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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Feb 16, 1911

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 r "~"~"��������������������������� _v%  f������������������B 20" ""  Enderby, B. C.,  February 16, 1911  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 3; No.. 51; Whole No. 155  The Town and District  and the Moving of the People  Mr. Geo. Bell left on Monday on a I a box of   powder   through, the Insti-  trip to Winnipeg. I tute.     In addition   to this, and the  Mrs. Wm.   Mack,   of Vancouver,  is  greater saving   in spraying material,  visiting   her   parents,   ^Ir. and Mrs.  Wheeler.  ,-<r  II'"     ,.  I'- ,  Born: At Enderby, B. C, Jan.-26,  1911, the wife .of Mr. Edward Henniker,  of a daughter. , I  JThc Knights of Pythias have had a j  light installed at   the bottom of the  stairs leading    to the hall from the  street. - ' ���������������������������   >  Mrs. A.   E.   Taylor will receive on  Friday and Saturday afternoons of this  -week, and afterwards  on  the 1st and  '2nd Wednesdays of each month. ..-"  A number    of   Enderbyites took in  the military ball   at Armstrong last  week," and enjoyed the dance greatly.  ' There were 250 people on the .floor.  The .last remnant  of the. old livery  _. barn onIClifT street "was  removed last  ' ��������������������������� week, "and'this- week =Mr. Fulton'has a  "^ force'of---workmen engaged, in-.'laying  "  the foundation for his new block/.which  '-will be 50x110, two story.'.  - -/.  ~"    The Poison Mercantile'Company, in  . the removal''of- the* stairway leading,  , * to the furniture department from" the  7-centre of-the store to the.northwest.  ,'end of the building, has-made a'.vast  - improvement-' to   the interior-of the  store. .���������������������������  We "understand preparations: are be-  ..ing' made oh a large scale for a" very  merry masquerade ball 'by- all those  receiving invitations from the secretary of the newly formed Bachellor's  Club, to be held*on the 24th", and the  affair promises to be one long to be  remembered by those1 attending. ���������������������������  Thc Social Evening to be held" Friday night, Feb. 17th," in ���������������������������K. of P.  Hall, by the Knights of Pythias, is  not an invitation affair. Every man,  woman and child in Enderby and  -district will be welcome on that oc-  casion   to   go. and   enjoy the enter-  Trading Company since the erection  of ihe new block and the consequent  spreading out of their stock, has increased to a marked degree in epery  department.  An advertisement by the Young  Ladies' Single Blessedness Society, 1  to be found elsewhere in this issue,  tells of some marvelous , doings to  take place in K. of Pi Hall on the  evening of the 28th. The entertainment is in aid of the Hospital Auxiliary funds, and promises to' provide  an evening of hearty enjoyment to all  attending.    -..      -    i  ���������������������������  "   . I  The   Enderby  Public   Library has  been opened   for   six or eight .weeks,  yet only a-very few citizens have up  to the present taken advantage of it."  Miss Flow welling, the librarian, is 'at  the library every Wednesday evening,  from-7:30-to 8:30, and on Saturdays,  from 3:30    to   4:30:   The membership  It is evident the'people of Enderby ' fee is $1,  per   calendar1 year, or any  Okanagan District well Provided r  for in the Provincial Estimates  fertilizer, etc., the government literature sent to members is worth many  times thc cost of membership. If  you do not see the secretary, Mr. C.  S. Handcock, you may leave your  membership fee at The Walker Press  the next time you are 7in town, and  obtain an official receipt.  Miss Berneice Barbara * Sewell and  Mr. Donald Alexander McLeod gave"  their many friends ^a pleasant sur-'  prise last week, by going slyly to  Vernon and there being married. Mr.  and Mrs. McLeod returned to Enderby  the following Monday, and will be at  home to their friends after May 1st.  are prepared to .. support to the'fullest extent they are capable of the enJ"  terprise and public" spirit; of our-merchants.   The business-of !the" Enderby  portion of the-calendar yeao. There  are on the slielves"371 books, all of:a  high class, .and..by the standard  authors'and covering all branches-"-  Victoria, B. C.; Feb. 13���������������������������(Special  to the' Press.)���������������������������The .estimates presented to the Legislature during the  just closed week, show that in the  financial apportionments of the B.  C. Government, for the coming year,  the necessities of the great Okanagan  district have* been fully recognized,  ! strictly local votes aggregating almost a quarter of a million haying  been included in Finance Minister  Ellison's provisions 3for. the ensuing  twelvemonth. . A considerable portion of 'this .very large sum is necessarily" hidden in the^ large general  votes for education; (provincial con-,  tributions to city and rural schools  not being specified), . hospitals,, government, -service,", administration oi  justice, etc. Aside' from these .altogether, however, ,the general Okanagan-vote for roads,^streets, bridges,  'and. wharves, has been increased from  ������������������������������������������������������.-'-'I  $120,000 to,  $156,000,  place" ,as' thc * second  "and now takes  largest in;the  ^Published every Thursday at,Enderby, thc Gate-Way of the famous Okanagan,* Land of the Big Canadian Red Apple and the California of Canada  *'-''*     .-."��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������ J   '        *������������������  . Entered ii/the-Fost Oflice at Enderljjt;,-B. C.Vii.is second-class matter. '���������������������������"��������������������������� * j.-'. , ..'"->*   J "   .' '-. 1'V." ;*   /  "In orBer to be. poor in the Okanagan, you have to waste an awful lot of Tirh'e and-Money.1  II.    M.    "W   A  *L.   K ��������������������������� 15   R.  k  xC  XI  ONE   MAN'S POINT.OF .VIEW  ZP^ZXZ  ment the Knights are providing. .  It is the wish of the officers of the  Northern Okanagan Institute to have  every farmer���������������������������in fact, everyone -interested in the district���������������������������to become a  member of the Institute. It costs  but 50c a year, and you will save this  many times over if you purchase but  <fi  EORGE L. PEDLAR is editor  of-the Fernie Free Press.- He  graduated from pedagogics to  the editorial chair. AVe have known  other pedagogues of a class to go and  do likewise, but this is the first case  coming under our limited observation  you 'and tyour friends Vo evil dreams.  It was a loaf-ofj spiced meat, mother  sent you.'-- ''-   '- \        n'~  We- tell' of   this   incident to show  that ' George1, had   the     habit     well  to place his rock;   -'Take that much  ice!'' With this last remark he iudi--  cates a position to the right" or left  of the aforesaid   spot toward-which  the player' must push his stone.   The  had   the  formed before he graduated, and when | rock is expected' to drift to the right  he took up the duties of the editorial tor left enough to bring it to the de-  writer of Fernie"s family journal he sired spot.' -��������������������������� The player sweeps off  fitted naturally into the editorial the bottom of his . stone, carefully  niche. And he has been giving Fer-[balances himself with his broom out  nie one of the brightest newspapers ; to one side, slides'- the-rock forward  in the province���������������������������a   welcome guest' at {with a preliminary    start to get the  province, only exceeded by Skeena,  (including Prince Rupert and Stew-"."  art.)! The supplementaries also'x,con- -  tain a general Okanagan; vote ,- of  $19,000, augmenting the" $120,000.  voted last session. In "addition, the  Okanagan will share in. the general  appropriation of ������������������600,000 for. bridges, -  and ,$75,000 is specially/ provided..for,-  the- new, court* house.' at'-Vernon.'"'.  '.There'is . also"',provided; $2,928 for/ -[  Provincial police service in'the^Oka;.'-'  nagan district, .with a''chief--constable. -5-w-,  stationed at? Vernon, and" officers/'at - 1;fJ  Enderby and Kelowna.. <, The.hospital.',." :���������������������������"**/  for the insane.;-at- Vernon is 'granted. -".-. ���������������������������;  $6,500; the Kelowna 'ferry,.1 $1,00.6; the y/::C,  government-agency at Vernon,��������������������������� $6,012;:'..- '  and that at Princeton,"' $13,680/'l';-_i .'''���������������������������".Z^l  In.the hospitals" and charities,vote '"'Vi'X  is included",$300'for a resident;iphysi-~~ .'j,7.,,-,  cian at Princeton,-wh'iie.new assisted"--;���������������������������������������������J/  schools. are>' provided ,for ^ at ^Hidden l/^7^  .*���������������������������������������������"  every exchange table.     Here is a tale  where pedagogy   did not lose a heap j told Dy George   on curling that will  more by the    graduation* than news-  paperdom    gained.      Somebody    has  "said that-e"ditorsrlike-poetsrare-bom=7==..oTOin^ii^S^wonderfnl=game   CURLING SCHEDULE-  Thurs., Feb. 16: Ice 1, Murphy vs.  Evans; Evans vs Matthews. Ice 2,  Keith vs Matthews;  Murphy vs Keith.  Fri., Feb. 17: Ice 1, Fulton vs Reeves;  Reeves vs Taylor. Ice 2, Graham vs  Taylor, Fulton vs Graham.  Mon., Feb. 20: Ice 1, Murphy vs  Matthews; Matthews vs Taylor. Ice  2, Murphy vs Fulton; Fulton vs Taylor.  Tues., Feb. 21: Icel, Evans v Reeves;  Reeves v Graham: Ice 2, Evans v  Keith; Keith v Graham.  Wed., 22nd: Leftopen for Armstrong  bonspiel.  Thurs., 23rd: Icel, Murphy v Taylor;  ice 2, Matthews v.Reevas.  Fri., 24th: Ice 1, Fulton v Reeves;  Evans v Graham.  Committee's remarks: The double  games will have to be played on the  dates named, as any changes or postponements would only mix matters  worse than ever.  The committee suggest that the possession of the cup be decided by the  outcome of the first round, as several  of the rinks are already broken up.  ���������������������������not made. No doubt this is right-  still-born. In the case of Mister  George L. Pedlar, I (pardon the slip)  think so. George was more an editor when he was a schoolmaster than  most'anybody knew. On one-occasion  we had the pleasure .of calling upon  Mr. Pedlar in his boudoir, in the eve-  draw close   to   the  every curler's coat.  button   beneath  direction and to loosen up his joints;  draws back and lets her go.  ,"The stone goes booming down the,  ice and the skip yells, 'Sweep!'   Two  'in~e"'rr=|raccc^  across the ice   in front of the stone.  It-^ni^n   tirnf.  is played   by   eight   men, four on a  side. The sporting goods required by j This creates a vacuum into which the  each player are a pair of rocks, a ��������������������������� st0ne flows, as naturally as water  broom, a "Tarn o' Shanter'* and a rj.scs in a syphon, stopping about  tape measure. It is recommended by fourteen feet seven inches from--.lie  '.doctors for expanding thc chest and piace where the skip wanted it.  ithe head. It is called "the "roaring j << 'Well played, sir !' says the skip,  j game" because some of the players _ with enthusiasm. Under his breath  niug.by the campfirc, sometime after jroar-so-much, when _thoy. arc .getting .he-.complains.