle age,  Eullarton  had  not been  considered a success, and he was finally  disposed of by his owners at a sacrifice.  An   experienced   horseman, bought   him,  and  by taking proper care of him, the  stallion turned out a horse of more than  ordinary fertility, and to-day, at a good  aj>e. he is still one of the most reliable  of breeders.   In this case, a Jillle change  in   feeding,   which   fhe   purchaser   was  shrewd enough to guess it, made nil the  difference.  Another striking instance was in one  of the noted sons of the Matchless Mac-  Ojneen. Of a breed noted for its fertility, he had failed to make good in  even a moderate way, until ho was put  to work on the. fnrni,_ajid.._n_ncnviml_s  class stock horse.  1 But that is a poor way 'to look at  it. Those ambitious people should  rather say, 'The more education, the  more appreciation."  "There's nothing more disagreeable  than want of appreciation, you know.  A multimillionaire returned to his native, village and erected a marble palace on a hilltop there. One day, after  the palace was completed, he said to  the postmaster and fhe crowd of loiterers in  the general store:  '*' 'Boys, my million 'dollar house up  on the hill is simply full of Titians.'  "The loiterers' exchanged looks of  surprise and horror, and the postmaster  exclaimed: "Good gracious, ain't there  no way o'? killin"  'cm"' "'  A  LEGAL PROFUNDITY  NKW.LY-M'ADI*    magistrate    wa  gravely absorbed in a formidabl  document.   Raising his keen oyci  he said to thc man who stood patiei'itl  awaiting fhe award of justice: "Ollico.  what is this, man charged w'th?"  "Bigotry,   your   worship.     He's   go  three wived," replied the oflicer.  The new justice rested his elbows o  the desk and placed his finger-tips t>  gether. "Oflicer," he .said, somewha  .sternly, "what's the use of all th.-s edi  cation, all these evening schools, a.  these technical classes an' what not  Please remember, in any future l;l<.  case, that a man who lias'married Hire  wives has not committed bigamy, ho  trigonometry.    Proceed."  ference in the work and wear you ge*  from your mowing and raking machiuea,  your reapers, harvesters and threshing  machines.  _ Experience has shown that a heavy  oil is best for farm machinery, where  grease cups are not used; the 'bearing!)  usually arc a trifle loose, either by do-  sign or from wear, and a light oil sooa  runs off. The Imperial Oil Company,  Limited, of Winnipeg, has been conducting elaborate experiments, extending o\er several years, with a view t*  furnishing an oil that will exactly meott  tho requirements of the farmers in thic  direction.  Granite Harvester Oil is the name  that has been given to this product, and  important advantages are claimed forr  it, such as great durability, close clinging to loose boxes and worn bcaringa,  and the "take-up" of play in a manner that greatly reduces friction and  does away with rattling and jarring almost- entirely. Special care has beoa  taken to see that no injurious acido  enter into its composition, and it is no*  affect ed by extremes of ternpenitu.ro,  either of summer or winter.  A Standard Medicine. ��������������������������� Paruiclee-'u  Vegetable Pills, compounded of entirely  vegetable substances known to havo  a revivifying and salutary efl'cct upon  the digestive organs, have through yearn  of use attained so eminent a position  that thoy rank as a standard medicine.  The ailing should remember this. Simplo  in llieir composition, they can be assimilated by the weakest stomach and aiv)  certain to have a healthful and agreeable effect on thev-sluggish' digestive-  organs.  Dr.Mattel's Female Pills  SEVENTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD  t'rcfciibcii nml recommended for women's tM-  munis, u scientifically prepim-d lemuly of prove*  worth. The results from their line are quick twrl  permanent.    Kor sale ������������������t all drujr stores.  t.  k  Send   for  free sample  to  Dept, K.P.  National Dyui> & .Chemical Co., Toronto.  ���������������������������MY VARICOSE VEINS  WERE CUKE:D completely by  iPJRWNEJR  CCI'S'ITS THOMAS, the playwright, tells of a hunting trip  ]���������������������������<��������������������������� (nice tool; in the South. They  were iiMei' Yiioiis and 'posMinis, but  the o|.!\ t'ail ihe do;.;-, struck was one  wiii'-5: ii'..-di' lh"iii put their tails between  their \t'n< and  turn  fur home.  '' ,hi--t    what    <lor*    a     polecat  like?" ask.-l  Mr.  negro   'juides.  ��������������������������� '' A   polecat,   bo  somelin '   like   a  Ves.   a    polecat 's  kitten, ain't it, Sam? " he said,, turning  to another  negro   for corroboration.  Sam did not seem to be sure. He  hesitated a  moment.  '���������������������������Well/' he replied, scratching his  wool, "it's always been my contention  dat handsome is as handsome does."  look  Thomas of one of his  ���������������������������? Why, a polecat's  kitten, only prettier,  "a    lieap   prettier rn   a  proved to lie a  first ......  Perhaps faults in these two things are  accountable -for   more   of  tho   infertile  horses or of those which fail to settle a  profitable   proportion    of   thoir   mures  than everything else put together, faults  in  feeding and iu proper exorcise.    Put  another groat  factor is in  the  injudicious   breeding   of   a   horse,     Giving   a  horse too much fo do is a very injudicious thing, and has led io great losses.  ..However, in. a commercial way, every  hoiM1   which   is   sold   or   bought   is   expected   to   meet   all   of  his   chances   of  mismanagement,   and   still   make   fiood  a  certain   porceutacc.    This is a condi-  jtion of purchase insisted upon  by buy-  ��������������������������� its.  ami   conceded   fo  by  sellers  to  an  I almost nnivei-ul degree,   .lust whaf per-  cont.Mire   would   be   fairest   is  a   matter  upon which tho opinions of leading and  experienced hnrseiiicu is abou!  the be-d  authority.     Here  are  opinions  gathered  fioMi a  few of them,    Wo would IiU<* to  haw thi> opinions of others of our readers:  "I would call a horse sure that ������������������efs  ">0   per   cent,   of   his   mares   in   foul.   I  CATTLE HAVE  GROWN TWICE AF  BIG  AS  TWO  HUNDRED  YEARS  AGO  It is a long cry from the four-toeo  horse of prehistoric times to the draft  teams and roadsters of today, but now  and again the development" in breeds  and species even in comparatively short  _ ,<:i:n    nil,    c,m i,   M'KIMiHhl.D,   J1XKR..  iinl will ilo Hie Kune U>r yon In a pleasant manner;  ���������������������������.lliiy tlin iiillfiiiiinuOi.ni. !:iii lain, heal ami restore them  Wj a nunnitl colnlilioii. rcdurt-H (Joltre, Tninor*, Wcub,  VHiniyor |iii������������������umatie l>eix>������������������it.H,������������������yiiovUi.H, Varicocele. Hy  J  HOOK Mulipiocn had a colored woman beforo him as a complaining  witness.    She had ;i man held for  ; ',"���������������������������."' ���������������������������������������������<������������������������������������������������������ i"I-.-,w,,,-,iiyviiI*, IIUUWUJ.I1J' witness,    nne nu    i  m in  no it  ior  -liiw.'lc. sptitiiii' ut tlienuiwlenoi llwunitim. Heals cum, I .   .   , , ���������������������������. .  . ,       ,  jMsoicx, woiiiiiin. ctf. (\>ftiioiiiySi.aMor..,S2.UMi'QK. :' "i;u liv ^ citv magistrate on the charge  mjltleat yi.'tir liniMtolB or delivered.   Uook 2>" free. it},. ,t   lie  h-wl  -it I neK-.nl  lo.r u-it), ���������������������������,   .e.lr ,,f  w f YntiNR P. n. t omTomniaCt  Q������������������,inrWt������������������M M,tt    '" u' m- ,M(1 <"tiuhi.ii tier with a pair ot  w f YOUNG, P. 0. F., 210 Temple St., Springfield, Mstt.  I.VJIANH, Ll.l.. Stontrwil, Vnnkilbn jlyt-itli.     '  Aim ltirnUli.il bv   M.tllTI.N   1I01.K A  tVYK.NK (th, ������������������l������������������������������������W������������������i,  niK KATMINAL liHI.Ii  4.  I IIOICAl.iU, WlnnW * &A  ir������������������rr< ������������������i������������������i ILtMIMi*0.\ (IIU)S  CO-, Uth, rwHiffV  V  scissors.  "lie mon!' near gouge malt eye out,  jj'Hlge,"  sho  said.     "Jon.'   como  at   mo  Through indiscretion in ealing greei  fruit in summer many children beconn  subject to cholera morbus caused by ir  rittiting acids that net violently on th������������������  lining of the intestines. Pains and dan  gerous purgings ensue and. the delicau  system of the child suffers under "tin.  drain. In such cases the safest and  surest medicine is Dr. J. D. Kellogg't  Dysentery Cordial. It will check the  inflammation and save the child's life  Re������������������. We-aU, W*������������������ry, Wnterjr l"re������������������.  Relieved By Murine Hye Remedy. Trv  Murine For Your Bye Troubles. You  Will Like Murine. It Soothes. 50o At  Your Druggists. Write For Eye Books.  Free.    Murine Ky������������������ Remedy Co.. Toronto.  P"rr������������������-=sr=rrf ~ Li i ue7"w'tFf1IeT 7>"nroFses "oF of  ealllo, is attested by records of mon  recent date. An investigator into tin  history of the breeding of cattle savs  "In 1710 Or. Daveiiaiit, an Kugl'isl  writer of political economy, estimated  the average weight of dressed cat fie din  not exceed :;70 pounds. In 1S-K5 AlcCul  lock slated that 'at present the average  weight of cattle on the hoof is estimator"  at about  700 pounds/ ''  P.oside the cattle of 'J00 years tigti-  hanlly "half" the si/.e���������������������������wlia'l monslei>  prime sleers of today would have looted; and oven our grandfathers might, lu  moved to wondering admiration of mot*  orn stock if the process of growth unci  improvement had not been so gradual  as to jias1-- unnoticed.  Put while the fanner has been stead  iiy improving his stock, he has alsi  found lime to take biy strides in t he  development and improvement of hi>  farm machinery. The automobile anc  the aeroplane havo been .sensational am*  spectacular developments .in other lines  of mechanical invention, but it is bv  no mean's certain they will ever provt  of the same essential benefit to man  kind as these.machines which, directh  or indirectly, enable the farmer to tit  more land more easily and to gathoi  in and market more foodstuffs mon  quickly  for   the  universal  need.  The farmer must bear in mind, how  over, that these modern-machines, wit'i  all their delicate improvements, demand  and deserve, fhe best of treatment, aim  tho first essential iu caring for a inn  chine is proper lubrication. Thc qnalitv  of   oil   used   makes  a   tremendous   dif  Houtf  DYE1NCI  1������������������ ffca  way ft*  tM&ve Mangry  M������������������f  Droaa WvMI  TrjJ Hi  with  60K������������������������������������*-������������������������������������ALtK!NDS������������������"������������������������������������L  JWS.T THINK O* IT J  ������������������Sy*. 'VtxA, Cjwkio. M;:it c������������������ VUi������������������(j i7<wj������������������ (>\wv������������������ii������������������^  limp J,-?iJ  CSuutf that liniping, >i������������������flesi lsoi������������������e  Into * uoiind, hculthy horse, willing  ������������������ad e������������������jer lo do * good day'i i^ork.  Daa't lei > Spux-in, Curb, Splitit,  6pr������������������.in, RingboDe or any other l^ime-  vest Veep your hor������������������e >n th* nibble.  Cure it wilh  Spavin Cure  It ctire������������������ "Tlthout le������������������rlnj- b ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������,  blemish or white h������������������lr���������������������������������������������becatueltdoet  ���������������������������ot blister.  fort KaU������������������, B.C, June Mth 1909  "Htve betn uslng-yonr Waiment for  yirsr* *���������������������������<! tinj It all that you represent.  H*re ������������������������������������t tx-c������������������ without it for 10years,"  CKORG������������������ GORDON.  $1. ��������������������������� bottle���������������������������6 for %i. Kxcelle������������������t for  honseliold u������������������e. Sold by ill dealer*.  A������������������!c for frw book "A Tre*ti������������������e Om The  Home " or -write on for copy. 55  M I. J. KCNBAU <���������������������������. KdMtiwv fillt, VL  el  ���������������������������f  M,  (M ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  /  %  ii.  Il;  No better cigarette the world over than  The Largest Public Ownership  Venture on the Continent  TIT 12 greatest, experiment iu Government ownership cm the continent  is iu progress in Western Canada.  15'or a stretch of a thousand miles from  Winnipeg to the Rockies, in the three  prairie provinces of Manitoba, Saskat-  shewau and Alberta, with a population  wow of a million and destined lo sup'  port millions more, thore is not a soli-  -Ury Bell Telephone left. The telephone  systems are entirely in thc hands of  either the Government, the municipali-  "ues, or independent companies. It was  ���������������������������only some two years ago that tho Bell  was driven out of tho West, so it is  too soon yet to draw any dogmatic conclusions as to the success or failure of  the- scheme, but it is interesting and in-  atructivc at least to review the progress which the experiment has made.  A new country, with vested rights not  ,'ig (irmly entronchod as in tho Kast, tho  West can more readily undertake advanced Government ownership schemes  find can more easily enact progressive  legislation. Western Canada, indeed,  (eight be called the sociological laboratory of the continent. What adds to  'Che value from the student's and legislator's standpoint of the Western experiment in Government ^ownership is  the fact that al! three provinces have  adopted different methods of handling  Che problem.  Manitoba's, tolephonoe aro managed  toy a commission, subject to tho Government and under the Department of  Public Works. Practically all. of tho  ���������������������������(telephones in the province are owned  by the Government. . There, are a few  municipal tclophone systems, but they  fire being rapidly absorbed. Saskatchewan has a telephone departmont in  isonnection with the Govorumqut which  kas .complete jurisdiction over all matters pertaining to the construction and  operation of telephones in the province,  i'he department at the time of its creation was given power to purchase and  operate existing lines ami to proceed  with the construction of long distance  "ines. It has a goneral supervising control over all systems constructed. The  -Government encourages tho control of  fiocal lines by local companies, and for  the encouragement of rural lines grants  i& bonus of all telephone poles required,  provided the telephone system is approved by tho department. Alberta,  regain, owns and operates practically all  ������������������ho local and long distanco lines in the  (province, and they aro under the direct  jurisdiction of a department of telephone?, with a Cabinet Minister at the  head.  The credit of having iuitiated Gov-  -arnnient ownership of telephones ill the  West must be given to Alberta. In  i90i5. when the Rutherford Government  wis first returned to power, one "of its  policies was the public, ownership of  telephones. At the first session^ of_the  "O^IfrtTCr^ri^  was passed to cover the necessary procedure for the commencement of a telephone system in the province, and $2:3,-  000 was" voted to carry out the project.  At that time Alberta was badly off for  telephone service. The Bell was operating in the Province, but only foticb-  od the larger points. Us total equipment consisted of a toll circuit between  Calgary and Edmonton carrying all the  principal points; a circuit between Oal-  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������ary and" Macleod; a poorly constructed  circuit between Macleod and Letltbridgc  mud between Lethbridge and Cardston.  The first Government line was con-  fttructed in the winter of lf������������������0(>-7 between Calgary and Banff, a distance of  ninety miles,"and tho first paid message  was "in March, l'������������������07, the first money  darned in Canada over a Government-  owned line. When the line from Calgary lo Banff was completed and further construction was being planned, the  Ball Telephone Company, which in thc  A MOTHER'S PRAISE  Mothers ore always willing to show-  ���������������������������ar their praises on a medicine that not  only relieves their precious little ones  from pain but removes the cause and  keeps them well, bright, active and  happy. Such a medicine is Baby's  Own Tablets. No other medicine for  Httle ones has received such praise  ������������������rom thousands of thankful mothers.  Thew? Tablets never fail to relieve^ tho  f.ittle ones from any of the, many little  'Ills Unit afflict them. Mrs. Thos. Jlodg-  Hon, . Kiviere du Loup Station, Que.,  writes; "I always keep Baby's Own  Tablets in tho house, and have given  them to my two little ones with thc  best results! I 'always recommend them  ���������������������������to inv friends, as they are a grand  remedy." The Tablets are sold bv  medicine dealers or by mail at 25 cents  it,  box   from  The   Dr.   Williams'  .fine Co., Brockville, Ont.  Medi-  neantimc had sold its plant in Mani-  'oba, came forward with an offer, and  11 May, liJOS, tho Government of Al-  ->erta took over the whole system.  In the meantime the Government had  ieeu   building  long  distance  lines.    A  ine was constructed from Edmonton to  -Joydminster, along .the Canadian Nor-  hem, a  distance of 208 miles;  also a  ong distance line from, Wetaskiwin to  Jaysland, 68 miles; Ijacombe to Stettler,  \2 miles, and Blairmoro to Macleod.  Iu  .!KJ8, after the acquirement of the Bell  ��������������������������� vHtem, and with the long distance  requirements   fairly   well   met,   the  Government proceeded to ta'kc up the question  of  rural  systems connecting  with  the   long   distance   lines.   Rural"   lines  were rapidly proceeded with, so that today there are some 750 miles, with over  400 miles under course of construction  this year.   Alberta has now 1,842 miles  of long distance lines, has 97  toll stations and 50 exchanges giving telephone  connection with some 5,500 subscribers.  By the end of the year the Government  expects to have 2,S73  miles in operation.  It was in 1905 that the question was  first broached in tho Manitoba Legislature. Tn the following year a committee was appointed to "investigate thc  whole problem. They visited many of  the States where thero'were municipal  and independent companies in operation,  and brought'back a strong report favoring the adoption of some form of Gov-"  eminent ownership. At the municipal  elections of- 1906 a referendum was  taken, when a decisive majority was secured in favor, of Government ownership. The .Cabinet immediately weut  ahead with' the construction of a sys-  te"m in opposition to tho Bell. The Bell,  which had been fighting the Government's plan tooth and nail, saw the Province was in earnest, and in January,  1908. sold out for $3,300,000.  During the two years of Government  ownership tho development of the system has been astonishing. At the time  the Bell sold out there wero somo 14,000  subscribers. Today there are over 25,-  000. The number of subscribers in Winnipeg has practically doubled, although  tho greatest increase has been in rural  Manitoba. Ono of the greatest complaints against the Bell was its refusal  to build rural lines. Thoy did not pay  as much as city lines. The Government's  ideal is the telephone within the reach  of every Manitoba farmer, 2,500 rural  subscribers wero actually added last  year, and today there aro somo 9,000  farmers' phones in the province.  The Government has also pushed forward the construction of long distance  lines. They have increased from 3,L50  miles two years ago to 5,1 SO miles today. Under tho Bell management there  were 1,230 miles of rural polos, now  Jhere^aio_i3,328^===TJie=systam=practical!y-  covers every settled district of Manitoba, and nearly every farmer having a  phone is able to speak to Winnipeg  without leaving his fireside. How great  is the demand for fanners' phones is  shown by the fact that there wero no  less thau fivo thousand applications last  year.  Tho first Saskatchewan legislation  dealing with the problem was enacted  in tho early part of the year 190S. By  that legislation "a Department' of Railways, Telegraphs and Telephones was  created. Shortly after the Bell sold to  the Manitoba Government, tho company  made overtures to Saskatchewan, and  what plant it had in the province was  sold for $307,000. It comprised only  234 miles of polos, 8"(j."i wire miles, 13  exchanges and 2,100 subscribers. The  system of tho Saskatchewan Telegraph  Company was also purchased at the same  time. Ft included 280 polo miles, G95  wire miles, and .1,050 subscribers.  The policy of Saskatchewan varied  considerably from both Alberta ami  Manitoba, particularly as to rural linos.  Tho long distance linos aro all built and  owned by the Government. An Act was  passed giving the cities, towns, villages  and rural municipalities the right to  construct and operate telephone systems.  This Act has not been taken advantage  of to any extent, on account of the paid  organization of rural companies by local  capital. As for the urban inunicip'ili-  tics, they aro leaving tho local exchanges  to the Government, and those already  owning their lines are showing a disposition to sell to the Government.  The policy of the Government as to  the rural lines is very similar to the  plan generally pursued in the Central  and Western States. Sonic of the merits of this system, it is contended, are  briefly as follows: Freedom of action,  logical expansion, natural definition of  telephone areas, a lower cost of con  struction, more prompt and cheaper  maintenance, and lower rales.   "Whether  or not these results will be attained,  time and experience alone can tell. '  The policies of the three provinces  might be defined as follows: Manitoba's  system is practically all owned and  operated by the Government, run by a  commission of three, subject to the Department of Public Works. Saskatchewan has a Department of Telephones  which builus all the long distance lines  and is acquiring tho local exchanges,  while the rural lines are left to local  companies encouraged by the Government. Alberta's system is practically  all owned and operated by the Government, under a,. Department of Telephones.  A practical problem is the question  of rates. In Alberta, when the system  was taken over from the Bell Company,  tlie rates for exchanges of 200 subscribers was .$30 for business telephones and  $20 for private service. This has been  reduced to $24 aud $15, respectively. Iu  tho larger centres no reduction was  made for business phonos, but the cost  of private phones was reduced from $25  to $20.  hi -.Manitoba the rates on rural lines  were reduced from $24 to $20. J'or  business phones in the larger centres  the old .Bellrate of $50 still obtains,  but the rates for private phones have  been reduced from $30 to $25. These  reductions were made at the end of the  first year of Govcrniiieiit operation. This  year there were no changes in the rates.  The Bell rates in Saskatchewan, which  were from $24 to $35 for business  phones and $.1S to $25 for private  phones, have been maintained 011 all  linos, but those operated by the rural  companies. Tlio rural rates range from  $12 to $20.  While there are many criticisms of  the Governments of the various provinces in their operation of the systems,  it is safe to say a vote as to thc retention of Government ownership or a return to the old system would be almost  unanimous for the present plan. Government ownership has been particularly beneficial to the rural and agricultural communities, and by the forward  policy of construction of" long distance  lines has-linked up the business world  of thc West. It is still an experiment,  but an experiment highly successful and  well worth watching.  CURES  ALCOHOLISM  BY  USE   OF  ' SURGEON'S KNIFE  ONE of the more recent contributions  to medical literature deals with  an original method of curing  chronic alcoholism. The writer, Dr. J.  W. I'ienney, of San Antonio, Texas, declares that the only means of curing  alcoholics is by surgery. *In proof of  his contention, he cites a series of eases  so treated by him, asserting that in a  majority of them a cure was effected.  His article, entitled "Tho Alcoholic  Case and a Surgical Operation for the  Cure of Chronic Alcoholism," appears  in the current issue of the Texas Medical Journal.  Dr. Kenney's method is to make an  artificial opening in the stomach, loop  up the ��������������������������� jejunum ��������������������������� (a .part of the'intestine), make an artificial opening in the  jejunum, and uuite the two artificial  openings. The. operation is - called a  gastrojejunostomy. Here are Dr. Kenney's reasons for resorting to this operation:  First���������������������������Bocauso medical treatment  fails in a majority, if not in all, cases  and must necessarily continue to fail  because it does not remove the cause of  the gnawing or craving for alcohol.  Second���������������������������Because the pathological  condition caused by alcohol is almost  identical with pathological conditions  produced by other causes which are relieved by surgical treatment.  "The drunkard in giving a history of  his case usually points to his stomach  as the cause of his drinking. Very few  "claim that tho taste for liquor has anything to do with it. In the stomach will  also be found the first ovidence that the  physical basis of life���������������������������protoplasm���������������������������has  boon injured, and the first to present  pathological conditions.  " ffc has been proven that alcohol stimulates thc action of the senses and or-  gans of the body for a short time. This  supra-uormal condition is quickly fol-  iowed^by^the^irfra^TiTimtlf^vNrfeh^iinlP  cates a partial paralysis of the nerve  ends and eventually of the nerve  centres.  "Continued repetition of this process  results in hardening and partial paralysis of thc muscular coat of the stomach, and an inflamed or ulcerated condition of the mucous coat. Such it condition produces a vitiated tippetito and  impairs the action of the stomach, which  is tho most important of the digestive  processesT To relievo" this condition,  whon produced by any agent other than  alcohol, surgical measures are demanded. Why not apply the same principle  in  the alcoholic case?  "Reasoning along this line convinced  ine that all hope of curing a case of  chronic alcoholism lay in a surgical dir-  eetion, and I .���������������������������resolved to try the opera-  tion that 1 had in mind upon the first  case that would grant me the privilege.  An ideal case soon presented itself���������������������������a  young man of high degree, who had descended to the lowest.'.depths of saloon-  doni, and had floundered about in it for  several yours, presented ���������������������������'himself with  the request that F do something for him.  "After a two weeks' preparatory  treatment, a posterior gastrojejunostomy by  simple  suture  was  performed  upon him. He left the hospital thirty  days later. This patient was about 35  years old, and had been drinking foi  about ten years..' During the last three  years business had so interfered with  his drinking that he quit business and  drank day and night, consuming from  one to two quarts of whisky during the  twenty-four-hours. He was one of the  best-known drunkards in the city, and  no one could remember having seen him  sober during the three years preceding  this operation, and he was looked upon  as past redemption and absolutely valueless, from a business standpoint.' Today  he is assistant manager of a large mercantile establishment iu this city, aud a  sober, respected citizen.  "Case -No. 2 is that of a young-dentist about 30 years of age. "lie stated  that for several years he bad consumed all the liquor he could get during  the day and took a bottle to bed with  him at night, fLis constant drinking  had made a veritable neurasthenic 01  him. He consulted- me regarding the  operation, and was advised to have it  performed.  "He finally came to the sanatorium  and had the operation performed. From  a vagabond dentist, hounded by dozens  of people whose money he had taken  during half-sober intervals as advance  payments on work which he was never  able to perform, he is now, and has been  ever since the operation, a sober man,  and no one hesitates to trust him with  his work.  "Case No. 3 is that of a travelling  man about 35 years of age. He had  heen drinking at irregular intervals for  a number of years. The intervals had  gradually grown closer together until  life became just one long drunk. He  entered the sanatorium and had the  same operation performed. lie is today  united with his family and holds a good  position.  ".These cases have been selected at  random from a series of seventeen. The  result has been equally as good in all  the cases, with the exception of two���������������������������  one dying and the other relapsing. The  d atli took place two days after the  operation, and was due to angina pectoris. The relapsing case was that of  a middle-aged, half-witted man.  "It is not my purpose to advocate so  grave a surgical procedure in all cases  of chronic alcoholism, but only in those  apparently hopeless cases where everything else has failed, and the patient is  still in fair mental and physical condition and wants to be cured.' The result  at my hands has thus far exceeded expectations.'"'  ij    PLANK FELL ON HIM!  Hamilton Man Badly Injured  TWO BUILDERS OF MANITOBA  TWO men who died" recently in thc  . eastern part of this continent wore  intimately connected with the upbuilding of the Aliddie West of Canada.  The first was Air. Robert Ironside, of  Montreal, and .the ' second Mr. Thomas  Duncan, Canadian immigration agent at  Syracuse, New York.  Mr. fronside has'boon called '-'Canada's Cattle King, and, as the Mout-  treal end of the great cattle exporting  firm of Gordon, Ironside," and Fares,  the title was not inappropriate. Both  Air. Ironside and Air. Duncan entered  the .Manitoba legislature in 1892 on  the Liberal side when Green way swept  the Province with' his national school  issue. Air. Ironside was an implement,  grain, and cattle dealer from Alanitou,  and Air. Duncan was a blacksmith from  ACorden, both towns being in-southern  Manitoba. Both were big, muscular  men, active both in body and brain,  but here the resemblance' ended. ��������������������������� Air.  Ironside was essentially a man of business,' who apparently liked to sit and  dream dreams, and then plan in the  quiet of his ofiico for the carrying of  them out. He was not fond of talking  in public;, and seemed to' bo rather  doubtful of those who were. Parliamentary life was irksome to him, and  after one parliamentary term he retired  to attend to his own great business.  