-softly but sincerely  Christmas. He showed us among j tne worst o{ it, Tne game was in-  other things what resembled a good-jventcd in   Scotland   when kilts were  sized plum pudding, which-had been  sent him from home. The day after  Christmas, George\had written home  in their infancy.  'The captain of each side is called  a 'kip,' short for skipper.     The game  about thc   luck   he   has   in securing  i dubs.  "This sort of thing goes on for two  hours. Occasionally they stop playing;   to   count   thc    number of rocks  to mother, telling her 'how kind andjls playcd In coid storage.     Thc man]that arc lying within the rings. Her  The Girl's Guild of St. Andrew's  church will give a social in the basement of the church, on Tuesday eve,  Feb. 28th, commencing at 8 o'clock.  Refreshments will be served during the  evening.   Admission, 25c  good she ��������������������������� was for having sent him  the pudding���������������������������and such a pudding !  He knew when he looked upon it that  George's own little tummyjack would  never hold it all, and so he had  opened his heart to a few young men  friends and invited them in to share  the pudding with him. And, such a  feast they had ! Puddin' from 'ome;  oh, my ! They all had eaten their  fill, and still there was pudding left !  It was a letter such as only George  could write; filled with clean white  tales of Christmas tide.  In clue course of time George received a reply to his Christmas letter  from home. It was written by his  sister���������������������������a matter-of-fact young lady  who evidently knew the young schoolmaster's capacity for plum pudding  an' sich. "Dear George," she said.  "We were all so pleased to learn how  much you enjoyed your Christmas  pudding from home.   We hope it gave  who makes the ice is called (ex--"is where thc game, like cribbage, de-  punged by the prool-reader as being pcncis upon the counting.' The man  uncomplimentary and then some). !who can count thc most rocks with-  A sheet of ice about as long as a out getting bawled out goes and pegs  two-year-old baby can walk is called j up 011 the cribbage board on thc wall.  per- month; -according -. to; the^siiccess f>i^,������������������i*l  demonstratedf'by..':thV.'scno61:'rep"6'ftsw^-*^|  and pass- lists. ,->;- * :���������������������������;;".,it��������������������������� --vvM#V .&3J  1 , Roughly -speaking/   an. 'increase^'in \f '." "  revenue of'.about'" 14 .per^cent^'is^an-.'-vf ;���������������������������"  "ticipated for the-ensuing twelve'mdnth*;,;v  in the. estimates i*for 'the. fiscal?year.;'j^  ending, the 31st *of ~ March", j.912,'Fthe!-'*-'-  prospective receipts from. all'sources.' !)'  being placed   _at s$8,192,101',-;as*}:6m1_'iI,ir  pared"-fl-ith- '$7,000,026.66 fon-1910:u7������������������V-  v As, plainly' -. fore-indicated; *-.the' '* in- -.'������������������.,  tention ist"to" expend' this' entire" rev'-\ ';  enue and-   a   considerable portion-as.;r-'  well of   the    handsome surplus<with;",r  which'the Province finds itself blessed ';_"*"  in reproductive   public - works, neces- '-'[ -  sary to.enablethe machinery;of,.gov-'���������������������������/',  eminent   and   facilities in education,  transportation,    etc.,   to   keep   pace'   ���������������������������'  with the - growth'   and   general pro:.;r ."  gressive. movement ������������������ of   the Province,'; -  the House being asked this season to"-..,  provide   in - both   main    and supple-%   -  a rink.      A target   of concentric circles is drawn in the ice at each end.  "The skip stands at one end of the  rink and the immediate player digs  his toe in a hole in the ice at the  other, and prepares to throw stones.  "I want you to lie,' says thc skip,  and he spanks the side of his broom  on the ice to emphasize his order.  The player shoves away a rock and it  hits the wall about half way down  the rink. He turns to a player on  the opposing side and says, 'My handle twisted loose ;ust as I laid down  the stone,' thus carrying out the order of the skip.  " 'I want a nice draw right here,'  says the other skip, indicating the  exact spot where he wants the player  "A bonspiel is    a curling potlatch.  It lasts about    as    long as a carnp-  I meeting,  and    boils aud simmers alternately.       A' bonspiel, like the fire  .wagon, takes precedence of all other  j business.     Bonspiel    is    a compound  word, bon    being    short for  'bonne,'  meaning, in French, a servant or an  old maid, aud spiel being a colloquial  chunk   of    slang,    meaning   a vocal  eruption issuing from the main gash  in thc face.     Hence bonspiel, bonne'  spiel, or a lot of cackling by a bunch  of old maids.     This interpretation is  substantiated by such spinster terms  as 'Draw the   Tee,'  'Get the Broom'  and 'Let her Curl.'  "In.   conclusion,    Deut.    Chap.   32,  verse 31."  mentary votes, a," total"of~$l27i03'7597===:T=  as against $9,019,559 constituting .the  total of   last   year's vote.  , In connection    with   the   apparent  disproportion between estimated rev-,  enue and estimated expenditure, two  significant facts must always  obtain  consideration���������������������������that thc disposition of  the present    government    is   always  towards -safe   conservatism-- iii-Les-"-^_**l-l|  timatcs of prospective   contributions  to the treasury,'   and there remained  in hand at   the   close of last year a  surplus of no less than $2,224,747,.the  actual revenue during last year hav-  .  ing exceeded the estimates by upward  of 13 per cent, while actual expenditures were $2,369,564   within the provision made   in    the money votes of  last session's supply.  Have you seen the display of beautiful English enameled' ware this week  at Fulton's Hardware?- The latest in  enameled ware manufacture.  The Bachelor Girls of Hullcar will  rive a dance in Hullcar hall, Wednesday, Feb. 22nd. Tickets, 1.50 including  refreshments.  A dance will be held in the Glenemma  hall, Salmon River, on Friday evening,  Feb. 24th. Admission $1.00, including  refreshments.    In aid of Hall Fund.  Sale of seats for the Old Maid's convention will open next week at Reeves.  ESTRAY NOTICE  Strayed���������������������������To my place, on or abou t Dec 20th .'  one blnck yearling heifer. withouL brand. Unless  claimed by owner within 30 days from date of this  notice, will be sold for charges.  J. EVES. Fifteen Mile Board, S. & O.  February 16th, 1911. -i. *>l������������������V^*W'*-KftiiMa���������������������������i������������������iirt(.s-J-rfM  (* wrf->M W* uw������������������fr;������������������ Wi  n.-tf n ������������������������������������pr<w������������������w ���������������������������*������������������.���������������������������������������������. r������������������ Ms*������������������n is������������������������������������ii������������������iU������������������i  ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY,  urderers  A MYSTERY STORY  (By WILLIAM JOHNSTON and PAUL WEST)  (Copyright, 1910, by Dufrield & Company)  CHAPTER  IV.���������������������������(continued)  Shadows on the Blind  CI TAN'I)    baek!"   cried Hopkins,  as  O     Eu'C   took   u  step    toward   .him.  "Stand back, or I will "kill you! "���������������������������  "Something must bo done," said Rice  to Snyder. "We must overpower him!"  Hopkins overheard him, am? if he had  been a madman before, hn was a raging  boast, now. "So," ho howled, ''you  would use force. But you shan't! No,  [ defy you! Como on, como on, overpower ine, i.f you will. You can���������������������������you  ire four to one. lint it wiLI do you no  ������������������ood.    For  see���������������������������see, I destroy  the  se-  ���������������������������jrct. ���������������������������'  Beforo his dumbfounded spectators  iould divine his purpose, lie lowered the  graduating glass to his lips and drank  the contents at one gulp. -For a second  or two ho stood there, one hand clutching the door o������������������ the cupboard to give  himself support. At first there was a  mocking smile on his lips, but it gave  way try a look of exquisite agony. His  face turned livid, his eyes rolled upward, he gasped and swayed. They saw  his muscles stiffen, his lips twitch, and  then with a moan, he fell to the floor  with a crash, hurling the glass to bits  igainst the wall with the last movement of his arm.  Fischer, who during all this had remained on the floor, unable to move,  scrambled to his feet, forgetful of  bruises, and rushed to the side of the  prostrate Hopkins. The others, roused  from the stupor into which this tragedy  had thrown them, joined the German  professor iu lifting tho inert body to  ihe table. Rice seized a wrist, while  Sordon put his ear to tho man's heart.  Pear predominated in the questioning  looks which they threw at each other.  Fischer caught up a bottle of ammonia  md began applying it to the unconscious man's "nostrils. Snyder hurried  aervously about for water. For five of  the longest minutes in their lives they  labored to resuscitate the victim of  >f their unfortunate espionage.  Rico broke the awful silence.  "Uentleineii," he said, in a whisper  that was scarcely audible, "I am afraid  chat our efforts are useless.''  "He/is not���������������������������dead?" gasped Gordon.  "lie is," said Fischer. And he rais-  -id the white hand that he had been  "holding in-his and laid it reverently  leniss the breast of the man on the  table. They .looked at "each other in  terror. It is ono thing to destroy a  man's reputation, it is another thing to  "till tho man himself. Yes, kill; for  ibey could not help thinking that they  were directly responsible  for Hopkins'  juicido.  For a moment there was not a sound  but the breathing of the guilty quar-  ;ette. Then footsteps wore heard. In  i sudden frenzy of fear Snyder reached  ip to the electric light button that depended near him, and pressed it. The  laboratory was plunged into" darkness,  ["he footsteps came nearer along-the  ball, and stopped at the laboratory door.  \. hand tried the knob, and a voice call-  jd:  "Professor!   Processor Hopkins!"  Rice, standing next to Gordon, felt a  ipasmodic    movement    of    the    young  jian's body as the voice reached them.  Silently he' clutched at Gordon's sleeve.  Vnd then the voiee came again:  "Professor, let me in: it is Ernesta."  Another pause and the listening four  magined   they  could   hear  an   exclam-  ition   of 'disappointment  or   petulance  -fronL-thc-flqeaker,. .Then another trial  if tho doorknob, anTI still another  pause. Sho. must be looking through  the keyhole. Thank heaven! one of  ;hem had had sense enough to extinguish the light. Then came the sound  if fr.olsteps retreating as though tho  ^irl had concluded that the professor  had gone.  