One'day he said to the writer: "I hate  sitting in this stuffy chamber listening  to talk, ['d rather be punching steers."  That Air. Ironside dreamed dreams and  punched steers to some purpose is  shown by the fact that it was said not  very long after that before the business  tuxuiuiex^QJl^tiie^firjn^wJt.hi-v.'-li-icli-he^-vv  Reuben Atherton, of 367 Ferguson  Ave., Hamilton, an employee of the  Otis Elevator Co., sustained serious injury while at work. A plank fell from  a height on to his right foot, crushing  it badly. He was taken home, where  Zam-Buk was applied with good result. .  Telling his experience of the balm.  lie said: "After the doctor had dressed  ihe damaged foot with some .preparation'of his own I was in great pain,  aud as day after day I seemed to get  Ha relief I left, off medical treatment  and tried Zam-Buk. From the very  first application 1 traced an improvement. Zam-Buk really seemed to act  like magic, cleaning all the unhealthy  hiatteivfroiu the wounds, drawing out  till discoloration, inflammation and  soreness; and started healing in quick  time. In two weeks the toe and foot  were well again. Zam-Buk balm is  certainly a wonderful healer, and I  would not care to be without a box in  the house. Vou cau use the above  statement in any papers, books or publications, as it may lead some other  sufferer to use Zam-Buk and tiial relief  as 1 did."  All workers should keep Zam-Buk  handy. Applied to a cut or wound, it  stops the pain, commences healing, and  ���������������������������what is equally fine���������������������������it prevents all  possibility of biood-poisoiiing. Zam-  Buk is equally good for skin diseases, ���������������������������  and cures eczema, itch, ulcers, abscesses, varicose ulcers, scalp sores,  blood-poisoning, etc. It c'hoals cold  cracks, chapped hands, frost bite; cures  piles and all inflamed conditions of the  skin and tissue. Fifty cents a box  from all druggists and stores, but  avoid imitations and substitutes, some  of which are highly dangerous, and  none are beneficial.  An Oil of Merit.���������������������������Dr. Thomas' h  loot tie Oil ia not a jumble of medicini  '���������������������������uibstiinccs thrown together and pushe  by advertising, but tho result of th  en refill investigation of tho curat iv  qualities'of certain oils as applied to tb  human body, It is a'rare eombinatio  and it won and kept public favi  from the first. A trial if it will carr  conviction to any who doubt its pow<  to repair and heal.  Ttinr  VroKPltt   Will   Tell   Yon  Murine tiye 'Comedy Kelieves Sore Kyes,  Strengthens Weak Kyes. Doesn't Smart.  Sootlion Eye I'uln. uiul Sells fur o'ic. Tr>  Murine in Your '"yes uml In Huliy'r-  Kyes Cor Sculy  Eyelids  and Uriuiul;uniii  connected was considerably larger than  the amount handled by the Treasurer  of the Province of Afanitoba. Though  ho was undoubtedly a great business  man and a successful one, yet he always seemed more ready to listen lo  what other people had to say than to  give his own views. He had a curious  way of" asking apparently whimsical  questions, but whon you thought thoin  over afterward, you would see that it  -was- only-just -his -curious- way-of looking at life. Whon the business of tho  fir in got so largo as to necessitate somo  one living at Alontrcal, to look after  the shipping, Air. Ironside moved thore,  and Mr, Gordon remained in Winnipeg  to deal with the ranching end.  Mr. Duncan was a mini of different  temperament. When he first appeared  iu the House, some of the opposition  thought thoy would have some fun  wilh the blacksmith from Mordcn, but  they wero badly mistaken. Mo had  built upon his early schooling by diligent reading, and when ho came to  answer I hem, I hoy found that he had  the classic works of Knglish literature,  and particularly those of Scottish literature, at bis eoiniiiuinl. Particularly could ho quote Burns most aptly. He  developed into a ready speaker, a ml,  while not eloquent, nobody over doubted that "Tom" Duncan meant what he  ������������������:iid, and this, no doubt, had much to  do with his success as the exponent  of the advantages of Canada in various  immigration fields. ���������������������������*���������������������������>-  In the death of these southern Mani-  tobaiis Canada loses two good citizens,  who, in their several ways, did much  to build up Canada.  roads, but recent investigations have  led the trail in this direction with'.unmistakable clearness. The two chief  difficulties the farmer has to face today  are the scarcity of farm labor and the  cost of hauling, and these have combined to raise the prices for all the  staple foodstuffs without any of the  increase adding to the profit of the  farmer.  A   "recent   report   of   an   agricultural  committee of the United States Senate  is authority for the statement that during the worst of the hauling season in  America a team is able to transport od  an  average  only S00  or 900  pounds a  day,   while   in   France   a   team   draws  3,036 pounds a day a distance of 18"^  miles any day in the year. ��������������������������� There is still  too  little  reason   to   believe   that   the  Canadian fanner   is   any   better -off in  this   respect  than   the   American,   and  thus  it appears  that  tho  farmer, here ;  has of spend three or four times as long j  as the Frenchman in hauling his crops '-  and supplies; and as he obviously .has \.  to choose those days when thc roads are  in. good  condition, the chances." ure  he  has to take the^ extra time and labor .-���������������������������  from work in the fields.  For much of tho relief desired in.the '  direction of better roads the farmer  must wait on others; but there is one  point making for easier hauling, larger loads, fewer trips and far-less expense that rests with the farmer himself. This is the proper lubrication of  thc axles of his wagons, drays and carriages. Greases that gum and stick, or  run off and leave the axles to grind,  are a waste of monev.  The Imperial Oil Company,- Limited,  of Winuipeg, is offering in Mica Axle  Grease a lubricant of high efficiency  that is giving a great deal of satisfaction. , it forms a cushion between  axle and box that floes away with friction almost entirely aud lessens both  labor and wear. Its durability, is a  strong factor in favor of economy.  Handicapped as he is ." bad roads, the  wide-awake farmer must insist on getting everything he can out of his teamp"  and wagons. If he is not already using  a lubricant of the efficiency and economy of Mica Axle Grease, he will hard-  ly���������������������������dfday���������������������������lo-nK-ln.'iKt.-ffivp-it���������������������������n-t-.rbil  SMhh's Cum  qulc'-ly   ntops Coulib*.   cum   colds,   hcali  (Li throat end JuatU.       ���������������������������   ���������������������������   ���������������������������       20 caalai  BAD ROADS AND THE HIGH COST  IF LIVING  At first sight it seems rather 11  -tretch of the imagination to find an.v  cIiim' connect inn bot������������������ eon the cost of  living   and    the   condition   of  countr\  LIQUOR and TOBACCO HABJTS  V. McTaggart, M.D., CM., 75 Yongo Stroet,  Toronto,   Can.  References (ih to Dr. McTngfjnrt'B profes-  nonnl Htnnding mid perfwmal integrity per-  nit led  liy:  Sir  \V.   It.   Meredith,  Chief  Justice.  Hon. Oi.'O. W. KesH, ex-Premier of Ontario.  ("������������������������������������������������������v. N. BiirWHHh, I).')., I'riiH. VietorU  Uollcgo.  Rev. Pat her Tee'y, President of Si.  vUcIiiipI'b   College,   Toronto,  Right   Rev,   J.   P.   Sweeny,   liishop   of   To-  'llljto.  Dr. MeTrtKRnrt'A vogetnhln remedies for  ���������������������������lie liquor nnd Uihne.cn habits nr������������������ ln'iiltliful,  iafr, inexpensive home trenttnentH. No liypo- ,  lermic injections, no publicity, no loss of  time from  min'mcss, nnd rcrtnin cure.  CoiiRiiltntion  or correspondence, invited.  in  IS YOUR SKIN ON FIRE?  Docs it soeni lo you that you can't  stand another minute of that awful,  burning itch?  That it Ml 1ST be cooled I  That you  MUST have relief?  Get ii'mixttire of Oil of Wintergreen,  Thymol, and other soothing ingredient"!  as* compounded only iu D.D.I). Prescription. .  The very first drops STOP that awful  burning   instantly!  Tho first drops soothe and heal!  The first drops give you a feeling of  comfort, that you have not enjoyed for  months, or perhaps years.  Ttihe our word on it.  Got a $1.00 or a trial bottle to-day.  Write tho D.D.I),'Laboratories, DopU  R P., -10 Colborne St., Toronto and thoy  will send you triiil bottle free,  For sale' bv all druggists.  64    . ENDERBY ..; JEUIESS :AND";"W]!iiiKJj)li,JS"'-.W-EEKlj-y:  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  ENDERBY PRESS  Published  every   Thursday''at  Endeiiby, B.C. at  S2 par year, by the Walker Press.  Advertising Rates:   Transient. 50c an inch first  insertion. 25c each subsequent insertion.   Con-! hoc   nr,������������������.  tract advertising-, St an inoh per month. | "OH  Lesal Notices:   10c a line first insertion: 5e a line ' SGe  hoW  ������������������������������������������������������:��������������������������� uuen subsequent insertion.  Readin.tr Notices and Locals: 10c a line.  ��������������������������� JANUARY 26.  1911  AS OTHERS SEE US  ARTICULAR attention is called  to n   letter   published  in this  the   miserable   attendance of farmers  at the numerous lectures and demonstrations held at   Enderby under the  auspices  of   the   Fanners'  Institute.  We feared   at   that   time, just what  come   about  the   farmers  I share in    the   benefits   accruing from  : these   lectures   provided by the Gov-  j eminent if thoy were not disposed, to  j attend them.   And if they showed ho  (interest in them, they could not hope  jto have the   agricultural department  I at Victoria show   any interest.   The  [familiar adage   about the Lord hclp-  Thursday, January 26, 1911  provements otherwise impossible, by  permitting the cost thereof to be extended over such a term of years as  to make the payments each year very  light. Such a by-law will greatlyen-  of   municipal opera-  ^������������������-xm<^������������������^^^^^ ^ <*^������������������<^^^  We could not;large the scope  could hope to  tions  SPECIAL  LEGAL REQUIREMENTS  i  r does not require the wisdom of  a sage   to   understand   that it  costs far less to employ a legal  adviser to keep you out of a lawsuit,  than to employ a legal adviser to get  g those who   arc   prepared to help  you out after you have drifted into  themselves  applies.   Our  farmers  did i lawsuit  If  a  paper from the pen ���������������������������f ��������������������������������������������� KnK- [not sliow to 'thc'ciovcrnmmt'tiiV'il' CT'"'   ," 1? ��������������������������� " CU)' V'C "������������������ "' "''  H* writer, now   c, L������������������������������������������������������,H,���������������������������,  b.t for \v���������������������������s ���������������������������, any   l)e���������������������������c,it   to ttai ta��������������������������� Cli~ w���������������������������" ��������������������������� "������������������ '1������������������"t ^  two years ��������������������������� reSHle���������������������������t ���������������������������f K���������������������������,lcrl,y Gls-jthe   lecturers   come to. Endorbv   L i���������������������������d        Th f   V'������������������ "T "'������������������������������������"S  $>������������������<S>!  criticism, and will not learn his discontinued here,  lesson from faults pointed out, is too I In the notices now out giving the  steeped in the juice of his own ego to j dates of the meetings in the Okana-  advance or to improve. And tneigan, every town and village in the  same may be said of a community, j valley except Enderby is given lec-  That our readers will read the letter ; tures and demonstrations covering  of this writer with a great deal of' a vast scope of learning. p0r this  relish, we feel sure; that some will'0"1' farmers have only themselves to  kick  at thc pricks therein contained, '.,)lame-   *f they cannot learn anything  we do not doubt; that all will be fair  enough to   take   from it some useful  lesson to the   community as a whole  we   sincerely   hope.      Certainly    the i  writer    tells    frankly    some     patent ;  truths that we   cannot deny, even if j  we should attempt to ignore.   It is a '  pleasure to publish the letter in full, i  ; blame  , from the lectures and demonstrations  .given, then ii would be useless to1  'hold the lectures here.  A MODERN POLICY  Tt is particularly timely, for we are  ERETOFORE it has been customary for the current revenue  of the City to be spent upon  called upon to direct the attention of 'permanent improvements, such as ex-  our farmers and fruit growers to a : tension of the waterworks system,  very important omission on the part ! building of sidewalks and grading of  of the Provincial Government which \| streets. As a result the City has not  goes to bear out the statement made j been ^le to finance the real require-  by our contributor that the government !ments prescribed by the Municipal  is tired of playing head nurse to the !Clauses Act- It is to be hoped that  agricultural interests of this district. !tho new Council  will change this or-  'der of things,   and follow the policy  quiring  all city governments  to cm-  ploy a   legal   adviser.   When wc fall  to comply with the Act we have only  ourselves to blame when wc get into  trouble.    If the new    Council is disposed to act on the safe side, it will  not repeat the   mistake of its predecessors and   endeavor to conduct thc  affairs of the   corporation without a  duly   appointed   legal    adviser     and  health officer.       In thc and it is far  less costly to   do   things right than  wrong, and when they have complied  with the law in these matters of public interest, no matter if it .docs cost  a few dollars,   the corporate body is  then free from criticism.   It is a lesson that small communities arc prone  to learn,   that   sidestepping legal requirements invariably leads to trouble  and adds to the cost account.  Time and   again    in   the   past few j ���������������������������- .,  years we have   directed attention to :of a11 Progressive municipalities, and  Uniform  Grades  borrow money on long-time bonds for  all permanent improvements, thus  having the current revenue to carry  j on current business. It is evident  that this is the purpose of the new  Council. Aid.. Blanchard gave an  inkling of this when he asked permission at'the last meeting of that body  to bring in a^public. improvement by-  AND   GOOD  MTTJi  WOftT-f   laW'   ThiS is a wlng of N1* Municipal"  AINU   KjVVU  MILL -W.UK11; Clauses   Act    which'Enderby''might  have  taken   advantage   of ever since  incorporation, but which we have hobbled along   without.     Such a by-law  makes all public improvements a tax  upon the property directly' benefitted  by the   improvements,     except   such  proportion as   the   corporation as a  whole assumes, and is the most equitable   and   just   law   that    could    be  passed.   It also makes it possible for  the   property   owners    to   make   im-  in "lumber will  Reduce the Cost of  Building your  Home i  more than BAD lumber, at  cheaper prices.     First Cost  is b}' no means the final cost.  Figure it out and you will  buy your lumber of���������������������������  A.R.Rogers Lumber   Company,   Ltd.   We have  STILL IN BUSINESS  We are headquarters for Pacific  Coast Tested Seeds, also Hoses,  Shrubs, Chinese, Japanese, French  and Holland Bulbs and_ Ornamentals;  also implements, Bee-hives, Spray  Pumps," Fertilizers and small fruits  of all kinds.     Catalogue free.  M. J. HENRY,  3011 Westminster Rd.  Vancouver, j  KAMLOOPS STEAM LAUNDRY  Parcels sent Monday, returned Saturday.   Apply G. G. Campbell, agent,  C. P. R. depot.       - -    ,.  I $1.50 Corsets marked down to #1.00  $1.50 Ladies' Vests now $1.00  Children's Slippers, were 75c, now 50c |  1 Children's Hosiery at half price  ~>  Sweaters at 30 per cent, off regular selling-prices |  | All  above lines best  bargains everf  offered in Enderby  PLASTERING ORDERS  Plastering    by    contract    or    day.  Address all enquiries to��������������������������� ������������������  B.  BRTJNDISH,  Box 198, Enderby, B. C.  Ladies' Felt Ha  Wanted���������������������������Position as .sehooLboy in  small family, in Enderby. Address,  George Furuya, box 93, Enderby.  Wanted���������������������������At the   end of January, a  good, steady   man    for general farm  and  orchard work.     Apply to R   T  Skelton, I-Tullcar.  I   Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  I "    Leaders irhGeneral Merchandise and Supplies '     I  ENDERBY   BRICK  THE BEST BRICK IN THE PROVINCE  Specified in C. P. R. contract for facinsr Revelstoke <?rifinn     a i ",    ,  on hand    Reasonable prices for large"Sr 3 ^ Bv forShp ^ ^  material for a substantial house.    Cool in summer w-i-m'in udm! cheapest  of your painting, and half the cost of insurant' ^   SaVCS m0St  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co.  on cut at all times,  and our aim is to  give  good  G, R. Sharpe,  Enderb*,  I  For Warmth-and -Comfort-  Wheeler  &   Evans  ������������������������������������������������������"������������������������������������������������������������������������ mam. turn  >  y  y  y\  < v  j  % Lively., Feed & Sale Stablest I  ENDERBY, B.C. I'  E. J. Mack  y  y  . <���������������������������>  4>  /.���������������������������>  Careful Driv-<������������������  Good Rigs;  <������������������ ers; Draying of all kinds  y z  Z    Comfortable and Commo-I  % dious Stabling for teams.     %  4   &  y ��������������������������� 3>  <���������������������������> y  4? Prompt attention to all customers'-?  <v f  y     Land-seekers  and  Tourists in- Z  *? vited to give us a trial. <t>  % W^^AAAAWWtA/iAA/b %^> I  THE FLOUR that gives good  STEADY   satisfaction.    Made  only from the choice HARD grains of  NORTHWEST hard wheat.  THE COLUMBIA FLOURING MILLS CO. Ltd.  Eldernell Orchard, Mara,B. C.  Cooking Stoves  Coal and Wood  Heaters  Ranges, Etc.  I have added a standard line  of these goods and am prepared to quote you prices.  Wm. H. Hutchison  ENDERBY  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  Plumbing andjSteam Fitting  All kind* of Tin and Zinc Articke Repar<K,  Rear Evans Blk Enderby  ���������������������������I  Ladies' Underwear  Children's Underwear  Hosiery  Corsets  Sweaters  fffl  4  M  ���������������������������a  M  *11 Thursday, January 26, 1911  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  ii  DAY WORSHIPPERS  ANCIENT  We have the right  goods at right  prices  PRINCE RUPER AND IMPROVED  RACER SAWS  LAGER AXES  MANN AXES  BLACK PRINCE AXES  SUNSET AXES  All  these goods are    ABSOLUTELY  GUARANTEED. You   take  NO CPIANCE when you  buy them  Snatch Blocks  Loading Blocks  C I-I A I N S  CABLES  SKIDDING   TONGS  SO0  LINE PEEVIES  and CANT  HOOKS  ' 'And the Pharisees said unto him, 'Behold, why do they  on the Sabbath day that which  is not lawful?'-Mark 2:24.  "And he said unto them,  'The Sabbath was made for  man, and not man for the Sabbath.'-Mark 2:27.  "And they watched him,  whether he wotild heal him on  the Sabbath day; that they  might accuse him. "���������������������������Mark 3:2.  "And, behold, there was a  woman which had a spirit of  infirmity 18 years, and was  bowed together. And when  Jesus saw her, he called her to  him, and said unto her, Woman  thou art loosed from thine infirmity. And the ruler-of the  synagogue answered with indignation, because that Jesus  had.-healed on the, Sabbath clay  and said unto the people, There  are six days in which men  ought to work: in them therefore come and be healed, and  not on the Sabbath day. The  Lord then answered him, and  said, Thou hypocrite; doth not  each one of you on the Sabbath!  loose his ox or his ass from the  stall, and lead him away to  watering?"-Luke 13:11-15.  MODERN  Toronto, Jan. 12. -The third  triennial meeting of the Lord's  Day Alliance opened to-day,  the morning session being a  business one. Murchie Mc-  Gowan of Montreal lamented  the freedom allowed in that  city on Sunday, many businesses being openly carried on,  the magistrate being guided  by local by-laws instead of by  federal legislation.  Rev. T. Albert Moore, the  retiring secretary, in his report claimed the Alliance did  not seek to deprive any citizen  of his personal liberty. The  best way of Canadianizing  foreigners. was to make them  keep the Sabbath. The Alliance  was paying special attention  to the closing of western post-  offices on Sunday, as there was  no need for .them at present  and they led to other infractions on the Sunday, besides  keeping a great number of  clerks at work. In rural communities, where the postoffice  is in a store, and is open on  Sunday, there was a great  temptation to do other business.  X  PRO BONO PUBLICO  x  $3.75 to $25.  We have a few   Adams'   Sleighs  and  Guy Campbell's    Cutters left.'     Outpaces on these goods cannot l)e  equalled" anywhere  Have you tried the REDIO polishing Cloth?   It saves work  Hardware, Tin & Plumbing-  Establishment.     Enderby  a  ������������������^  up   a  cold in short order.  If you would be convinced, try a bottle.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Clin1 St. Enderby  ��������������������������� ���������������������������iiJium������������������������������������������������������iiiimnww iwnwiiMrmimi' iiiii������������������iiiimnny������������������fcrnri*rT������������������rv -t  Fred H. Barnes  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings and all factory work.  Rubberoid Rooiiing, Screen  Doors and Windows. Glass cut  to any size. -  I-represent S. C. Smith Co,, of  Vernon. Enderby.  237 Cromwell Road,  London S. W.. Eng., Dec. 31, 1910  To the Editor the Enderby Press:  Dear Sir: In your issue of Dec. 8th  you remark that the. news that Mr.  G. R. Lawes had won the silver  Banl'sian medal was "the best that  had come to Enderby in many a long  moon."  It is true' that it is a great h on otto Mr. Lawes; one not lightly be-  ��������������������������� stowed by 'the Royal Horticultural  Society, but well-earned by him. in  many a long year"' of patient toil and  careful research. It is not to be forgotten that his fruit was not only  grown on his place,' but was personally selected and. packed by himself  and Mrs. Lawes," and yet.woni-'this  distinction against exhibits which had  had all thc advantages offered by :big  companies with every facility at their  command. As such it is a personal  triumph which all his fellow citizens  must needs rejoice in, but I venture  to say that it should at the same  time cause them to reflect.  My two years of happy residence  near Enderby have left me with a  lasting affection . for and interest in  Enderby's affairs, and it was natural  that I should take the first opportunity of admiring Enderby's products  here in London.  I had some difficulty in finding Mr.  Lawes'   exhibit,   and   when    I did it  was labelled in very large letters: .  E N D E R L E Y  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby, B.C..  Contractors & Builders  Wo have taken over tlie Undertaking and Picture Framing business of W. T.  Holtby, and are  prepared to give jrood Hcrvice in these lines.  Corn er Ceorg-e and Clill' Streets.  District. Jealousy on Enderby's behalf induced me to seek out the Government Commissioner, Mr. Bullock-  Webster, and remark ' on this. He  gave me a history of various troubles  he had encountered, which in his  opinion accounted for the mistake,  and, whilst sympathizing with him in  his difficulties, I. venture to remark  that~I"thought'it'an"unfortunate oncv.  in view of the very large number or  people who attend these shows. His  reply was, I think, significant. "Do  you suppose that of all thc people  who have passed through this room,  A SINGLE PERSON BUT YOURSELF WILL EVER HAVE HEARD  OP THE PLACR ?"  Now, though I did not choose to  admit it to the Commissioner, I  greatly fear that his conjecture was  correct.  In a certain portion of B C, that  city is celebrated for its flour and  lumber, and I imagine that it is beginning to be known as a place interested in pure-bred poultry. As a  fruit centre, it does not exist for  anybody, I believe, and it certainly i  does not exist in any capacity for  people in the Old Country���������������������������except to  the relatives of a few settlers or to a  very few experts in horticulture as  the address of Mr. G. R. Lawes.  This does not mean that there is  not a widespread and growing interest in this country in B. C, and more  particularly in the fruit growing possibilities of that province.  The quantities of advertisments met  with over here" (and in' India) on the  subject   are   astonishing,    and    still  more   astonishing   is thc    number of  men who have either the intention or  the wish to go to B. C.   But none of  these   have ������������������'-ever   heard   of. Enderby.  Salmon Arm    they   know as a place  which has a young but sound nucleus  of scientific fruit growers; Armstrong  is known as a   busy,   bustling place;  Ashcroft as a famous producer of Al  potatoes.  Wallachin and all the Nic-  j ola Valley are talked of by thousands  and    Vernon,.  Kelowna,���������������������������   Peachland,  j Suramcrland and the Nelson Districts  I are household words.     Enderby, I re-  | peat, is only known to a very few as  the'address of'Mr. Lawes.  Now, Mr. Lawes has proved to  England what all Enderbyites know:  j that a very fine class of apple can be  j grown in that district. Personally, I  'know that I have never in my life  tasted a potato to compare with  'those grown on the benchlands round  . Enderby.  j    What's wrong; Mr. Editor ?  !    Has Enderby   adopted   a policy of  discouraging Old Country settlers and  !01d Country capital?  '    I'm told   that    thc    great English  middle class is   withdrawing its savings from '��������������������������� England    and investing in  the Argentine and in Canada.   I know  for a fact that a very good,  steady  class of upper   middle-class men and  intelligent    workmen   are   going out  every month to B. C.   Doesn't Enderby.,, want _any.._of thorn _?_True._they-  i will be inexperienced,    but some will  .bring money, and the good Old Country habit   of   paying   cash down" for  | what they   get,   and ALL will bring  j enthusiasm,     pcrseveraiic;��������������������������� in     fact,  GRIT.      Can    Enderby afford to say  ��������������������������� "no thank you" to these ?  j    The farmers arc somewhat to blame  because   in   comparison   with what I  ' have" learnt" is "being  "done in  other  : districts, they are not up-to-date.  I    Leaving out of thc question Mr. G.  JR. Lawes,   with   whose name T have  already   made   too   free without his  permission,  I   want  to ask  whether,  if you   wanted   to   show a visitor a  really up-to-date   orchard in the En-  ; derby    neighborhood,   you   would  not  still have    to   go   as   far as Mr. W.  Hayhurst's   model   farm in the Arm-  strong    direction   (and want of business facilities in Enderby has obliged  him to   throw    in   his   lot with  the  latter city) or to Salmon Ann in the  other."    There you will see small estates,   beautifully     fenced,    carefully  cultivated;  planted with symmetrical  rows of trees, all pruned and sprayed  up to the latest standard.     No wonder   Salmon   Arm    begins to have a  reputation of its own !  "One swallow does not make a  summer" and it's no use having a  prize medal standard of excellence set  up for Enderby by one man unless the  other farmers are prepared to deliver  the same   class   of    goods,    and BY  THE CARLOAD, packed as excellently and as punctually delivered.     ������������������  j    If they can't do it individually they  ,'must combine; or they had better re-  jnounce   forever   their claim to being  ! called a fruit centre.   Other fruit districts are being taken up by men who  | have gone   through    a   course at an  j agricultural   college,   who  farm  only  j 10 or 20   acres    and   who devote all  j their time and energies to fruit alone  ;���������������������������growing   at   the   most   such small  ] vegetables as will not interfere with  ���������������������������the trees,   and   possibly   using their  ' orchards as a poultry-run.   How can  | Enderby farmers, with their huge un-  .weildy mixed    farms, and their want  ;of scientific    training   (Mr. Teece,  in  'sending his   son    to the agricultural  ! college has given Enderby a fine lead)  | hope   to    compete "with   such conditions ?  I    I did not live   among the Enderby  ! farmers   without    learning that they  jare a splendid body of men, waging a  j hand-to-hand    fight   with great difli-  jculties.   Want of capital and want of  labor,    an   insufficient   local   market  land no   means    of   reaching the dis-  ! tant ones���������������������������these conditions added to  jthe natural difficulties of bush farm-  ling, leave the farmers with no breath-  iing   space    to   look   around and see  what other   men   are doing; and un-  ] fortunately      agriculturists     seldom  seem to possess a business instinct.  Enderby has some good business  men, though; that we all know; and  Enderby can make a success of a  thing ^yhen it gives its mind to it.  Witness that excellent band that  sprang up like a mushroom, and .witness the poultry association, not  much older in growth.  I do not for one instant believe the  business men of Enderby could not if  j they chose to advertise Enderby effi-  . ciently 'in England   and elsewhere as  a place where the best of hardy .fruits  can be grown   (though not, perhaps,  as   an    advertisement   I , have   seen  j would suggest, a land  of huge black  grapes) and a neighborhood  of sing-  (ular   charm   and   beauty.   Nor do *I  ! believe that ;they   could, not contrive  j to "organize   for.  the   farmers better  means, of "disposing of their goods at  i fair prices."  " The   farmers, I admit,'  j have" their   part   to"  do.   (Why can It  they   consult   together and  agree to  grow any one' product in -such quantities that   it   would be worth a business man's while to handle it ?)   But  they .."need   help   and encouragement;  and^ they   are   a   valuable asset to a  neighborhood and worth encouraging.  The Provincial Government shows, it  j recognizes this by "its action (though  I hear things .which" make me wonder  if the Government won't begin soon  to think it has played the head nurse  to   the     agricultural     interest   long,  ���������������������������enough)   but   I   think    the   Enderby  business man is blind to thc fact. To  an outsider    it    looks as if Enderby  affairs were a case of  "everyone for  himself and the    devil take,the hindmost."  