It "seemed  hours before  any of  the  ni'ii  standing there in  the  inky dark  ie������������������s dared  to loose his voice.    Finally  ..i''iw.ljf.r-ni!iil������������������-bohl enough, to. whisper:.'  "She is gone! *'  For another interval them was no  novo by tlie others. At length Rice  ra'n!:  "Turn on the light!"  Snvder felt for the button and thr  ���������������������������nrmi" was flooded with light. Tho faee>  >f the living were scarcely less death  i.ikc than that of the man lying on the  table. There was but one thought in  the minds of all. I'tider ordinary cir-  mnistanccs, and, if they had been given  time for consideration, they would have  lismissed it; but now they "wore ��������������������������� in-  japable of thinking clearly. They must  ���������������������������jide   the  body.    Kicc  proclaimed  it.  "It is only' for Ihe present,'' he said  ipologetically. The others silently  igi-eed. The open door.-i of the cup-  loard suggested a temporary hiding-  ���������������������������dace. Thev put the limp form of Processor Hopkins iu ihe cupboard, "lock:  ng tho doors.  ���������������������������"'Let's leave it there for now," said  .lice, "until we can decide on some  ftorv as to how he met his death. It  nus't never be known that we broke  nto hi* room through the skylight."  "No," said Snyder, "now that he is  (cad,  for  his sake !"  "For our Kikes!" grunted Fischer  larshlv.  "This is no place for us to linger,  -aid Rice.    "Let us adjourn to Profes-  ,or Snyder's room to talk it over."  Raising tho ladder, tonyder went cut  he wuy that thoy had all come in. The  ,thers unlocked the door and went out  hat way, Kico locking the door after  hem.   in Snyder's room they gathered.  CHAPTER V.  The Light in the Cupboard  "There is one matter of extreme im-  lortance," said Rice, when it seemed  is though his companions were in a  raine or mind to receive the suggestion  .aluily. "Was that Ernesta Frost who  ried the door aud called Professor Uop-  cins' name?"  " "She  buid  so,"  was  Snyder's  eom-  nent.    '" It is I���������������������������Ernesta,'  were her  voras."  "Still " began Rice; but Fischer  ntercupted, saying:  "Come, come, Kico; ve know dat you  ire mathematically inclined; very goot.  .t pays to insist on proof before arriv-  ng at conclusions, and ve vould haf  been better oil if ve had vaited. But  let us not split straws. Dot vos Ernesta Frost for all practical purposes.  Admitting dat, vat?"  "That, being the case," went ou  Rice, acquiescent though not humbled,  ���������������������������'and we saw her, or her shadow, with  Hopkins in the laboratory only fifteen  minutes previous to that, she could not  have been very far away while���������������������������while  matters were going on. We must in  seme way discover if she heard what  transpired iu the room between us and  Hopkins." '  "He  certaiuly  spoke loud  enough,'  said Snyder, shuddering at the recollection of their victim's tirade.  "And vet," said Rice, "if she had  heard him" she would scarcely have gone  away without making furthor inquiry  than she did. 1 believe that she came  back to ask him something which she  had forgotten during the evening. Receiving no answer to her call, undoubtedly she returned home, to wait until  to-morrow morning."  "Yell?"   asked  Fischer  impatiently.  "A person hearing Ilopkin's. unjust  denunciation of our purpose might naturally have thought that we were thore  to offer him violence. In such-a case  it would be-most difficult to arrange an  explanation of his..death. If, .however,  there was no witness to the scene, we  have an opportunity to deny all-knowledge of the affair; unless,-of course,  vou gentlemen wish to have the actual  iruth become known."  "No!" came in unison from Fischer,  Gordon and Snyder. Rice could not  help smiling at tho rapidity with which  his companions had changed from absolutely honorable men to persons of  criminal bent. ' For it was a criminal  bent that permitted them even to consider the expediency of trying to hide  all connection with Hopkins' death.  Had the case been put ,to them hy-  pothetically, a day previous, there was  not one who would not. have counselled  a clean breast wilh assurance that it  always pays to tell the truth. Yet now,  confronted with an actual condition,  thev were all for subterfuge iu preference to straightforwardness.  Tho door'of Snyder's office suddenly  IMPOVERISHED BLGOD  A   COMMON   AND   A   DANGEROUS  ���������������������������-TROUBLE���������������������������vr)TT-"MTTST-ENRlCH__.  THE BLOOD TO ESCAPE  DANGER.  An Oil for AU Men.���������������������������Thc sailor, thc,  soldier, the fisherman, the lumberman,  the out-door laborer and all who are  exi.osed to- in'mrv and the elements will  find in Dr. Thomas' Kclortrie Oil a true  and ruithfn) friend. To ease pain, relieve cold.-, dres-;: woundH. subdue lumbago and overcome rheumatism, it has  no equal. Therefore, it should have a  vhce in all home medicines ami those  taken on a journey.  Anaemia is simply a lack of blood.  It is one of the most common and at  the same time most dangerous diseases  with which growing girls suffer. It is  common because the blood so often becomes impoverished during development, when girls are too frequently allowed to.Averstudy, qye.r-work 'i'.1'--"---*-  fur from a lack of exercise. Tt is dan-  romus because of the stealthiness of its  Approach, often being well developed  >iel'ore its presence is recognized, and  because of its tendency to grow so  -itea'iilv worse, if not promptly checked, that  it mav run into consumption.  The value of the tonic treatment with  l;r. Williams' Pink Pills should be  known to every mother in the land.  Those Pills in a It* new, rich blood, tone  the organs and nerves, bring a glowof  health to pale, "sallow cheeks, ami drive  away the weakness, headaches, fnint-  riess. heart palpitation and loss of energy so noticeable in young girls who are  suffering from anaemia. To all such  l)r Williams' Pink Pills are an actual  life, saver. Miss Mabel McTavish, of  Prince Albert, Bask., says: "In. my case  [ can only sav that life had lost -its  magic: all work was a trial, and even  pleasure onlv a task. When f went up  a flight of stairs I. was ready to drop  from sheer weakness, and 1 had begun  to think life would be a continued burden But; all this is now changed, thanks  to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. These were  recommended to me. and after taking  them for about a mouth I found my  health renewed. I could sleep better,  inv appetite returned, and 1 was so  strong and well that housework was no  longer a burden try me. My sister seemed to lie going the same way last Hummer, and Dr. Williams' Pink Pills were  at once sent for, and two boxes made  her as well as ever. Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills are now the prized medicine  in our home, and doctor bills have been  fewer since we discovered the virtues  of this great medicine. "  Sold bv all medicine dealers, or sent  bv mail at f>0 cents a box or six boxes  for $2.*i0. from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  opened and as suddenly closed/The pro  lessors sprang to their feet, chilled with  terror. It must be Ernesta Frost.. Cor  don ran to the door and opened il.  rhe others .heard' a woman's voice say.  "Oh, excuse me, Professor. L didn't  know anyone was in there. I was just  goin'  to "clean  the  room."  They gave a sigh of relief, for the  speaker was nobody but Mrs. Harms,  the scrub woman who customarily made  her rounds of the building at. this houi  of the evening. But they were in no  condition for a fresh shock, as could be  seen ;by the way they trembled as they  resumed their seats.  The scrub woman's presence in thc  building reminded them that quick action was necessary if they were to  decide on a course of procedure that  night. Rice, as usual, became spokesman  for  their  sentiments.  "Gentlemen," he said, for the first  time showing impatience, "we must ai-  rive at a conclusion. What are we  going to do and say in this matter''  Come; has nobody a suggestion but  me?"  "I have." said Fischer, "and it iss  dis. Der body vill haf to be discovered  in der morning, anyvay. Our presence  in der building to-night i3 already  known at least to der voman. Dere iss  no vay ve could demand silence on hei  part initout arousing suspicion. Dere  fore, ve must act as follows:  "Dis is our story as ve vill tell it.  Ve met in dis .room to discuss matters  connected mit dor curriculum. Our business transacted, ve vero about to go  to our homes ven ve heard der sound  of a fall. Investigating, ve decided  dat it came frcin der laboratory. Ve  found der door of dot room open, and  inside on der floor lay der body. Dat  iss all."  . "Whereupon," said Rice, falling into  Fischer's manner of phraseology, "we  sound the alarm, and our story is ae-  cootcd*  "Dat iss it," said Fischer. Turning  to Gordon and Snyder, who remained  silent, he asked, "Vot do you gentlemen tink of dat'plan?"  Before either could reply an unearth  ly   shriek  through   tho   building.  fhe four professors were on their feet,  stiff with terror. Again the shiek rang  out.,' It came unmistakably from the  second floor. This time there.could be  but one interpretation. Ernesta Frost,  returning again, had ��������������������������� found- Professor  Hopkins* body," and was forestalling  tho conspirators -in giving the alarm.  At breathless speed the four mon dashed from Snyder's room and up the  stairs; tho screams continuing all-- the  while. They found thc laboratory door,  which tney had locked, wide open.  Rushing in, they found, not Ernesta,  but Mrs." Harms, backed up against the  wall, still uttering ear-piercing shrieks.  Fischer flew at her, and clapped oue  hand over her mouth, while with the  other he supported her, for she would  have fallen from fear.  A fresn terror seized the guilty four.  What had the scrub woman seen? How  would she accuse them? A cry from  Gordon drew their gaze in the direction  of the cupboard in the further end of  thc room.  Li thc gloom a strange, penetrating,  whitish light emanated from the doors  of tho cupboard in which the body was  concealed!  "It's only some chemicals," faltored  Rice to thc scrub woman. "For heaven's sake  be  still! "  "Chemicals!"  she  repeated.     "I���������������������������1  ������������������.l ,.!.������������������    _1-.+ linnrrli+ -LI   -u1iimg-������������������Tr-=--i������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������) tl^l.t   "What?" demanded Gordon, half  afraid to hear her answer.  <>l���������������������������x don't know," said the woman.  "Hut T wish Professor Hopkins wouldn't leave such things around to frighten  a poor woman! "  "It's nothing," said Rice. "But as  it seems to have unnerved you, perhaps you had better go. Wo will lock  tho d'oor and see that everything is  nil   right."  " Uo' half pushed the woman-from the  room and  escorted  her downstairs.  Only when he had heard her go onl  at the front door of the college did he  return to the shuddering trio ou the  threshold of the laboratory.  He looked at the laboratory door once  morn without realising what he wa-  doing, and then he turned to gaze at  the cupboard. Tlie doors were still  closed, disguising, but not concealing,  their hideous secret. With trembling  hands Rice opened the cupboard, swing  ing the doors apart with a sudden movement of his arm.  With exclamations of horror they  sprang back. On the floor of tlie cup  board, in exactly the position, in' which  thev had left it. was the body of Pro  fessor UonkiiiS. Tt Avas-luminous! From  every part of it came a strong, cloai  light, so powerful that it had penetrated  the thick doors of the closet: so dazzling ' that it almost blinded them as  thev stared stupefied.  And, as their eyes became more accustomed to looking at the figure, they  discerned the face." It stared at them  with wide-open fiery eyes, and through  the parted lip." seemed to como a steady  glow of flame.  It was Fischer who first broke the  silence.    He said:  "My  Golt!     It  vould  nefer ��������������������������� do  folder  vidow  to look  on  her  husband  such condition! "  in  CHAPTER VT.  The Puzzle of tho Diamond  "Has anybody seen Ernesta Frosl  to-night?" "  Detective Sullivan, standing within  earshot of a group of Graydon. students  strove to betray no interost in this ques  tion from one of the group; nevertheless, he listened attentively for .the  answer.  "Probably at home, working out  some of old Hoppy's chemical expert-  nents," said another student.  "I don't see what Ernesta sees w  :hat stuff," was the comment of a  .hird, a girl. "She's either up _at the  taborutory or in her room working all  tlie-time."  "I  guess  Hoppy  pays  her   for   hev  work," suggested another.       '���������������������������"���������������������������"''"  "Perhaps she's trying to learn a lot  io she can help Professor Gordon .when  they get married," said a young, man;  'whereupon   the  girls' tittered. ,  The group scattered and wentvin  various directions. The detective followed two of its most loquacious mem  oers, hoping that he would hear more  concerning Ernesta, but he was disappointed. The students turned into a  dormitory at the foot of College Hill  without further comment on the young  woman.  But Sullivan had heard something  that surprised him.  "When she aud Professor Gordon are  married," one of the students had said.  So there was another complication, a  love ali'air, possibly an engagement, between the girl and one of the faculty.  .Mrs. Hopkins had told him nothing oi  this; doubtless she did not know of it.  But if it existed, what about the elopement with Professor Hopkins'?  The detective had left the Hopkins  house well pleased with himself at having so easily, by the mere turning of a  photograph,'discover the identity of the  girl. He had made a plausible excuse  for a young woman, more than ordin  arily prepossessing, being attracted by  a middle-aged college professor of high  mental attainments. But now it seemed  that Hopkins was not the only college  professor to have attracted Ernesta.  There was Gordon.   Who was Gordon?  A matter easily discovered, thought  Sullivan, as he mounted the elm-lined  road leading to the collegia Of course,  he could find that out in tXje^oruing,  and. perhaps, if be were to approach  Professor Gordon very carefully he  might learn of a quarrel between him  and Ernesta. Perhaps the fact of her  disappearance with Hopkins . was the  result of sudden pique.  "Tf the old fool was careless enough  f,c leave that note where his wife could  find it," he commented, "who knows  but maybe he has left something around  his laboratory that will give me the tip  as to where" they have gone. If Ihe  college isn't carefully guarded, and I  can find his laboratory in the dark. I  may be able to turn a little trick tonight."  (To be continued)  MOTORING NOTES  IT might be a very good thing for  every driver of "a motor car to  seek an opportunity now and then  of riding in the front seat of another  car beside some other driver. It would,  perhaps, make him a trifle more thoughtful of the uneasiness caused his own pas  sengers when driving hi.������������������T own car. At  any rate he would not be a passengei  for long before he would be noting the  eiliciency of the brakes and the ability  of the dnvcr to operate them; and it is-  quite possible that if they did not seem  to respond as readily as they should he  would be trying to push the foot-board  out of the car in an effort'to assist in  bringing'the car to a stop.  Knowing .the importance of always  keeping the brakes of a ear in the most  perfect working order, the expert drivei  would no more think of driving hi?  ear with the brakes out of adjustment  or in poor working order, than he would  of running the motor without oil. Still  there are thousands of drivers throughout the country priding themselves upon  their ability of keeping a car in first-  class condition whose brakes really arc  most criminally neglected. There are  many drivers who do not know how to  -ad fj us t-+he-=-b r-a k esf-a-n d=tb arfcaxcuath er^  wlio know how tho adjustments should  bo obtained but when putting then  knowledge to the test find that theii  efforts are  not  greeted  with  success.  Starting a motor after it has been  standing out in the cold for a few hours,  or in a cold garage over night, is no  joke; and a few hints on how to start  with the least amount of cranking will  no doubt be appreciated by many. Per-  haps" the "best way "l.o~get"a motor started is to wrap a bunch of waste loosely  in a cloth, saturate it with gawoliue,  put n hulf-teaspoonful of gasoline in  each cylinder, turn ou the ignition aud  crank the motor. As soon as it starts,  run around and carefully place the saturated waste and cloth near the air intake of tho carbureter so that as the  nntor begins to slow down it may be  brought still closer and a combustible  mix!me be thus formed until the carbureter begins to carburet. Should this  fail, siuply remember the .old adage,  ���������������������������'If at first you don't succeed, try. try  again," and when the motor has become  sufficiently warm it will keep on running without the necessity of holding  the saturated waste and cloth near thc  .lir-inlnke of the carburetor.  11 i.- recommended that if the intake  manifold of the motor be lapped jus!  lbove the carbureter, and connection be  made with the acetylene gas tank, a  cold motor can be readily started and  run on acetylene, gas until the carburetor begins to deliver a suitable mixture.  Another way is to have a long piece of  rubber hose which can be attached al  Hue end to one of tho lamp leads, or  direct to the gas tank, and the othei  end stuck into the air-inlet of the carbureter; the gas can then be turned on  and a combustible mixture formed in  this way until tho carbureter is brr.ughi  into use. It is not universally known  that there is more than one grade of  gasoline on the market, and that with  he better grades a motor can be much  ftulcMy  stops eoliths*   cures colrU,   benls  tht> throat ���������������������������&<*, lund������������������.      ���������������������������   ���������������������������   ���������������������������      1"3 ceiit*  more readily started than when a poorer  grade of fuel is employed.. It ia pessibl*  by special order to obtain gasoline froi������������������  the oil manufacturers that tests about  68 degrees Beaume to 00 degrees Foh-  renheit, and which vaporizes very muck  more readily than the fuel generally ob  tainablc from the garage or tauk wagon.  The fuel generally supplied tests arouua  02 degrees Beaume at the normal temperature of (iO degrees Fahrenheit, sind  is just as suitable as a fuol after tJifc  motor is warmed up and under ordinary  running conditions as the more volatile  aud .expensive gasoline.  '������������������'������������������������������������������������������...*    ������������������  There is a prevailing idea ia tat  minds of maiiy motorists that iu a motor  with a circulating oiling system, in  which the lubricant is used ovor and  over again, that as long as tho proper  level is maintained in the crankcase. tb������������������  motor is being properly lubricated, li  even is claimed by the selling representatives of some motor car maun far. luring companies, that owing to the construction of tlio motors in the care  which they sell, leakage of oil from the  crankshaft ends is entirely eliminated  and their cars can run several thousand  miles without the necessity of replenishing the oil supply in the crankcase.  It is true there arc motors in earfi which  under favorable conditions can run a  couple of thousand, or perhaps ev������������������np  several thousand miles, -without reducing the level in tho crankcase to any  considerable extent, and a slight replenishment would permit of a eon pic o"  thousand more miles of travel; but th*  bearings of the motor must by th'w  time be in sore need of repair und adjustment.  It is not only necessary that the proper supply be maintained in the oil rosei  voir of a motor, but it is even more  important that tho proper lubricating  constituency of the oil be sustained and  not impaired by the accumulation o*'  solid particles of carbon. It is af,well  known fact that after the oil that i������������������  used in a circulating oiling system has  been on the job, so to speak, for a reasonable length of time it begins to lost  its clear aspect and lake on a murkj  color which, if ignored, in time become?  black." And if when this black oil is  drained from the case, one were to al- '  low some of it to run onto the forefinger it would be very thin and nt/i  very oily; and should it be rubbed b������������������- ���������������������������  tween the finger and the thumb it would  be found to contain a powdory, gritty  substance decidedly not good for hearings.  The requirements of a suitable lubricant for circulating oiling systems ai������������������"  that it be of a proper consistency U  feed well with the lubricating arrangements and under the temperature conditions required; of. such viscounty and  oiliness as to reduce friction to a injiw-  uiuin, and contain a minimumamoimt of .-.  constituents "prejudicial to its sustained  effect. .From tlie above statements it .  may be seen that when an .oil has boc:������������������. -  used for* too long a time it will have  lost in one of its most essential require- .  