Why was Mr.    Lawes  the only Ei>-  derby man to   attend the Vancouver  show, and why   was   he not provided  with    literature   to   prove to casual  questioners that Enderby was all he  claimed for it ?   Why did  a relative  of mine   who    visited that show-and  made especial   enquiries for Enderby  exhibits,    come   away under thc impression  that   that city was not exhibiting ?    Don't I remember hearing  jgreat     things     about   an    energetic  j Board of Trade ?  j Why do I see as I go around large  t ornamental photos, about 2 feet  ���������������������������square, of almost any place in B. C.  , of any importance except Enderby ?  | Why did a woman of my acquaiut-  jance, who is considered to have  | sound business instinct, come to the  ; conclusion after' a visit to Enderby  jthat it was a charming district! and  (grew wonderful apples, but that if  jshe was looking to make money in  j fruit, she would go to Nelson,, where  j there was every facility afforded to  i the settler for the i disposal of his  I fruit, and a cannery to make use of  the surplus ?  These things all, re-act on each  other in a vicious circle. The farmers won't throw themselves heartily  into fruit until they see money in it,  and the English settler is not so  green as he used to be, and goes first  to take a look round before he buys;  and he has been so educated up by all- -  the literature published nowadays  about fruit culture that he would be  apt if he came to Enderby to ask  troublesome questions about how  many carloads of fruit that" city  sends out, and what markets she is  in touch with before he looked at  land. He is not "buying a" pig in. a '  poke" any more, if he's the right -  sort.  If I have written too long a letter  for   publication "in   one   issue,    Mr.'  Editor,    pray    publish    it   in instalments, for   it   is   good for your city  fathers to hear how things loot at a  distance, even    if" it is not pleasant-  reading.   I would there were someone  more fitted than I to speak of them,,  but it appears as if there were no one v  so on. the spot so in touch with many    -  classes .and    many   lands   as I, and     '  what ���������������������������! write is "dreed from' me as the -  result of many .occasions'which-have,  made me sore on Enderby's account. ; "���������������������������  All the, more   sore,    too, , because I   -  know that"'if    Enderby   folk" showed -  '  the same,large-hearte'dness in public"  affairs"that   I   saw    and admired, in  private life, there   would be a differ- ' .".  cnt tale-to  .tell, and    if-they can't    .'  grapple with the problem  themselves  they would attract'the class of man  who could..,    ..-��������������������������� ���������������������������--'-   -      r.. - -  I, like Mi\    Lawes," hope for a day  when the" name'of Enderby on a box "  of apples   will    stand for a superfine  non-irrigated class of fruit, but I do  more: I look   for    a   time when the  shrewd citizens'of Enderby will have "  combined"with   all    the fine,  dogged  men who are pegging away unnoticed  "  in Enderby's bush-lands af the problems of agriculture, to make Enderby  the leading city or the Okanagan.  I am yours truly, AUDREY HADOW.  Bank of Montreal  r,      .,    ,    ��������������������������� _ Established 3S17  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest| $12,000,000  Undivided Profits,  $699,969.88  Honorary President   IU   Hon. LORD STRATHCONA. MOUNT ROYAL   G  C  M  G  ...     ��������������������������� I'riwdent. lion.   SIR GEORGE DRU.MMOND, K. C. M  0   '  Vicc-Presidontnnd General Manager,   SIR EDWARD CLOUSTON  Bart  Head Office.-MonIreal.-London Office,-46-47-ThreadncedleStrE. C.~  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT P-*1���������������������������"* ,r-vwI '������������������������������������������������������������������������<��������������������������� *������������������������������������������������������ wm,  . xo_.ii a.    Interest allowed at current rate  G   A   nFN:DFPS01-i,i'^ D������������������ncl: En������������������,,0|,,,y' Al''"s'1011>'- Vernon. Kelownn and Summerland  ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� A. lll.NHhli.SON. Esq,. Manager, Vernon AJC. TAYLOR, Manager En  erbv  Applications   received  for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.        VERNON, B.C.  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  A Life 1 insurance policy in the Royal Insurance Co,  of Liverpool, Eng,, is 11 valuable asset. A plain,  straightforward contract, leaving no room for  doubt as to its value.  The Liverpool & London '& Globe Ins. Co  I he Phoenix Insurance Co. of London  British America Assurance Co  Royal InsuranceCoof Liverpool (Life dept)  I he London & Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK, ENDERBY ENDERBY: TJLtESS ANniWXLKEK,^ yWEKriLY_:.  ENDERBY PRESS AND  WALKER'S WEEKLY  All we ask is for you   to let us buy a 50-cent bottle of  r Psychine (pronounced Si-keen) from your druggist  i and give it to you free to try.  It   h&������������������   0&J7    been    within    recent      And wa have received hundreds of ������������������ands of these 50-cent bottles of Psy-  Fears   that   ve   have   come   to   really thousands of unsolicited testimonials,     chine,  know  about   th������������������   white  corpuscles  of ���������������������������        ..     mar���������������������������eIloug D0���������������������������er of     And we do that to show our entire  "Aetr function la.                                                   ,     ���������������������������,...   . ,     . tion  corpuscles of the blood. nun.  That  they  ar*    th������������������   policemen    or     ,w ar��������������������������� fu  "!..������������������������������������ in������������������ih. t^i A confidence that has been based on  ���������������������������cavearer* of the bodr                               Here are the diseases Id  the treat- our  30  years.   experience   with    this  ������������������.aven������������������erS or tne Doflr.                            ment of wh|ch p37chine ls indlcated, fiplendid prepanuion( wIth a fall knou-  Devouring wry diaesue germ  that      Here ftn. thft dfsease3 of which Fsy. ledge of the hundreds of thousands of  enters the body when they are strong: ch{ne ua3 cuwd         , tnousand ca3es: cures It has made.  ���������������������������30U������������������'h or ia sufllcteat numbers.  joujj"!  Or bein-f devoured in turn by thee*  disease genua wissn Inferior in  Krengrth.  1: has only beec within the last few  pars that scientists have found out  foa: certain herba strengthen and tn-  tresise these whlto corpuscle*, or bodily  ������������������c*vc2ff?.r������������������.  *.. *  *  Ar.d the** b.*rbs largely compos*  fsjehiae.  For thirty 7earg Paychlne has been  atrcngthecins and Increasing the wh!t������������������  nor;iuscies of U\c blood.  La Grippo  Bronchitis  EIt)Diorrha.g:e*  8ore Throat  AnaemU  Female WeAkniw*  Indigo-ation  Poor Appetlto  Chills and Revor*  Sleeplessness and  Nervous Troubles  Bronchial Couch*  Weak Limps  WeiiS; Vuic:o  Spring VVeaknetw  ��������������������������� K&rly Decline  Catarrhal Affection*  Catarrh ofStoitiaoh  Kight Sweats  Obstinate Cough*  Larjiiffitisand  Dyspepsia "  Aftor-efl'ectH   of  PUuriur,  PnoumoaU *nd  .Vow, we don't ask you to take our  word   for the  tremendously  beneficial  We haT(j 6o;d millions of bottles of 60-cent bottle of Psychine to be given  Psychine In taat time. you free of cost.  We  ha**,  cured   hundreds  of  thou-      We will undoubtedly buy and distri-  -"- , buLe ln this manner hundreds of thou-  COUPON No. 95  To   the   Dr.   T. A. .SLOCUM. Ltd.  193-195 Spadim Ave., Toronto.  I accept, your offer to try a 50o, bottle  of .Psyonlno (pronounced Si-kt'i'n) at  your expense. I pave not had a nOo.  bottle of i'sychiof under IIjm plan.  Kindly advise uiy drugtrUt to deliver  thi* botUo to rue.  My Xima   Town ���������������������������   Street and Number   My Druggist's ~N"ntuo   Street and Number   Tliiscoupon is not good foraSOfl. bottle  ot Psychine if prcsunU <1 lo the rtrug^iKt,  --it must bi yeiit. an���������������������������wo will Mien buy  the 5r)e. bottle of Psvcliinc from your  dniKgivtiiiid direct him to deliver it to  you. This offer may be withdrawn nt  any time without notica. Send coupon  to-<iiiy.  the detective. She opened the door to  find a tall man, square-jawed, heavy  moustached, standing on the porch. With  a'woman's intuition she knew him for  what he was, and asked him to step in.  He handed her his card, aud said:  "I. have come in response to your  telegram."  "Yes," faltered Mrs. Hopkins, "I  telegraphed you. Won't you be seated?" bhe showed Mr. Sullivan into the  parlor, noting, as she did so, how  eagerly he scanned every detail of the  room.  His eyes seemed to Test on a photograph of her husband which hung  above the mantel-piece.  "Mr. Hopkins?" he asked quietly.  ��������������������������� Profes&or  Hopkins,"  sho  corrected  him.    "J'lease sit down..'"  Detective Sullivan, however, re-  ma iuod standing, and his gaze wandered  continually about the room. .Mrs. Hopkins began'to grow nervous. What it'  rho protessor should return and liml  him here! "  "FfflilT-A-TII/ES" SAVES HER  Clanbrassie, Ont  you  came  promptly,"  she  " i'ou  ventured  "Yes,"     said     Detective     Sullivan,  standing by the mantel ami examining!  Two years ago, the doctor made forty  fonr calls 6��������������������������� ,���������������������������o ami tlu-,, said |���������������������������. had done  ;������������������' l>������������������ co������������������iU n,r ,���������������������������������������������. I w.is .sniTiTinif with  nnon.o kuney Trouble and .sev.-re inllam.  ";,t,t,������������������ h������������������-' --et in. Two oihor doctors  ^..e consulted and a^vecl that nothing  could oo. done to help me.  t ,������������������').\hr ri.v,"n������������������'l',"i:,!i��������������������������� of a neighbor,  ��������������������������� tool.      ���������������������������ru.t.a.tnvs" {l���������������������������d tl,,.y cured me  j    .mI:i>, I take <'F,-l,i,-,-,iv,s"as,nv only  s "''������������������������������������������������������I'--..k-.     I  am   in   ex,-, l!,,,t li.-.-.l'il, and  "t-'iiiii-a-tivcs, is the niediiinc tii.it cured  me al'tex 1 had been at death's door  for  months.  1 am glad to be able to give you  this  - . ..   n    c n     i ���������������������������      ��������������������������� testimonial.     It   mav   bcnolit   soiiu; oilier  a  group  picture  ot  Protessur  Hopkins ��������������������������� ,-   . -,     r.      ,       , ,   ,.  ���������������������������?,.'',       ���������������������������  , , i ���������������������������  i     .      i i woman sufiermir as I sufii-ivd, as I believe  and  ins chemistry classes, winch  Mood , ��������������������������� .a r        ,t,    ������������������ ,      y d     ]j;id {  beside   the   clock.     As   Mrs.   Hopkins������������������uscd .������������������FruU^.tives.������������������  ������������������  A MYSTERY STORY  (By WILLIAM JOHNSTON and PAUL WEST)  (Copyright, 1910, by Duffield  & Company)  erers  CHAPTEB   Iir.���������������������������(Continued)  Enter Detective Sullivan  J^EAE Professor Hopkins"-���������������������������even the  J simple and customary "dear"  stirred her anger. Not that she  fcerseJt oitan used the word, for ordin-  4ruy she spoko to and about hor husband by his academic title. Tho "dear  JObiah" of her courtship was so long  ago us to be almost forgotten. Perhaps  its very disuse by herself made the  ract ot its being employed by another  ������������������em like an infringement of her marital  rights.  , As to the body of the note, what could  it mean except that tho girl and Pro-  Cessor Hopkins were preparing to elope!  As Mrs. Hopkins came to this conclusion  ������������������he could scarcely restrain herself from  ���������������������������wakening her husband and shoutiu"  into his aBto-tiahod ear that she had  Hist-discovered hid guilty secret.  The note was dated Saturday. This  was Sunday night. Evidently it would  flot be long before the guilty pair would  try to get away���������������������������if unmolested. She  must--see to it that her husband was  deprived of every opportunity to es-  iape from Graydon.  Mrs. Hopkins could not repress a feel-  big  of satisfaction  ao she  thought of  flhat sho would do to Ernesta as soou as  *he could find and expose her.    With  Mvage joy eho mentally created an Ernesta,  the sort of  Ernesta she  would  have the most pleasure in destroying���������������������������  *ti Ernesta of the clinging variety, with  blue eyes, and golden hair.   Jealous women  always  invent a  blond   villai  iapers  belonging in  the  bag she  had    vere    newspapers,  epiaced with care; she would give him -"'or   this   purpose.  ;o hint that she had learned of his  ;o down the path and disappear from  "iew up the street, she wondered if he  ould really be as bad as appearances  ndicated. She gazed at the receding  igure, with its slow, almost plaintive  huflle, its bent head and studious air,  ���������������������������nd almost doubted the evidence she  ad already accumulated.  But she turned from tho window re-  olutely, and ran into the dining-  oom.    On the shelves of the cupboard  carefully preserved  In   an   old   Boston  snd in this caso Mrs, Hopkins was correct in her surmise that Ernesta was  fair-hued and blue of eye. With the  determination of seeking out this skirt-  id usurper of her matrimonial throne,  Sir.". Hopkins dropped off to sleep shortly before rising time, with a plan al-  tvinly formed of bringing her husband  HOW-TO CURE  STOMACH TROUBLE  A Great Sufferer From Indigestion  Tells How She Was Cured  Stomach   trouble  is  a  general   name  for  all   forms  of  indigestion,   rvhether  great  pain   after   eating,   belching    of  wind,   heavy   feeling   in .-the   stomach,  nausea, or the sharp pains that often  make you  think you   havo  heart  trouble.''   There.are  two things  noticeable  m indigestion.    One is that doctors always find indigestion a prominent symptom in a bloodless, run-down state. The  other,  that sufferers usually find  relief  when a tonic is taken that"restores thc  general health.    Without a doubt stom-  iriPKH l ach troub,e is simply stomach weakness,  "������������������������������������  and  tho  cure  is  to  make  the stomach  ewspaper on the second shelf she had  reacnery.     Then,   when   she   saw   him  ioted,   weeks   before   (aud   merely   bv  _ ccident. with  no thought of ever' having occasion to remember it), an advertisement which read:  "WATUII YOUR n USB AND-���������������������������Allen's Detective Agencies furnish  PROOF. Skilled detectives at vour instant disposal. Confidence strictly, preserved. Prompt response to letters aud  telegrams."  To transcribe to paper the telegram  winch Mrs. Hopkins had already mentally composed was a minute's work.  Then she threw her hat upon her head  aud hurried to the telegraph office. On  the ' telegraph " operator she enjoined  strict silence, and left him wondering  at the strange message which she left  with him. The recolpt of this message  in Boston, a few uiiuutes later, resulted  m Detective Sullivan's jamming a few  -....u. 1LUJJ1\U1^  watched him lie took the photograph in  his hand and turned it over to look nt  the back of it, which he seemed to be  studying. Suddenly he looked up and  said:  " I'ou said the case was urgent.   May  i ask what it is?"  ".My husband," said Airs, Hopkins,  dashing into the hideous business precipitately, "my husband has eloped!''  Detective Sullivon looked at the photograph of the professor on the wall, and  started. A look of incredulity seemed  to mark his face. Mrs. Hopkins, observing this,  continued:  " Yea, eloped with a girl named Ernesta!" And then, the ,-gate being  opened, the bitter ilood of words gushed  forth. All the harsh things she had  been imagining about Ernesta now  found expression. She was beginning  a tirade against her supposed rival  when  the defective interposed.  "Don't    get    excited,   madam,"  he  said calmly.    "When  did  they go?"  "To-night!'' she sobbed.  "To-night?    And you  sent  the  telegram   this   morning!     Then   you   knew  they were going?"  "[   thought   so���������������������������T   didn't   know.     T  found the note the woman wrote to my  husband, last night."  "What did the note say?"  "I  haven't it," cried  Mrs. Hopkins,  bitterly, as she blamed herself for her  stupidity in returning the piece of damning   evidence   to   her   husband's   bag.  "I  put  it  back  in   my  husband's satchel   for   fear   he'd   find   out   I   knew  about-it."  "Humph!     Where's fhe bag now?''  "With him, wherever he is.   Ho goes  nowhere without it.''  "What did the note say?"  Mrs.   Hopkins  repeated   it  word  for  word.  "Who is Ernesta?" the detective  asked, as she finished, with a sob.  "Who is Ernesta?" snapped Mrs.  Hopkins. "If I knew, if I knew anything about the whole case, do you  suppose I'd have sent for a defective? I  want to find out who she is, how long  this has been going on, where they've  gone���������������������������everything."  Mas. P. I". WEBBER  "Fruit-a-tives"���������������������������the famous fruit medicine���������������������������is acknowledged the greatest kidney  cure in the world. 50c a Ijj.v, 0 for,$2.50  trial size 2*ic. At dealers, or from Fruit-a-  tives Limited, Ottawa,  praise   of   her  rival,     "yon   are   very  wonderful  at  J'nding  things out!"  ���������������������������'1 keep inv eyes open," said the detective,   "that's   all."     He   cast   another look at the photograph, and tak-  ni|f his linl- went to the door, where he  stood     with     his     hand   on   the   knob.  "Xow, Mrs. Hopkins." he said, reassuringly, "don't worry.    We '11 karate this  pair.    If you, hear anything, I'm at the  hotel.    'J'hry  think   I 'in  a   book  agent,  .ibove nil don 't .say a  word  about  this  fo a  soul.    Fnderslnnrl'    ^rof a  wordl  If they ask where tlie professor is, tell  them he's gone away.    I'll see you tomorrow.   Goodnight."  necessaries into a  valise and hastening goiio���������������������������evervthiirtr  G^n.thefirSfctrakC������������������UUeCtil,gwUh  .,.::?>   >���������������������������rw,f-  -?B*",lf''  ������������������*id   the  The telegram sent,. Mrs. Hopkins  mechanically turned her steps toward  the college, bent on the annihilation of  detective. * "  CI1APTEK IV.  The Shadows on the Blind  Detective Sullivan left the Hopkins  house well pleased with the result of  his visit. Ho had been in Graydon now  only a scant two hours and already had  learned much that would be useful in  building up a case.' It was about nine  o'clock when he said good-night to Mrs.  Hopkins and started towards the village.  The quartette was gathered about a  fable in the Greek professor's, room.  They had waited until everybody had  left'the building, then, on tiptoe, they  had stolen in. "Now, although the college was absolutely deserted, they were  speaking, in whispers, and1' the "door  was locked. From the precautions t.v  ken, and from their mysterious manner,  they evidently regarded tlie business in -.  hand as of the greatest import.  Directly after supper, that evening,;  four men had left their homes and.  hurried to the college building. Thev  were members of the faculty.  .   ., . --~ .........,_,.   The Quar  tette consisted of Professor Snyder   to  whose   room   the   meeting   took   place;  r   ,������������������������������������������������������,-.,  ���������������������������        T>      -"T   ���������������������������I  ,.rof1essor Rlc������������������, the mathematician; Dr  fi           n  i i   , imaglne   L   can   lo������������������ite  Eiseher, the German teacher  and vn���������������������������n���������������������������  them     But before I go any further '-1 George Gordon, the proSr of nthLf  ahem!     It is ensfnmnr,. ,..:*i    ._..-,, Ia��������������������������� ,5,ii.. .....     \     pressor ot ethics.  Ernesta."   Soon,    however,    discretion   on a fee in advance."  ahem!    It is customary with" us." Vith  clients whom wo don't know, to insist  _!_,���������������������������fjwOK-;���������������������������=    - ���������������������������.   =        ^ =  If the professor's mind had not been  -.b.virhed with other thoughts, ho might  ia1..: noticed, that his wife was strangely i-ilent at breakfast, that Monday  Qiorning.    He w������������������nld  havo observed, al-  strong enougu to digest food without  trouble. Any other treatment is patchwork and ..canuot cure. As the processes of digestion are controlled by  the blood and nerves, the stomach that  is too weak to digest food needs a tonic  to  give   it   strength.     And   in   all   the  OTfir M_ f lirtl-A ���������������������������i ������������������-.,./-.  -Kr. *-*.������������������,��������������������������� *.. ..J���������������������������II.      _^=^_^  7��������������������������� 77"���������������������������w,^������������������-<j���������������������������������������������*>���������������������������"il���������������������������������������������utJuucT��������������������������� rom ir~ trnrn���������������������������I7TT  at  sho  wa:,.d|.>d   him  with  an  un  ������������������:-'.- :l interest. She, in her turn, won-  i-r-d at his apparent raininess. He  an;-; be a f.'coin,'ir>.l ;if even deener dye  t'r-.M she had imagined, to betray not  ������������������j\,n rlif-> u)i<r^i"i(* <;i'-i" r.f nj3 perfidy,  c"it'~Mjdeavor(-d [������������������ trip him into ex-  (i-h\<4 himself,  ' ��������������������������� ���������������������������'rotVriHor,"   she   ani-l,   with   a   her-  ������������������',!ji\i'i   elFur'.   .���������������������������ij.yiir-,!.  c;-:ci-;t'rr!<;ut,   '' f..iilog-  i: ,  I 've biKri'  I bin'^n.  d.'r-c  your  hi.-;!-':-   i  ������������������'     "ment;  tint  i-  Uer   husband   Jiytio-H  ib'-'. honed he '  "���������������������������xkibitinjj   her  i    .'ii-arly   over,  if we couldn 'f  'w:,   li-;r*>   for  i.'om  :f "  id,  tho   pa mi.;,  !   viked:  as  in.  fi:  hi:  la:  fo  ��������������������������� li  what?"  ; I f���������������������������if yfjii w  ikins   weakly,  dy. was,  "If  b   us."   but  :  'icence    pro*.-.'-  uht her meani.  Very   well."  invito lior, "  an.  .'t-3  ' finished Mrs.  ���������������������������ihe   meant  to  ;  .^oing  to  be  hand's   air   of  be    had  not  ied,   "suppose  Hi^   words   am?  i;;e were innocent  -j'une time fhe in-  an  assumed   inno-  is  J.'nu<gh, yet at tho  fV-rred that it ?/ak  jpin'e,  i'rnfnflsor }.i'oj)kiun Inffc thc house  j.'-.5i-.':, carrying bin blaf'k bag, in which  bis wife had placed his luncheon,  .-"ilmoHt tearfully .she wondered, as sho  -jui''it in the b.ig, wrapped in a napkin, Tvhethor hhe T'/ould have many  ri'.������������������r>; opportmn'tieH to do this little  feiudnnwj for her recreant spouse! The  tote- frow   Hrneslii.  and   all   tho   other  <111cU.Iy .ilup.i  cou!Jh������������������i, Co?f..\i colds.  IipkIv  1bc lhro.it nml itinii.-l       ���������������������������       ���������������������������������������������       iiS cnaU  Williams'   Pink   Pills. "   They   actuullj  make new, rich  blood, tone the nerves  and so strengthen  the stomach and all  the   bodily   functions.     We  submit  the  following as  proof that Dr.   Williams'  Pink  Pills will cure even thc most obstinate cases of stomach trouble    Mrs.  .John   Graf,   Fort  Saskatchewan,  Alta,,  .-ays:  "For years  I suffered great torture   from   indigestion.     I   took   many  different    medicines,    but    instead     of  Oeiietitting me f was" growing worse "all  rhe  time,  till   my  stomach  got  so  bad  I  could   neither oat  nor drink  without  pain.    Rvcn cold wafer would cause mo  -urTering.     Nor   did   I   get   any   relief  when the stomach was empty, as I still  MiilVrvd   fruin   a   horrid,   burning  pain,  I  went to Edmonton and consulted one  ��������������������������� if  the  best  doctors there,  but  be  told  :::������������������������������������������������������   flint   he  could   do   nothing   for   mo,  Ihat   all   I  could   do was  to  diet.     For  -���������������������������������������������������������������������������������:ie time 1 took only hot wnter and a  small   piece   of   brown   bread   for   my  riii-iils.  but even  that  did  not  help  tne  and I got so weak and run down that I  ���������������������������i".-:>aired  of ever being well again.     I  bought a so-called electric belt and wore  it.   tnr  six   month1;,   but   it   was   simply  money wasted.    Then one day a  friend  ai-ked  ine  why  I  did   not   try   Dr.   Wil-  li;Miis' Pink Pills.    I did not  know they  wre  intended   to cure  indigestion,  but  being assured  that they  were, decided  to   fry   them,     I  soon   found   tlio   Pills  helping   me,  but   my   condition   was   so  bad   when   I  began   using   them   that   I  continued   taking   the . Pills   for   about  live   months  before   I   felt  that   I   was  completely   cured.     Then   I   could   ent  any  kind  of  food,  and  although   more  than  two years  have  passed  since  my  cure,   I   have   not   since   had   the   least-  sign of the trouble.    I can most heartily recommend  Dr. Williams' Pink Pilln  to  atiYone suffering  from  this  terrible  trouble."  Sold by all medicine dealers or by  mail at .10 cents a boy or six boxes  fnr fc'i.no from The Dr. Williams'  Medicine  Co.,  Broekville,  Ont.  overtook hor, and she decided to post  pone her rival's destruction until later;  perhaps until the detective should have  arrived from Boston and" secured facts  for her that she considered were necessary to make the chain of evidence complete.  All day the uubitppy wife attended  to her household duties, and the professor's supper was ready on time.  But_ ho was late, and a dreadful foreboding came over her. He was not  coming home at all. This was the night  selected for his departure with Ernesta.  At  half  past seven  she  could stand  children   to  bed,  and,  as  soon   as   she  How  much  do you  want!" asked  Mrs.  Hopkins.  "In  made sure   that  they   were   asleep, she  slipped a shawl over her head and hurried out toward the college.   The building was in darkness.    The light she bad  half   hoped   to   find   iu   the   laboratory  window was  not   there.    She  tried  the  front   door   of   the   building.     It   was  locked.    She stood  there for a moment  debating  what  she   ought   to   do   next.  Should ,������������������he arouse the  vjllagc_.and tell  everyone'that her husband hud deserted  her?     The   distracted   woman   had   no  longer any doubt that she was too late,  and  that  Professor  Hopkins had   (led.  In her terror and  loneliness she suddenly   thought   of   her   children.     Her  poor,    fatherless,    deserted    littln children!     She   turned   and    fled   blindly  home, trembling in every limb.  . .Moaning with tne pease of desolation,  she   entered   the   little   house,   now   so  changed   in   n   few   hours,   and   threw  herself   on   the   sofa    in    the    parlor,  where   she   burst   into   sobs.     She   was  aroused  by  the  sound  of stops on  the  gravel   path,     Through   force  of   habit  she   went   to  open   tlie   door,  believing  that   it  was   her .husbaud.     Ordinarily  she   would   have   greeted   him   at   luicb  an  hour with a  frown   for his lateness,  now she was ready to welcome him with  an embrace, for, after all, the fear that  he had gone away would be allayed.  There was a knock at the door. Tt  was not the professor, I hen. Who  could it be I Another knock. Why did  not the person ring fhe bell! A third  knock, and she mustered up courage  enough to ask who was there.  "Is thi>i where Mrs. Margaret Hopkins lives?" a strange voice called from  without. This was the name she bad  signed   to   tho   telegrmu.     It   must  be  \n oddly assorted group, yet now of but  one mind.  The original Graydon College had  been a squat, solid structure of native  stone, two stories high. A wide ball  "In view of the few clues we have divided each floor into two large rectan-  to work upon," said the detective in gul.ar rooms. As from time to tit  his most impressive professional manner, "we shall have to ask a preliminary fee of one hundred dollars."  Mrs. Hopkins gasped.   A hundred dollars is no mean amount to be deducted  uupoia nan oeen erected on the old front  from   the  exchequer of a  small-college  part.of the building, relieving its flat-  irofessor.     But   she   hardly   hesitated,   lened   out  appearance,   and   housing  a  She had  determined on  he.r e.nnr������������������n   >���������������������������������������������.  <��������������������������� " '���������������������������<���������������������������-'--  time in ore  space had been required, the building  bad been extended backward, and east  and west wings added, until in shape  it resembled a great "T." Recently a  cupola had been erected on the old front  She had determined on her course, re  gardless of expense.  "I haven't that amount in the  house." she said, "but I'll f>ef..ih_frnm  the uaiii" the first thing in the morning. ''  "That will be quite satisfactory,"  said Sullivan. "Now, I shall have to  get a few points to help me." So he  set about catechising Mrs. IIopKins till  she had told him how long ago she and  the professor were married, his habits,  the circumstances of the late nights in  the  laboratory���������������������������everything.  "And this is the professor," he said,  pointing at the group photograph, which  lie was studying carefully. The picture  showed it middle-aged scholarly looking  man in a rorn coat���������������������������his classroom uniform���������������������������a pair of spectacles resting on  a high, bald forehead, a black beard  plentifully sprinkled with grey, ft was  hardly lli������������������ type of a Lothario, and Sullivan could not refrain from suggesting Hie fact.  "Are you sure your husband has  eloped?" he again asked Mrs, Hopkins.  "What else?" she risked. " ICvery-  thing points that way. The note signed  '���������������������������'most a "  " Frnesta ?    Wa?  that  all   the   name   i       *  small  telescope presented   by  a grateful alumnus.  The broad staircase in what had been  f-^t-lie^ijh"���������������������������rjifrrrlftig" stiif  re.