incuts, its viscosity, and taken. on aa.  excessive amount of what is referred lo  as a prejudicial constituent, granular  carbon. .The viscosity of an oil is'its  disposition to be creamy; it is a d.iki;  applied to the internal friction'betwect  the globules which restricts its fluidity,  and when it is stated that an oil has loai  ils viscosity, one is to infer that it ha?  lost its original creamy composition and  become more like skim milk. The fat ot  grease globules in an oil are thc ulo-  merits that keep the lubricated surfaces  sufficiently apart to' prevent rubbing;  and when these oily elements are burnt  in the cylinders of a motor a fine car  bon deposit is formed. Thus, when al*  or most of the oily contents of a" lubricant, are carbonized." it ceases to be an  effective lubricant and becomes more oi  an  abrasive.  Jn order that a motor may be'properly lubricated the entire crankcase sup  ply should be drained but and replaced  wilh fresh oil about once a month, or  _inoreH,requerrt-l}V"if-t'ie=car--isidoJrrg-c-ori-=====  linuons and heavy duty, as when running under very muddy conditions, or  on the lower gears on rough or hillr  roads for any length of time. It is also  advisable, after the oil has been loft  in thc crankcase for an unusually longr  time, to flush the crankcase out wilk  kerosene to remove the sediment.  THE  HOBBIES. OF   ROYALTY  THE -Lady !s.-Roalm .publishes  a_pii-  per   on   the   Arts   and   Crafts   of  Princes,  in  which  the  serioun  di  versions   of   Roval   personages   are   re  called.    Tho duke  Karl-Theodur of Ba  vnria, chief of the Wittclshaoli family,  was a notable oculist,   Queen Amelie ot  Portugal has devoted  her Icisuro to  t-  <tudy   of   tuberculosis.     Countess   Lot.  yay, daughter of thc late King Leopold  has patented a device for keeping pl,i1et  and dishes hot at table.    Prince fienn  of  Prussia   has  patented  a   method   oi  cleaning thc glasses of motor-cirs.   Thr  King of Bulgaria is an expert mechanic  and  drives  his  own  Royal  locomotive  The   King   of   Naples   is   a   worker   in  metal.    The Crown  Prince of Gennun^t  has served a long apprenticeship to th?  goldsmith's trade and is an expert wori>  er  in  fine  metals.    He  has pat-entr-d  f  design   for   sleeve-links   that   will   nm  come undone.    The Duke of Older.b'irt;  has pa lout ed a design for the screw of ft  steamship.   Prince Joachim is ������������������!edieatcd ���������������������������  to the blacksmith's art.   Prinso Fried  rich-digismund has qualified as a'master-  carpenter; his brother as a master lock  smith. - Thc ox-Sultan Abdul Ha-mid >  by craft a carpenter.   The Emperor Wil  Iiam of Germany writes both verso an������������������  drama, and paints.   Ho'is a cattle breed  er, model gardener, and has a privatf-  pottery.    The Queen of Eournaaia is *  well-known  writer.    Prince  Eugene  of  Sweden   is  a  landscapo   painter.   Ar������������������i  duchess Marie-Therc.se of Austria is a*,  artist.     Tho   Duchess   of   Argylo   is   <v  sculptor.   The late King Edward was >  breeder of cattle.  .< <l  ')]  Many mothers have reason to Wen*  Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator,  because it has relieved the little ones oi  suffering and made them healthy,  6* ENDERBY PRESS AND   WALKER'S WEEKLY  9-  (  BAKING POWDER  Does not contain Alum  FASHIONS   AND  FANCIES  HATS and more hats! Every week sees new styles exhibited, now materials and new colors until the average  brain grows fairly dizzy trying to decide upon which  really is the smartest and most desirable model to choose. It  is acknowledged that the hat is all important in a woman's  ���������������������������utfit, and there must be a suitable hat for each and every  occasion if a strict adherence to thc laws of fashion be contemplated, and each and every hat must be becoming and  distinctive. "With these rules to follow it can readily be  understood that too much time and thought cannot be expended iu quest of fashionable headgear.  Tho models are so varied this year that it is more confus-  ' - s  Black .Velvet Hat with Blue Eows  .ing than usual to select.just what is wanted. One moment  'largo hats aro declared absolutely,the one, and only style; the  acxt moment "thc small-hat is firmly stated to be correct  fashion, and there arc so many of medium size, neither large  ���������������������������or small, that are extremely attractive and very smart. The  picturesque- style is much in evidence, aud while thc fashion  is a dangerous one for the majority of women to follow blindly, it is often most" satisfactory, because it can be so distinctive aud original. , A soft mob cap of velvet with an  iritudo plcatiug of fine lace, a twist of satin ribbon around  the crown, and a bunch of liny silk roses at one side is a  favorite model, one that hitherto- has been associated more  Vith fashions for children, but now is chosen for grown  women.. There are. some faces to which this hat is extremely  becoming; to others it is grotesque and most unbecoming.  Large hats are more often on the picture order, but all  large hats are not picture hats. At the moment the large  hats aro considered smartest for tlie afternoon ami evening,  vrhile the small and medium size arc relegated to tho more  severe styles of dress. For the theatre hat, the hat to be  worn in a box at the theatre, thejarge hat continues to be  is large as turkey wings encircle small turbans and toques or  ire massed together at the side of a medium size soft velvet  turban. Long still" quills, black and white, made of velvet,  iloth and a few real feathers, are. most effective, and are  used in* the hats made of cloth and satin, or satin and velvet,  ind the willow feathers, so exquisite in detail and coloring  md so becomingly soft and graceful, trim-the velvet hats  of medium size. A charming model of a rather stiff black  velvet hat of medium size with a brim turned up at one side  is trimmed with a cluster of short willow feathers in bright  emerald green. The contrast of the feathers and hat is so  marked that it would excite attention at once, and then thc  hat is so becoming it is not to be wondered at that it is  i most popular model.  Flounces and fur are two most fashionable trimmings this  winter and aro used separately\and together. The flounces  are most effective in coloring and of the finest workmanship.  The silk and velvet -flounces are especially noticeable and  the colors most unusual. The rather flat, low crowned hat  of velvet and of beaver and velvet, combined is a very smart  with .the wreath of flowers around Jthe crown, and the lack  of height in the trimmir-g and hat, gives a. certain air of distinction and individuality that the more eccentric shapes  often lack." One point about these hats which makes  them beloved by those to whom they are becoming  is that \they are not becoming to many faces and  never are dangerously popular in consequence'. They are  most deceptive in appearance, for only the initiated can recognize at a glance tho master hand in their manufacture. So,  while seemingly  simple, they require  to be  most  carefully  -fT.?*.  **',"''.!''      ,'     ''���������������������������     o/*  1  ������������������ ::'V- :\������������������ 'jM  * -i.,\��������������������������� A " ;!', LL. tWat  r: ;:<*ZMk  w������������������mttm  *��������������������������� >'',*^^^SSI  i^JHM  xa'.\i g^wl*m&&������������������  h-''������������������'MMmMmi  fr'-^W5.   '-     >1|  %���������������������������*<��������������������������� '���������������������������'>��������������������������� S.s'   ,���������������������������>-       .,r%  ���������������������������        \    fr'^J- - i^*^.J^V^K   j   a-V^' j. c  ff"'-"��������������������������� . ','.,' /  /'       W1"         *       "-        *   1?             t*                  t*  ft-"'/-,"'''.*- ' '   *  Jf.        y   J   .-  -ft"-' ,             1*     .  f\' "������������������������������������������������������>.   s'..' cassia  c  K%?*'''jKHt  fcvu -v -* ^S^^mI^mB  ^-���������������������������.^H^ffi  t'���������������������������'K"Wmm$m^  ^^SBBSR  V''&Jii������������������B9  A T    i *    i friWiilwii^  ���������������������������->������������������<  Black Velvet Hat with Pink Hoses  ���������������������������Mie pi imo favorite and is trimmed with ostrich plumes of the  "uost costly description, aigrettes or some strange fantasy,  is it is termed, of feather or aigrettes. The. shaded ostrich  plumes are thc most fashionable this winter, and the colorings are exquisitely beautiful. Mlack shading to gray aud  white, two or three tones of blue or purple, all shading to  very light, are put on black velvet hats both of large and  -���������������������������mall size. The posing of the feathers calls for the taste and  will of an expert, and whether (he hat be large or small it  ���������������������������:an be bocoming or tho reverse, entirely as the foathers are  Arranged.  Tho feathers used aro all most perfect and are extremely  'ixpe.n.sive. Aigrettes are also to be counted among the expen-  dve -trimmings, but in both instances there is at least tho  satisfaction that the money expended "shows." It is not  ttniy a question of line, but beauty of workmanship as well  is the quality of the feathers.  Strange and weird feathers, plumes and stiff wings are  ���������������������������to bo noticed in'this winter's millinery. The most learned  ornithologist would have a task beyond his powers to name  any bird on which such feathers grew, such startling combination of color and design and such quantities of feathers as aro  used to trim the simplest of hats.   Two and three spread out  HOW  A   TIGER,  WAS   CAPTURED  THE interest of a community iu thc  Malay Peninsula was lately excited   by   the  announcement"that   a  fine  tiger  had  been  captured  in  a  pit  situated  in  a  Chinaman's  garden.  The pit in which the tiger was caught  was circular, eleven feet deep, and throe  feet in diameter, contracting slightly at  the bottom. It was dug in sandy clay,  and as the sides were clean-cut the tiger  was not able to escape by scrambling  out. The situation was on the margin  of a jungle forest, and the pit. along  with others, had been dug for the purpose of capturing wild pigs. These pits  were covered with thin sticks and grass  or leaves.  As soon as the owner of the pit into  which the tiger had fallen was aware of  his prize, he covered the mouth of the  pit with strong planks and at once looked around for a purchaser, who was soon  found. The sum of twenty-five pounds  was paid for the tiger as it lay at the  bottom of the pit, and it afterward cost  fifty pounds to have him caged and conveyed to Singapore.  For nearly,six days the captive lay in  the pit, his captor feeding him very  sparingly in order to reduce his energy.  The operation of caging the beast was  intrusted to six Malays, who, as a race,  are noted for their knowoldge of woodcraft and of the habits of animals.  The Malays went to work very cleverly. Every detail of their plan was ordered admirably, so that no accident  could occur.  The first step was to rig up s strong  beam at a height of about nine feet over  the pit, and this was supported on well-  secured uprights, to which it was securely lashed with  withes.  Next there were prepared two cylindrical baskots made of green rattan.  Oue of these baskets measured two'feet  in diameter and eight feet in length.  The other was made just largo-enough  to be passed into the larger one,-for the'  purpose of giving additional strength  to the contrivance. One-end of each  basket was left open, while the other  was closed with the exception of a hole  about three inches in diameter, the  use of which will  presently appear.  Thc smaller basket having been jammed into the larger one,' the walls of  both were firmly laced together throughout with.Avithes to obviate any chance  of slipping.       . ' J '<"  Finally two new hemp-ropes two and  three-quarter inches-in circumference  were prepared with running noosos. As  soon as a few long polesjiad been cut  and. prepared, with forks- on" some ���������������������������of  them and pieces of wood lashed on'  others to form Jiooks, the Malays were  ready to take' care of the tiger.  The planks covering tho inouth of  the pit were slightly' separated to admit  of 'the ropes and .poles' being' passed  down. The ^noose -_of\one ��������������������������� of .the" ropes  was-lowered ,upori .the.tiger's head,"-ah  intrusion ---which," he - resisted violently,  but by skill,and patience the Malays  managed', to" get the noose over* the  tiger's head and around his .neck. This  was effected by manoeuvring his.;paws  and inouth with the poles.-, As so'on.as  the noose was in position it was*'drawn  tight enough to prevent' its removal by  the prisoner. The -other rope was then  passed down and secured in a similar  manner. Tho'operation of placing the  two nooses around the neck of the beast  occupied twenty-three minutes.  The ends'of the ropes were then passed through the cylindrical baskets. The  baskets were placed mouth downward  over the pit, and when all was secure  and ready the word to haul was given  and thc tiger was drawn up head foremost into .the basket, which was only  large enough to receive him, and thus  he was unable-to "struggle with effectiveness. As soon as he was woll'iato  the basket thc whole was drawn up  and laid on its side," when the inouth of  the basket was at once laced up. leaving nothing but the tiger's tail piotrud-  ing. When all "was fast thc nooses  around his throat wercslackencd in order that the beast might breathe more  '^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^^wi  Are your hands chapped, cracked  or sore ? Have you M cold cracks  which open and bleed when the skin  is drawn ti^ht? Have you a cold  sore, frost bite, chilblains, or a "raw"  place, which at times makes it agony  for you to go about your household  duties ? If bo; Zara-Buk will jjhre'you'  relief, and will heal the frost-damaged  skin. Anoint the sore places at night,  Zam-Buk's rich healing essences will  sink into the wounds, end the smarting;, and will heal quickly.    .   ' \ ' '  Mrs. Yellen, of Portland, aaye : "My  hands were so sore and cracked that it  was agouy to put therm' near water. -  When I aid so they would smart and  bum as if 1 had scalded them. 1 seemed  quite una bio to get relief from anything  1 put on them until I tried Zam-fiuk,  and it succeeded whon all' else had  failed. It closed the' big craclca,' gave  me ease, Eoothed tho inflammation*, and  in  a very short time he.ded my hands."  "t ���������������������������          Zam-Buk alto euros chafing, rash*i,\ wintur  eczema, piles, ulcers, fettering soret, sore head*  and, bacbi, dbieennet, pimples, rwy-woriji, etc.,  'cuts, burnt, bruises, scalds, sprains. Of. all,  drugrjhU and stores, or po*t free from the Zain-  liuk Co., Toronto.   Pnce 60s a box.'', '  -  c-.  recent'.forgery, case referred", to /above' -  in which (Jolonel Pilehcr was 'aceuse'd/-  ot-forging his- cousin/s will. "-,"' ���������������������������'rw /���������������������������_<.  This will was'alleged to 'lia'vQ.rbeeV,,  written in ]S9S; and assuming*"thisr"'to-  have been'the case, the ink .should haves,  only reacted -very,slowly withith6'dif->'?J^  ferent reagents;'there shouldlhaVe, been-"'?^  little or no diffnsion^with oxalic;acid~;KM  and.'if aiiy**slight dillusioi^occVrre'dtthiss*^  sli ou Id on ly' h a ve been" upon' thc Jsu r'f acc^fe:  of the letters.-*'-     '...���������������������������' z\JL\};&..,^4lb>;������������������  The .ink on tho will,'-however,'*gaveVj^^  an'.immediate reaction with the,uiffer'ent'';"t������������������sj'  reagents, and diffused at.oueo^withlthe'v/jlJC  oxalic acid, ,and diffusion" 'oxtendedy'lf^i  throughout ,the whole of '.the 'letters'.'- '':';%  There was thus" no doubt as to the,ihh"''S";  upon the will having-bcent writteu'with-^j:-*''  in "the last'year or 'two/and" certainly"5:';!"-"i:'-  within, the las>t six years. ' '������������������������������������������������������������������������'    _'-;  Checks written by the.deceased "lady..","  ���������������������������v.': I  ttpuit; J'in!r7lTTT5iretr was now suing on  a polo and borne to where a cage was  in readiness to receive its occupant.  Velvet Hat with Ostrich Plumes  made, otherwise they lack style and are anything but smart.  Made in colored velvet to match the gown with which it is  to be worn, this hat affords a fine opportunity to carry out  any scheme of one color or a color contrast, the flowers of  different shades and of velvet and silk showing to the best  possible advantage against the velvet.  Rough beaver hats of all kinds are extremely smart this  season, and the useful soft black beaver is very popular. Worn  as a knockabout, useful piece of headgear it is most satisfactory. Trimmed with anything, oven a black or white  cockade or fantasy, it is smart. There is another shape,  something the same in effect, but not so soft and shapeless.  This can be trimmed effectively with colored stiff feathers;  one style has the feathers placed toward tho back; another  has the feathers, either two stiff on������������������s or three soft ostrich  tips, at the left side. Then there are the beaver hats trimmed with only a velvet bow across the. front or at one side;  the velvet, put through a piece of the material, is in two  loops, with no ends, and lies flat against the hat. The beaver  has quite a long nap and is becoming in any shade. Thore arc  more effective shapes in white with a black velvet bow, but  the. white is not so practical aH color, and is most suitable for  the girl who does not have to count the pennies she.sponds on  her clothes and consequently enn buy any number of hats.  There are shades of light tan in this shape that are more practical and look well with fur coats. A bit of fur is sometimes  substituted for the velvet bow. but it is not so smart, for the  great charm of this model is its simplicity.  INKS AND FORGERY  X *\ Knowledge, "Mr. Ainsworth Mit-  i. chell, who, it will be remembered,  recently gave evidence in a case  dealing with a forged will, has a striking aiticlo on inks. Incidentally he  lets his readers into the secret as to  Uli'JcJl *>yhjj"h_ho_ nppljcs in _order Jo  discover the age of any particular piece  of writing. If it is shown that thc  ink on a document purporting to bo  drawn up, say. ten years ago, is really  fpiite fresh, then there is every chance  that the writing has been forged. An  examination of tho color of tho ink may  be helpful. Blue-black ink may be recognized as fresh up to the sixth day.  and in after years its age may be told  when thc blue provisional pigment has  faded and left only thc black. The  blue coloring as time goes on is hardly  acted upon by reagents, but for a year  or two it is. Jn fact, writing done  within that time will at once diffuse if  treated with a fifty per cent, solution  of acetic acid, whereas when it is five  or six years old, diffusion, if it takes  place at all, is very slow and limited in  extent.  A still more useful reagent is a saturated solution of oxalic acid which causes thc pigmont of relatively fresh writing to give an immediate smudge, but  has very little if any effect on writing  six or eight years old.  The first occasion on which chemical  evidence as to the age of an ink has  been given in thc law courts was in the  The Bowels Must Act Healthily���������������������������It  most ailments the first care of the. medi  cal man. is to see that the bowels an  open and fully performing their func  tions. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills an  so compounded that certain ingredients  in them act on the bowels solely line  thoy are the very best medicine avail  able to produce henltny action of tin  bowels, Indeed, there is no other spe  cific ho serviceable.in keeping the diges  live organs in healthful action.  during the last thirteen years were "also,  subjected'simultaneously to the ,same :  tests, and it was. found'-tliat 'thei-"ink;  upon those written iii'TDOo gave'"billy"  a faint diffusion with " oxalic" acid jn;  thc heaviest writing,'while no'diffusion1'  at all was obtained upon the checks^  written in 1901.    "      '-'   "������������������'   ^ "-'''-*'''  .The   correctness   of   the " conclusions/-.'"--^il  drawn from these resulfs was borne out',  by the confession of the prisoner.'.who/  in the middle of the trial, pleaded "guilty fo having utt credit lie will, lcnowiug  it to bo a forgery, though die denicd^all'  knowledge of how it came to be forged.  An Easy Fill to Take.���������������������������Somo persons  have  repugnance   to"   pills  because  of-  their   nauseating   taste.        Parmelee's"  Vegetable 'Pills are so prepared  as, to~"'  make them agreeable to the most fastidious.     The most delicate   can   take  them without feeling the revulsion that  follows   the   taking   of   ordinary   pills.  This is one reason for the popularity of ;  thobe celebrated pills, but the main reason is their highly tonic.nl quality as a  medicine for the fctr,inach.  TOBACCO   HABBT  Dr. McTiigK'H't's tolnicco remoily removes  ill di'itlre for the weed in ������������������ few days. A  ���������������������������TKOtnlile iiH'tlii'iiic, mid only requires imii'U-  inj; thu toiiRiio with it occnsimuilly, Price  5'i.OO.  LIQUOR   HABIT  Marvellous rcbults frniu tikinc Im remedy for  ���������������������������lie liquor lwibit. Safe and inexpensive1 home  treatment; no hypodermic injections, n������������������ pub-  lieity, no loss of time from litisiuoh.i, and a  :un; guaranteed. ��������������������������� -v.  Address or consult Dr. MeTapgart, 75  Yonge  street,  Toronto,  Canuda.  (RamdlomciZiS  DY  Dominion Express  Money Orders and  Foreign Drafts  PAYABLE   ALL   OVER   THC  WORLD  If Uat or delayed In the malta a  refund will be promptly arranged,  er a new arder Issued without  further charge.  