-  mained the only means of passage from  the first to the second floor. A smaller  staircase led from the upper hall to the  roof, but by some miscalculation it did  not open into the cupola but ended in a  hooded door some twenty feet from it.  The classroom of Professor Snyder,  fhe Greek scholar, was the fourth room  on the west side of the hall; Professor  Hopkins' laboratory took up all the  second floor in tho west wing of the .  front'of the building. Thus the windows of these two rooms were at right  angles fo each other, ami though (hey  were a floor apait, it was perfectly  feasible to look from one room into another. In the peculiar location of these  rooms lay the origin of (ho mysterious  meting now faking place.  "If  I  idgiiod to the note?'' He was turning  the photograph over again and examining the back, which seemed to interest  him  greatly.  "That was all" said Mrs. Hopkins,  shaking her head. "I hope you will be  able to find out who she is."  "I have already done so," said the  detective quietly, as he replaced the  photograph on the mantelpiece. "Her  name is P'rnesta Frost, She is one of  vour husband's pupils, a tall, slight  girl���������������������������"  "Blonde! " sobbed Mrs  Hopkins.  " Vou know her?''  "No;  but I knew I was right.    Go  on.  > >  "She  is a  blonde," continued  Sullivan. "I think about twenty two years  quickly stops couiilm, cure* colds, beats  tho Uroat and iuai.v       -       -       25 coul.f.  old,     Rather���������������������������yes,  very���������������������������good   looking.  In   fact,   I   may  say,  the  most   attractive of (lie professor's pi pils."'  "Don't,   don't!"   expostulated   Mrs  "If you are certain of what you say,  'rofessor Snyder," said Professor Rice,  with a slow, calculating manner, "it i������������������  a situation that requires the most careful and thoughtful handling. I think  we till prefer to hear the proposition  again before we begin to decide on any  plan of solution."  The Greek professor was not- at all  averse to repeating the story which he  already had told his colleagues. He  said:  "The circumstances wore these, gentlemen.    Yesterday evening,  Sunday, I  had occasion to come to my classroom  for some papers which  I had  forgotten  and  needed  for today's work,    (f  was  about    si.v-forty-fivo,"���������������������������Professor  Rice-  made  a  note  of  the time���������������������������"and  quite  dark  in  the  building,  info  which   I  let  myself by my key.    I reached this. mora,  and, as  I  rummaged  for  the  papers, I  happened to glance out of the window.  To  my  surprise  I  observer!  a   light is  Professor's Hopkins' laboratory.  (To be continued)  Corns are caused  by  rhe  pressure ot  tight boots, but no one need be troubled  Hopki,,8, intolerant  of 'the  detective's C I nXlv^tn, Cumls' a^X.  ���������������������������II  64 V  IS THE MOST IMPORTANT STE  U YOUR GROCERY ORDER  ������������������������������������������������������ SEE THAT YOU GET IT ���������������������������  COSTS NO MORE THAN THE  ORDINARY KINDS  ������������������  ,.v..-.' . *. .*u- .'--^'jK^Suf..sw^&iit  FASHIONS   AND  FANCIES  THE gown entire, or the one piece gown, as it is generally  known���������������������������in reality quite as often two pieces���������������������������is all-  important in this winter's"wardrobe. Later on it will  t>* worn under the fur coat. At the moment, unless tho day  be unseasonably cool, thc gown is worn without any onter-  jarment, and consequently is finished iu accordance with  that idea.  Tho simple little frock, for that is another name given it,  requires to be. most carefully made, for its very simplicity  makes every fault visible, and there is singularly little trim-  wing that is considered eorrect with its simplicity and which  jerates for each and every individual customer, and then  ���������������������������erenely receives compliments upon her skill���������������������������compliments  ���������������������������ie8towed upon the general effect without the slightest realization of the thought and time bestowed to secure the result.  ���������������������������    ������������������    ������������������  Gray is a fashionable color at the moment, and for these  simple gowns there is nothing more attractive nor more geu-  erallv becoming. Not the dark stone gray, but a much lighter silver gray shade. This can be made with velvet of the  same shade or the sharp contrast of black velvet can be used,  or all one material will work out well. Brown is also fashionable, a tobacco brown, but brown is a dangerous color to  recommend too generally. If the shade is not just right or  if it is unbecoming no matter how well the gown is made it  will not be satisfactory. The lighter shades are safer; and  tan shades combined with dark brown velvet aro very smart.  A certain shade of mole gray is very smart this winter and  combined with either moleskin or sealskin is remarkably  becoming, the gray of the moleskin and the, brown of the  sealskin eacn blending well with the shade of gray. A touch  of deep crimson, green, blue or yellow is the color contrast  introduced, and the most becoming of the three should be  chosen, tilack velvet with this shado of gray is not successful; it is one of the few colors that cannot be combined with  black satisfactorily, and even the added touch of color does  not solve the difficulty. Blue, the Toyal blue, as it is called,  has been so fashionable these many months it was not expected its popularity would continue through the winter, but there  are many exceedingly attractive blue cloth gowns to be seen,  combined with black as a general rule or trimmed with darker blue velvet if velvet is chosen for the trimming.  Once again is that most useful fashion the all black gown  before the public, and there aro few women who can resist its  charm. A smart all black gown is so extremely smart, rarelj'  if ever unbecoming and capable of so many variations, and  is suitable for so many different occasions. And the black  materials this winter are so varied in texture at first glance  to discern whether the satin finished clotn is cloth or satin,  and it hangs in such soft, graceful lines and can so easily  be made to lit the figure. In itselr it needs little or no trimming, but it looks well made up with velvet or with satin if  the combining with another material is desired. Cashmere de  soie,  one  of  the  fashionable  fabrics  of this  season,  while  HOME DYEING  F1 aw it. e\er oeciii-red to von what a  large'number of things'one can'Dye at  Home, and in that way make" quite a  saving? ,     ,. ;  When on shopping expeditions, you  have often noticed on the "Bargain  Counters" Keinnaiits offered at.. ridiculously low prices. The reason for  these low prices was not by an--- means  on account of the materials being of  poor quality, but because the shades or  colors were out of style, the materials  often being of Superior quality.  Now, these bargains could be taken  advantage of, and by Dyeing the  Goods, the colors could be changed to  the most delicate shade of any of the  fashionable colors popular at the time.  And remember that,it doesn't make the  slightest, difference whether the goods  are Wool. Cotton, Silk, or Mixed, -a?  there are Home Dyes now. that with tlie  Same Dye, one can color cloth of Any  Kind perfectly.  You may possibly have a dress that  is hardly worn at all, but is out of  fashion as to color and style. Uctc,  again, these single Home Dyes stop in  to help things out. Kip it up; Dye it. a  fashionable shade, and with new patterns make it into a most stylish gown  that will be the envy of your Lady  friends.  White Summer Dresses can be Dyed  delicate shades of any eolor by using  these new Home Dyes very weak���������������������������say  about an eighth cf a package to about  five gallons of water.  It is not alone to "Wearing Apparel" that these improved Home Dyes  lend their services. Portiers, Couch  Covers, Table Covers, Shade Curtains,  Draperies, or in fact anything that is  made of Cloth can be made to look just  like New.  Never try to color anything a Lighter shade than the article is originally.  White or very light colored goods can  be Dyed any darker shades or any color.  Just as soon as you have decided  what you arc going to Dye, you will  want to know how much you will require, For the Lighter shades, and for  small articles, sueh as Ribbons, Silk or  Cotton Gloves, Stockings, Blouses, etc..  one package as a rule will be sufficient.  For heavy Suits, Coafs, Curtains, etc..  it is best if possible to weigh your  goods before they are wet and use a  package to about a pound of goods.  /  PLAYING A SAFE GAME  HE may have meant to be polite, bat  there can be no question tbat he  actually did a very rude thing.  He was a Frenchman, riding in a street  car. Two women entered and, seeing  no seats, stood. The gentleman who  sat near them arose, removed his hat,  and said, "J give my seat to the elder  of these two ladies."  Ono of the commonest complaints oi  infants is worms, and the most effeetivt  application for them is Motner Grave*  Worm   Exterminate).  A  sensible   mart  i takes out rheumatic  Ikinks   with   a  j morning draught of  Abbey's Salt  What do you do|  with them?  25c and 60c.       6  Sold everywhere.  Dbilv  KNIGHT,  STOVE POLISH  is thc best polish in the  biggest box. It is a  paste, and far less trouble  than any other preparation. A gentle rub  brings out a brilliant,  lasting shine. Is without a rival for polishing  stoves, pipes, grates and  ironwork.  If your dealer does not carry  "Black Knight" Stove Polish ia  stock, send us his name and ioc,  and we will send a full size tin  by return mail.  THE F. F. bALLEY CO. LHCTED  HA MILTON. ONI. 32  Makers o/liu/tutfoui "2 in j" Shot Polish.  BBaaaBBBBBjBa������������������aaaBBBBBBaBBBBaBaaBBaaBBaBBB������������������aBBa|  A  jSeither made a move to take tha  seat, but each glanced at the other b  a haughty manner, as much as to say,  "Sit down, madam!"  "Is neither madarne," said tlu  Frenchman, bowing to one lady, "noa  madame," bowing to the other, "tha  elder? Then J shn.ll have to resume mj  seat."  ��������������������������� Small but Potent.���������������������������Parmelee's Veg*  table Pills are small, but they are effective in action. Their fine qualities a������������������'  a   corrector   of   stomach   troubles   at������������������  known   to  thousauds  and   they  are  a������������������  '*  constant demand  everywhere  by thoa������������������   '  who know what a safe and simple remedy they are. ��������������������������� They need no introductio*  Du those acquainted with them, but fca  those who may not know them they are  presented   as  thc  best  preparation   (la  the market for disorders of the stomach  be relied upon to c  m'hiiI tlouiu't',-. bin 1 bene, .1*. w������������������dl us il.e cut and tit of the gown  ituelf, me expected in be jiei lection. .Ml of which seems  ^uite disc'iumgiiig ai lir-'l, but tin- 1'nihious of thin season are  ft.ll alike in one p.wtK'ni; r. ili.ii when om-e understood they  ������������������re on*������������������iiy carried nut, an I thai ex.iggeniiion of any model is  sever mii.'.ii���������������������������,iiwb.iw!) b> i'miim' tin' S'.'i'diMJii* :ue 111 themselves  ������������������<) exaggerate').  Theie is no fixed mle a* in matei mI* ������������������>t" which these gowns  ure made; cloth, on-Jm>"ir. sirin mid Hie finer seines of  **rge are all in -lyle. and latei, just u In tie later, velvet and  v������������������lvetei'ii of the Mjlltift uvii'.e will be u-i d. The rough material*, an* not Miiatt foi tin* puipu*e -I hey aie too thick  ������������������nd heavy to be comfortable to w-.ir when house* jn-e heated  ind are, beside.-., diiheull to make up bivumitigly in any style  when ihere 1*. a question of lii tin:: at all ri^ht. The smooth  *loths and the cash merer, aie charming ami inoct Mutable, and  there ia an apparently endlp.s*. elmice to be hud in color and  weight, If warmth \t> debited a wait I can be worn under the  tfown, for one of the favorite designs is in reality a sort of  eoat cut, out at the neck, with rather short sleeves, or guimpe  ������������������nd undersleeves can be worn, or, as has been said, a waist if  th������������������ additional waraith.be required.  While the effect in that of a gown made in one piece, there  are quite as many, if not more, that hav-c skirts and waists  separate, and the belt, which is one of the noticeable points  of this season's fawhions, ean equally well finish off the waist  or be merely an addition to the one piece gown, dust a little  higher than the normal waist line is the favorite style, but  there are many waist." with rather a long waisted effect in  front, more on tho order of the fashionable lino of three or  four seasons past, while tho line from the shoulder to bust is  onsen longer than last year. A sen.se of proportion is one of  the groat factors in micewsful dressmaking. With the waist  tin������������������ abnormally high the line from I be shoulder to bust must  txj ohorter thnn whore the waist line is lowered. The sue-  a^aaful   dremnakfr   undent'an<ln  this  mid   modifies  or  exag-  FOR THAT NEW HOUSE  Sackett Plaster Board  The Empire Brands of Wall Piaster  MANUKACTUKKD ONL.Y BV  The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Limited  WTKNIPJEG-, UUK.  A]^Ta������������������j|t   ������������������ n������������������rn#|������������������rA   ���������������������������the best known to modern medicine  l^lVWW   Ju-������������������ClA.CtUVtx   ���������������������������U the active priodpte vhich makes  so much better than ordinary physics. Vhllt thoroughly eMectrre. they sever  gripe, purge or cause nausea, and never lose their effectrveoesa. One ot the  best of the NA-DRU-CO line.  25c. a box.    If your druggist has not yet stocked them, ttxti 2Se. um* we  will mail them. 23  M���������������������������tr> ni.  mtumammimammmimmmmBmmamummm  National Drua and Chemical Company ���������������������������/ Canada, Limited,  tarn  ���������������������������4  '���������������������������--��������������������������� :.dkv**>  :&> ''V  Gray Cloth Gown  charmingly effective in the new shades ot color, .is most  satisfactory in. black; To wear under a fur coat iu midwinter the (simple black gown is bound to be most popular,  and it is safe to assert every woman will include oue iu the  outfit Hue ii* now planning.  t'repon, f>o fa.vhiouable years ago, is among the new materials now receiving marked attention. The so called silk  cropon is not, as might be supposed, a light weight silk crepe,  but lookB and feels like a silk finished cloth, often with a lino  iu it. It is quite lustrous and has nlmost. a satin sheen and  some warmth. It is a most effective material and for the one  piece simple gown is delightful, while to wear with a velvet  or fur coat it is more practical than anything. A dark blue  trimmed witu black silk braid.and with a blue velvet coat, a  shade deeper in  color, is a moot popular mod������������������l.    ���������������������������  the Famous  Lamp  Mm*m.  Once a Rayo uvcr, .ilvr������������������v* .m.  The Rayo Lamp la a high rrade lamp, aold at a low prf<  Thar* ara lamp* thai eort nor*, bat tkar* U ao t*tt*r )aao������������������ n*A% ai ���������������������������  ���������������������������rioa,   Gavtraotad *f aolld hnm |    aleial ������������������UWd���������������������������a������������������*07 (apt aUaa;  ���������������������������raMMat U aa? r*o������������������ la a������������������y aoiM.    