TRAVELLERS' CHEQUES ISSUED  Money sent by Tolegraph and  Cable to all Principal Cities  Agendo* Located In  C.P.R. Statiena  ill  ' '���������������������������iBiffi'B.A^aflia^ ^.'.'".^'^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������'.'.l^'^VriCtiLM^ ���������������������������  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, February 16, 1911  <*> Q������������������Q������������������$������������������!$'Z&������������������-$24 ^-t^XS^"^^  <$>S<&������������������'$<'>$>������������������<$<^^  /Svivlviv?.  ���������������������������>������������������<������������������>  nes  Ginghams, Muslins, Prints, &c.  Combs  Barrettes  .������������������������������������������������������-������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������..������������������-������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-  Agents for  Crompton,  D.&A.  and Bias Corsets  I   Enderby Trading Co, Ltd.  I     ,        Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  $m<������������������$>������������������&������������������������������������������������������3^������������������<$^^ Q������������������^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������Qr������������������m������������������������������������������������������  Compulsory Vaccination and  What It Means to Those Afflicted  Good morning; have you been cow-  pocked yet ?  Have you been Paganized mit der  poison from der seek heifer ?  Have you been legally infected by a  disease as filthy and as dangerous as  syphilis ?  Have thc germs of tetanus been put  into your blood, and_do you feel the  effects of the tight jaw ?  HAVE YOU BEEN VACCINATED ?  <*>  CITY OF ENDERBY  Assessment, Year 1911  COURT OP 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  It is a matter for congratulation  that the people of Vancouver have  taken up the matter of compulsory  vaccination, and are going to the  Government to have tho order-in-  council compelling every citizen of the  province to be at once vaccinated,  determined to protest to the limit of  absolute refusal against the law put  into force through the Provincial  Board of Health.  At- a mass meeting held in Orange  Hall, Vancouver, on Saturday night,  the following curt resolution was  passed:  "Resolved, that this meeting heartily condemns the order-in-council providing for compulsory vaccination,  and demands the immediate repeal of  same." - -'  Mr. F. C. Wade, K. C, one of the  principal speakers of the evening,  made reference to what he termed  "the aberrations of our most wonderful health department,''  "What is the reason for this, ladies  and gentlemen ?"   asked the speaker.  "Where is the smallpox against  which we' are to guard ? I am in-  iormed by the health officer that  there are in Vancouver four cases of  smallpox, not one of which originated  in the city. The reason given for the  order-in-council is that there is smallpox at Mission and Abbotsford. But  1 am informed to-day by the police  department that the quarantine from  Dewdney to Silverdale has been  raised. Apparently' the only reason  for this sudden and extraordinary  order is the panic on thc part of a  number of incompetent and incapable  officials in charge of the health department. I am not here to stand  against vaccination, but I do say  that there is no occasion for vaccination, and no occasion for the panic  into which the members of the health  department have thrown themselves."  The chances for taking smallpox,  according to Ontario statistics, are  about one in 1,GOO���������������������������if you are in a  locality where smallpox exists. The  chances of dying from smallpox are,  according to thc same statistics,  about one in 160,000. The chauccs  of dying from cowpox (vaccination)  are, according to statistics quite as  reliable, fully as great, and there is  no longer any doubt in the minds'of  physicians generally that vaccination  leaves in its train syphilis, lockjaw,  cancer, erysipelas, and many other  diseases.  Dr. Close in the "Medical Advance"  some years ago described vaccination  as an obnoxious and pernicious medical theory, a medical measure that  destroys health and causes disease,  physical degeneration and death, and  he thought it time to rebel when the  minions of the law, tyrannically violating constitutional rights of the  person, attempted to enforce it."  The British   Medical  Journal says:  "In addition to the fact that people  are often ill after   vaccination, i{, is  I important/ to   remember that people  S die after the   operation, if not from  [the disease   itself  (cowpox)  at least  from its sequela, notably erysipelas."  Proi. Wm. Osier, that eminent Canadian-American physician and author,  was educated v'at Trinity University,  Toronto, and at thc medical faculty  of' McGill University, Montreal. He  also studied at University College,  London, Eng., and at Berlin and  Vienna. And he is an authority recognized by the medical fraternity the  world over. In Osier's Modern Medicine, Vol. 2, p. 324, we find this: .  "1���������������������������-Tetanus is not a frequent complication of vaccination. 2���������������������������The  cases occur in small numbers after  the use of various viruses. 3��������������������������� An  overwhelming proportion. occurred  after.the use of a particular virus.  4���������������������������Tetanus bacilli may be present in  virus iu small numbers, derived from  manure and hay.  - "Wilson (1902) first found tetanus  bacilli in vaccine virus, and' Carini,  out of four hundred examinations of  fifty different specimens of lymph,  found'tetanus bacilli five times. He  concludes that they BELONG TO  THE NORMAL FLORA OF LYMPH,  but occur rarely    and in small num  bers, because in a series of specimen;-  of the same lymph he found thi.  germs in only one tube.  "Reading the   accounts of separate  cases,  and   still   more those of cpi  demies of complications, gives one an  unfavorable view of vaccination."  This is a frank admission on the  part of thc best authority in the  world that vaccination may and doc:-,  cause tetanus or lockjaw. In view  'of this, forgetting for thc moment  the many other complications whici:  everyone knows are a result of vaccination, does it not seem cruel and  cowardly that whenever such unavoidable accidents occur, the doctor  doing the vaccinating Avill seek t.j  place the responsibility of thc accident upon the parents, who, they will  say, were careless in attending the  victim.  There are physicians in every locality who are opposed to vaccination,  and will perform the inoculation only  under protest., Elbert Hubbard tells  of one of these physicians met on a  recent trip.  "A short time ago," says he in i\  late number of his magazine, "I  spent a week in St. Louis. Durinr  the week there were three deaths cf  children from tetanus (lock-jaw), all  the direct result of vaccination. The  Board of Health had been very busy,  and all the children that could not.  show a scar were vaccinated, this  without the consent of the parents o*  thechild. For each vaccination the  city paid the kind doctors delegated  to the work, the sum of 50 cents.  That is to say, these physicians  operated upon healthy children, introduced a poison into their systems,  thus giving them a disease, in order  to prevent them from having one���������������������������all  for half a dollar per child. The three  children that died netted the doctors  a dollar and a half.  "Scores    of    other   children's-were  made seriously   ill. "How many were"  poisoned for life no one knows!  '���������������������������'Tlie."  president   of" the"  Board of.  Health took   refuge" behind the law,  which required ."him to "vaccinate the  school   children.      But personally he  said'he   thought   the   whole system.  was founded on   superstition; and on  a very barren assumption. ���������������������������  Said the"  physician: 'Many people who are vaccinated never have smallpox.   A few  who  are    vaccinated  have smallpox.  To assume that   those who arc vaccinated would have smallpox if they  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday at  Ender.by. B.C. at  S2 per yoar, by the Walker Press.  (See them in the window)  "Wednesday, the 1st clay oflMarcliT^e1  7:30 p.m., for the purpose of hearing  and determining complaints against  the assessment as made by the Assessor, and revising and correcting  the assessment roll.  Any person complaining of an error  or omission, or as having been undercharged or over-charged in the assessment roll,-amy-cuine-before the-court  (1) personally, (2) by means of a  written communication, (3) by an attorney or (-1) by any other person  authorized by him in writting to appear in his behalf; and the court may  in the exercise of their discretion,  either correct or confirm the assessment; but no complaint can be heard  unless WRITTEN NOTICE of the  ground of such complaint shall have  been given to the Assessor at least  TEN DAYS before the date of thc  first sitting of thc court.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN,  Clerk of the Municipal Council.  City Hall,  Jan. 26th, 1911.  TOBACCO INDUSTRY  Call and get a Mask for  the next Carnival  Our Grocery Stock  is always fresh and clean  and our service prompt.  Wheeler & Evans  Advertising Hates: Transient. 50c an inch first  insertion, 23c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising. $1 an inoh per month.  Lejsal Notices: 10c a line first insertion; 5c a line  each subsequent insertion.  Reading Notices and Locals: 10c a line.  FEBRUARY 16.  1911  =T  PROGRESSIVE  LEGISLATION  I am offering for sale my  house and two lots, stable  and livery "outfit complete.  Some cash; terms could be  arranged.  A. L. Matthews  Cliff Street Enderby  L. Holman, the well-known tobacco  grower and cigar manufacturer of  Kelowna, went through to the coast  on Monday. Mr. Holman is making  a big success of the business in his  district, and is anxious.to see some  tobacco   grown    in    this part of thc  Okanagan.  With   this end in view  Mr. Holman will endeavor to have  five acres in tobacco planted near  Vernon this spring, and hopes also  to have a start made in the industry  at Enderby.���������������������������Vernon News.  F. T. TURNER  Plumbing and   Steam Fitting  AU kinds of Tin and Zinc Articles Repnrod  Rear Evans Blk Enderby  PLASTERING ORDERS  Plastering    by    contract    or   day.  Address all enquiries to���������������������������  B. BRUNDISH,  _Box 198, Enderby, B. O.           KAMLOOPS J3TEAM LAUNDRY  Parcels sent Monday, returned Saturday. Apply G. G. Campbell, agent,  C. P. R. depot.  