Taar* U aotatai kaewa t������������������ fcfca  ���������������������������f lawa-MiMai thai ean *d������������������ U> ifc. *���������������������������)��������������������������������������������� of if* XATO Utay a* a Ml  (Mac aarloa.   ������������������>��������������������������������������������� daaltf aTaTywaara.    U aM u ������������������**?*, wHia ������������������a������������������i  aanaaha atoaalar to i������������������a aaaraat tjcnej at  Tfca Imparlal Oil l������������������a*ar*a7l Limit**  ���������������������������!���������������������������?���������������������������   ) ENDEiiBY;;riiEss;>: and walkek 'js weekly  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  .PROFESSIONAL  Q^  L. WILLIAMS  Dominion and  Provincial Land Surveyo*  Bell Block       Enderby, B.C.  R. EL W/KEITHr"  ! First Week of Parliamentary Debate  | in the Provincial Legislature  Thursday, January 26,   19  Office hours:   Forenoon. 11 to 12  Afternoon, -J to 5  Evi-ninjr, 7 toS  SunU.-iy, hy a|>j>ointmci>t    ''.  Office: Cer. Ciiirurd (u'l-.i-ci-.S'tx. ENDKKBY  -W.  E. BANTON,"  i Victoria, B. C, Jan. 23.���������������������������(Special  I to The Enderby Press..)���������������������������Rcnuncia-  ; tion of the   Provincial Liberal party  and all its works by Mr. John Jar-  idinc, member for Esquimau, and that  | member's unqualified acceptance and  ; endorsement    of    the   administration  and,policy of thc Conservative government of Premier McBride, may be  spoken   of    as   constituting the only  many since the House prorogued last  session, and I have yet to learn of  the first man who will not concede  that the Government's general conduct of the Province's business���������������������������as  well as its railway policy more particularly���������������������������is not entitled to the fullest measure of support the country  can give it."  Proceeding,    Mr,    Janlinc  declared  Watch our Windows  for  Special Bargains  conspicuous feature of the debate on {that he would   "trust a Government  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyancer,  etc.  Offices, BoH Block. Enderby,B.C.  SECRET SOCIETIES  the Throne, which  entire first  week of  shall not be more  session of the B.C.  i'the Speech   from  .monopolized  the  : what is promised  , than a six weeks'  , legislature.  _:    Mr.    Jardine's   conversion  was not  ; altogether    unexpected,    for last ses-  __:sion he cast his vote with, instead of  I against, the Government on the vital  ,j question- of  railway  construction  assistance,   the   pivotal  feature  of government policy then in consideration,  I yet his    volte   face   may be said  to  more consideration than  .    to   obtain, as an honest  J"SMrouryALP.:t|'ibute to efficient, clean administra-  A.F.&A.  r Enderby   Lodfco     No.   40  Regular      :neetinK.i     first  Thursday on  or after the  fufl moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellows    Hall.        Visiiintr i merit  mthnr  brethrcn cordially invited. I n,Cllt lftthei  I it is likely  WALTER ROBINSON  W. M.  i tion  and  \I     0    O    F   (outline the situ'atioi  % W.    Vy.   X    .   ��������������������������� Jardine:s      rcpU(liati  ^^^^Si^   Kureka LodKC. No. 50    Vrilicm  Meet* every Tuesday  evening at S o'clock, in I. 0. I      aJ-lt,m  O. F. hall,  Metcalf block.   Visitinjr brothers al- .' Conservative  ways    welcome. K. BLACKBURN, N. G  K. K. WHKRLRR. See'v,  \V. DUNCAN, Ti-eas.  brought  l  beneficial  public policy.   To  on under which Mr.  epudiation    of 13.  C.  Lib-  and his enlistment under the  standard     is  about:  Mr. Jardine at the general elections  ENDERBY    LODGE ,lof   November,    1909,    proved  himself  No. 35. k. of v. j" the strongest   man    in    the   Liberal  inKllfTrraH���������������������������^^^ ifarty in B" C" hy t!ie test of the re-  dially invited u> attend. , turns,    although   (while ninnin" as a  WM. ANDERSON. CO.     !'straight   T,iJinrni\     l,���������������������������   ,.,������������������������������������������������������        n-*- ',,'  O.k.strickland k.ks     ,-Ll-U������������������>1,L ^" "ei.il)    he  was sufficiently  u. J.coltart. m.f. .courageous    to   break awav from his  .   fv. uf P. Hall i.s the only hall in Enderbvsuitable   Darfv't:    nloffr,.-m     ,-,v,,7 " .      ,,  for public enioriai.inients.     For rates etc   apply : PJatfoim     and      support     the  to- h. j-'.joir.vsTnNH m p  ir..^���������������������������i���������������������������.    -railway feature of his opponent's po  licy.   Perhaps this was one chief reason for his election, but in any event  K. KvJOHNSTONE. M. 13.'. Enderby  IN   THE'CHURCHES  pHL'RCil OF KNGLAND. St.'George's Church!  ^Kiidorb:,���������������������������.Service every Sunday 8a.m., ]] a.m.  : headed by   Premier   McDridc" to de  .vise   and   enact   legislation  required  for the improvement of the condition !  of the workingman,  "in the event of  .'the passage of which the Government  when it next goes to the country will  be again returned with yet more emphatic evidence    of the people's confidence, and   be   assured  of a longer-  term of   office   than   has yet passed ,  since Premier McBride took charge of j  British Columbia affairs," and stated !  .with    studied    deliberation    that  the  general, unprecedented and undeniable  prosperity   and    advance throughout  .all parts of the Province arc directly  and   chiefly   attributeable to the successful  working    out   of the  Government's railway policy.  The speakers this session were considerably less    numerous than  usual,  jthe Government supporters as a rule  'being    well   content   to   accept   the  comprehensive   and   eloquent address  of the'Prime   Minister as quite sufli-  . cienfto   the   necessities of the occasion.       Hon.   Mr.    McBride    devoted  himself more particularly to thc Government's land    policy.   The Premier  referred  to the    handicap in physical  conditions   under    which British  Columbia labors in its settlement program.   The     Government   had    been  COMPANY  OUR  Every Department  Offers  Great Bargains  A Great Success  he came to the new house .the senior ,'charSC(1 with favoriteism to the spec  and t.'-'j p.m.   late cel������������������braUon^>rTioiy"com-! recognized and   accredited   Libera]   nf'"lator-      Tlie   facts    would show the  iiuimon   lslbumiay in month at 11 a.m.   Snndav i tlm   +���������������������������.,     r  j_,    ,      .   . ,  School at. hi a.m.   N. Enderby Service at :t is p I lc tuo of that    faith elected in the averse to   be the   case.     During the  2nd Sunday in  month.   "������������������������������������^-Sm-icent 3 j Province. _ He voted with the Govern-P������������������s* seven and a half years upwards  of    one    and     thrce-ouarte.r    million  "Economy" the keynote of this store's business,  reaches the height of importance during this sale.  We exercise our best efforts, offering our patrons  the most reliable merchandise at prices known to be  on the average lower than1 any others.  Regular $1.35 to $1.50 White Lawn Sateen and  Jlannelet Waists, on sale at $1.00.  Regular $7.50 Taffetta Silk Underskirts, in Navy,  Wine, Brown, Black and Shots, on sale $6.00.  Special   Values  in    Flannelets    and  Wrapperets  regular 15c to 18c, now 12 l_2c  all Carpets and Carpet Squares.  Special Values all through our  Furniture Department. We have moved this stock up  stairs and have much more room for display.        ������������������  p.m. 'Ith Sunday in month. .Mara  in. ]st and lird Sundays in   month.  service at a p. L    Rwularmeei-: ment on the railway bills as he  said  m/nrq   rVvfl��������������������������� ;;-V-:mVi!i.,'  p-i   ���������������������������":*"'���������������������������"���������������������������'-���������������������������--'���������������������������--  --- ~"  "- '������������������">vcij   uujb as ne said   w'    u,1������������������    "���������������������������'���������������������������"      nuee-quaner    miinoi  ln.u-ol bt. (.lOorv.c- (..mid last I riday  in month at I tin   ���������������������������-^,,l,i       ��������������������������� ,      rj. -,     , .,,.������������������.���������������������������     11,  ^p.m. in si: GtwKus Hail.   Rev. John u-ech-1   c WOdl(1. and afterwards he took the.acres ha([ DGCU   sold, and of this im  ^f!ll^j j earliest possible  opportunity to meet|mense area, not one acre was disposed  >'7:30Jany criticism    of   his course by con-;of to  :inJr   colonization  company,  al-  vening a meeting   of his district ex- i thPugh the Government had been re-  METHODIST  CHURCH���������������������������Service, Sunday ..������������������������������������������������������ .  iri p. m.   .Junior P'pworth League,  Tuesdays p. j  l'ruyor lMculiiifr.  Thursday "3 p.m.   Sunday'  School, 2::30 p. m.  C. F. CONNOR, Pastor.  "PRESBYTERIAN .  CHURCII-  -i--   a-.-������������������n i  ��������������������������� -    - - -Sunday   School,  . 2::'0 p.m.:   Church  .service,  11 a. ni.'; Young  People's meeting, Wednesday, Spim.  -     D. CAMPBELL, Pastor.  SMALL DEBTS COURT   '  CITS every Saturday, by appointment at   p.m  k'    Oraliam   Rosoinan.   Police   and   Stipendiary  Magistrate.  ecutive, explaining to that, meeting .Peatedly importuned to take up this  exactly what he had done, and offer-j or that colonization scheme, in many  ing, if that body ..would say that he !cases Promulgated by strong sup-  had .acted- adversely to his constitu- 'Porters of the party. There was no  ents' interests and his own pre-elec- ;PartJT favoriteism shown in land sales  tion pledges, to   forthwith resign his  POST OFFICE  TJ'OUKS- 8 a. m. to GiUO p. m.; mails close, s  -*���������������������������-*-   hound. 10:00 a.m.: northbound. '1:00p.m.  south  scat.  "And," he told thc House Thursday  afternoon, "there was not one of  them had a   word   to say���������������������������no, not a  any  with  .single    syllable.     There    -wasn't  ' thing to say,  for I have" talked  I  ANNOUNCEMENT  I take this opportunity of thanking the PUBLIC  for the generous support accorded me the past three  years, and wMd_b_e_i3le������������������s.ed_^  successors,   The Enderby Trading Co.,  with your  grocery orders in future.  Lam still selling FLOUR and FEED of all kinds  -SEEDS and SEED GRAIN, FERTILIZERS.  WALTER ROBINSON.  -���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������--���������������������������-���������������������������Oi>-^~$-o- ���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������������������������-���������������������������-<>.-*-��������������������������� 4>-,a  ���������������������������  I  ���������������������������  I  ���������������������������  i  I  t  ���������������������������  Hazelmere Poultry Ranch  White Holland  Turkeys  Toulouse Geese  White and Partridge Wyandottes  ��������������������������� ���������������������������  i  ���������������������������  i  T  T  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  I  *  I  ���������������������������  Send for my mating list giving all the "information of my winnings.  My Partridge Wyandottes are tho best on the Pacific Coast.  ]sT. B.-A few S. C White Leghorns  and White Wyandotte cockerels  Prices on application,  Enderby, B. C.   J  for sale, from same strains as my winners.  MRS. WADDELL, Prop.  ���������������������������lands were   only disposed  of to individual purchasers and there was no  opportunity    afforded    for    graft    or  abuses to creep in.  While   upwards   of   one   and three-  ,_ :quarter millions acres of Crown land  had been sold since 1903, pre-emptors  . had    taken   up a   like   amount,    the  'Government   having   made the taxes  , bearing on   the   pre-emptor so light  that as yet a   first   complaint as to  assessment had to present itself.  :'    Since   1903   a   total     of   3,892,460  acres had been   taken up in pre-emptions   29,000,000 acres of lands available for agriculture still remained in  I the hands of the Government for thc  accommodation of   settlers,  and  this  exclusive of all timber land to.be added to the total when logged off.   Of  this 29,000,000    acres,    20,000,000 _are  ^ttn-dci^-e^af\^^t^he"i5T'c^enT"HmeTor  the    benefit   of   thc pre-emptor,   and  : 790,000 acres   had   already been surveyed,  the policy   of the Government  in connection   with   its survey work  being to declare a reserve as against  all others than pre-emptors, in order  that    land    stakers    for    speculative  purposes should   not follow  the surveyor and fake possession of the best  available  land.   Thc policy  had   also  been adopted   of   encouraging settlement only on existing or assured railway lines   in   order   that the settler  might be in necessary touch with the  markets.       And   wherever settlement  was taking place thc Government was  following it up with educational and  other facilities   of   advanced civilization,    including   everywhere  the first  essential of good   roads, 11,000 miles  of trunk highway   having been up to  date constructed,  at an approximate  cost of $G,000,000.  Enderby  COMPANY  B.C.  REAL ESTATE IN THE NORTHERN  OKANAGAN  Offers the best bargains to be had in the Province for all  purposes of Agriculture.   Irrigation unnecessary.  2G0 Acres Land���������������������������1 miles from Enderby;' 35 acres have been seeded to alfalfa.     Price, $25 per acre; ?2,0 00 down, balance on terms.  160 Acre* Land-With large finished h ouse, good stables and outhouses; 13  acres cleared; 3 seeded in clover; 130 bearing trees, 84 coming on; two  good streams of water. An excellent bargain for ? 6,500; half cash,  balance with interest in one year.     Ideal fruit land.  90 Acres Land-IA- miles from Enderby;   level   land;   excellent   for general  farm purposes.     Will sell in 20-acre blocks.     Price, $75 per acre; one  i=====Jthi*-d,doj--n^^  50 Acres Land���������������������������25 acres bottom land, balance bench,   land;   i  house, stable and outhouses; 22 acres   cleared   and   in  ?4,200; on terms.  ;ood 5-roomed  hay.     Price,  CARLIN ORCHARD LANDS-Map and plans, with prices, can be seen at  this office. These lands offer splendid inducements to parties desiring small acreage near station.  18 one-.and two-acre blocks of City property i������������������-residential-portion." On  good terms.  H. W. HARVEY  Real I*sUte iind Insurance A (rent  ^ffiSSSsi^ kn������������������-3Sirs.-,/:ii!r,,riroKli T,,������������������Nov;i Scotia Fi- "���������������������������c c- .������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  ENDERBY  GRINDROD  DATES OF FAIRS  SET  Prihtin  You can have it done reasonably and well at Walker Press  The dates of the B. 0. fairs for the  year, have been fixed at the annual  meeting of the 13. C. Fairs Association. Those covering this district  are as follows: Nicola, Sept. -11-12,  Kamloops, Sept. 14-15; Vernon, Sept.  19-21; Kelowna, Sept. 26-27; Salmon  Arm, Sept. 2S-29; Armstrong, Sept.  21-22; Summerland, Sept. 17-18;  Peachland,  Aug. 29-30.  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."  (l'Jxtriict from Lowery's Ledge.')  King Edward Hotel, L,S^URPHY' Enderby  ���������������������������Wl  m  m  \ y  VIJ  w

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