Mayor Ruttan and the Aldermen of  the 1911 City Council, are preparing  to give Enderby public improvement  legislation that will make progressive  action more easy in thc future, and  the development of tho town more  permanent. Just what that legislation is to be, wc are not in a position to speak definitely, but wc arc  given to understand that everything  that is to be done, if it be but the  paving of half a block at a time, it  will be of a nature that will be permanent. This seems to be the policy  that is favored by , all hands, and  whatever is done this year, great or  little, will be well done. It is now  pretty well conceded by everyone that  the loose gravel put upon the streets  in the past has been a waste of money, and there is now a demand for  something better. This Mayor Ruttan is determined to give, or give  nothing at all.  Bank of Montreal  Established 1S17  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits,  $699,969.88  Honoi-ary President, Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA, MOUNT ROYAL, G. C. M. G.  President, Hon.   SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K. C. Al. G.  Vice-President and General Manager,   SIR EDWARD CLOUSTON, Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  =A^GENERA-I7=B-AiNKING==B'fJSrNESS-T-RAiNS-A=CTED=;  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT MB,W& %������������������&>������������������*  Branches in Oksinajran District: Enderby, Armstrong, Vernon, Kelowna and Summerland  G. A. HENDERSON, Esq., MansiKer, Vernon A. E. TAYLOR, Manascr. Enderby  NEW TELEPHONE    HEAD  OFFICE  The new government telephone and  telegraph office is now in operation  in the old Vernon News block, in ap-  partments in the rear of Aid. Coster-  ton's office. Thc instruments were  installed early in the week and Miss  McMillan, of Kelowna, has been  placed temporarily in charge of the  oflice,���������������������������Vernon Okanagan.  . For Sale���������������������������Timothy and oat hay in  bales; timothy, $24 per ton at tbe  barn; oat hay, $21.      R. Waddell,  Applications   received for  "Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.        VERNON, B.C.  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  A Life Insurance policy in the Royal Insurance Co.  ���������������������������of Liverpool, Eng,, is a valuable asset.     A plain,  straightforward  contract, leaving no room for  ��������������������������� doubt as to its value.  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Assurance Co.  RoyalInsuranceCoof Liverpool (Life dept)  The London & Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK, ENDERBY  ENDERBY   BRICK  THE BEST BRICK IN THE PROVINCE.  Specified in C. P. R. contract for facing Revelstoke Station. A large stock now  on hand. Reasonable prices for large or small quantities. By far the cheapest  material for a substantial house. Cool in summer; warm in winter: saves most  of your painting, and half the cost of insurance.  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co.  Enderby  Printing that Counts  You can have it done reasonably and well at Walker Press  1  i  ,, 1  7-1  a 2  L>  ' j  Thursday, February 16, 1911  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  were not vaccinated is childish reasoning, fit only for those who are  willing to accept a tainted plea because they are already convinced. I  must admit that the logic of vaccination is no reason at all, and could  only appeal to prejudiced, ignorant  and unthinking people. I wish we  were rid of the whole thing, but I am  not strong enough to stem the tide.  Doctors get paid for vaccination, the  books and colleges uphold it, and  this thing will go on until the people  revolt; which I hope they will do  soon.' "  This same writer tells of another  instance coming under his personal  sight. A most excellent doctor told  him that he was called upon to vaccinate a beautiful little girl, three  ' years old. She was the picture of  happiness and health, and as he  rolled up the sleeve of her little dress  preparatory to scarifying her arm,  she looked at him trustingly out of  her bright blue eyes and laughed.  The doctor turned away and a  something seemed to clutch at his  .heart.  "Hurry up, doctor, I can't keep her  quiet much longer," said the mother  nervously.  "I'm not going to vaccinate that  child, unless���������������������������unless you demand that  I shall," said the doctor.  "Well, vaccinate her���������������������������that is why I  brought her here. "'  ��������������������������� The doctor performed the operation  The child cried a little as children  do, but soon forgot her hurt; and  laughed out of her bright blue eyes  as her mother led her away.  In six days the doctor was sent for.  He found the little girl with a violent .fever, her, arm swollen to an  enormous size,' and in great pain. A  week later the fever subsided, but the  whole arm was covered with sores,  and her eyes were so affected that  she had to be kept in a dark room.-  JTwo years have'passed; the 'child's'  body is covered with an'eruption that  cbmes;.and . goes. r. She has scarcely  grown an. inch .in , height-, and. her  weight is not as. much as on the fateful morning when she looked innocently, into the face of the doctor and  laughed in' glee." : J '   ."  "I often drive around-the block.to  keep from running the risk of seeing  her. - She is^ the last person I vaccinated, and the last person I wilL  ever vaccinate," said the doctor.  "What    will   become   of the' little  girl,"  I asked.       "Will she outgrow  the poison in her system ?"'  "I know what the end will be,"  said the doctor. "She will die of  tuberculosis when she is sixteen���������������������������provided, of course, that she lives that  long."  "The idea of inoculating the human  body with " a poison in anticipation  that otherwise the person may contract a disease, was first introduced  into England from India in the latter  part of the Eighteenth Century.  "In the year 1796, Dr. Jenner heard  a milkmaid say, "I can never have  smallpox, because I have already  caught it from a cow."  > "Upon investigation Dr������������������ Jenner  found that cows occasionally had a  disease of the udder marked by an  eruption that very closely resembled  in appearance the smallpox pustule.  If the hands of .the- milkers were  chapped they occasionally caught the  disease from the cow, and their hands  and arms would break out in sores.  It was a legend held as a fact by the  peasantry that such persons were immune from smallpox, having already  had the disease, it being believed that  you could have smallpox "only once."  "And so Dr. Jenher's 'discovery'  came from the chance remark of an  unthinking, unscientific country maid.  "Inoculation by cowpox virus as an  immunity for smallpox, causes a disease called vaccinea. That vaccinea  is a reduced or mild form of smallpox is a barren assumption���������������������������the germ  of smallpox, unlike the germ of typhoid, never having been discovered.  Tlie immunity is an assumption,  absolutely unproved. Those who  have been vaccinated occasionally  have smallpox, and then we say the  vaccination "never-took" or "it had  run out," or."it wasn't as severe as  it would have-been-had he never been  vaccinated." These terms, and other  similar - terms are without meaning  and without sense. -_ - -    '���������������������������=:/'-',_  --*--' -  Thc Jenner fallacy owes.its vogue  to being endorsed- 'by the i English"  government, thus being given a legal  standing. And it is. a significant  fact that England was the first nation to abolish the compulsory vaccination law.' ' That was thirteen  years ago, and, in spite of the dreadful things predicted for the people of  England as a result of discontinuing  the fool fetish, smallpox has almost  entirely   disappeared   from the land.  There is no preventative of disease so powerful as the happy, healthy resiliency of Nature. Life is a  fight against disease, and Nature has  provided that life shall win if given  about half a chance. Health is natural; disease is abnormal. To introduce disease into a healthy body under the plea that you are fortifying  the individual against disease, is thc  very acme of scientific stupidity.  There is nothing resists disease  equal to health���������������������������keep it, prize it,  work-for it, pray for it ! And when  a doctor, or anybody else talks to  you about ''inoculating the beautiful*  body of your child with dead matter  from a diseased cow, in the interest  of health, tell him to go to  ~  on to a stretcher, the scab of each  sore carefully lifted, and all pus  squeezed out of the wound into a vessel for the purpose. This pus is  afterwards strained free of all extraneous matter, such as hair, etc.,  and is then sealed up for future use  as the finished product.  'Qrom the foregoing it will be seen  that pure  that   'pure    calf   vaccine   lymph'  is  nothing but pus; yet this is injected  into the arms of babies and children.  PRANK   WILLARD,  Vancouver, Feb. 11, 1911.  Man's privilege to choose his food,  his religidn, his . politics and his  medicine, is sacred. - A healthy person is not a menace to the community. A diseased person is, whether he  be suffering from cowpox or smallpox ���������������������������all- of which, we presume, will  be lost upon our provincial board of  health,' so wisely and wonderfully  made.  Tne Vancouver Province is in daily  receipt of many .letters dealing with  the vaccination question���������������������������so numerous, the editor says, that it is impossible to give space even to a portion of each.- Space, however, is  given to the following letter:        , j  "Editor Province: In view of the  prominence of the vaccination question now before the public, the following brief description of the methods used to.secure vaccine lymph may  be of interest. I shall be pleased if  you will publish this so that, each  person may judge if the practice of  vaccination is not more' likely to  cause, disease than prevent it.  -"The subject, a calf, is first pre-"  pared by - shaving , all hair - off its  belly, which . is ' afterwards washed  with warm water. -.-The., operator  then takes a-lancet and makes groups  of. small incisions on the shaved pdr-'  tion; .when the" "whole of the prepared  surface has been so _ traced, a few  drops .of lymph-are let fall "into each  ���������������������������wound, after which <_the "unfortunate  animal is supported by slings so.that  it can ' neither lie nor kneel down,  and is kept in.this painful condition'  for several days. ���������������������������  "When the ��������������������������� incisions have festered  sufficiently, the calf is again "strapped  Uniform*  ������������������    Grades--  AND GOOD MILL WORK  in lumber will  Reduce the Cost of  Building your  Home,  more than BAD lumber at  cheaper prices.     First Cost  is by no means the final cost.  Figure it out and you will  buy your lumber of���������������������������  A.R.Rogers Lumber  Company, ��������������������������� Ltd.  We have  on cut at all times,  and our aim is to  give good  service.  G...R. Sharpe,  ,   "       "  " "' Enderby, B. C.  WE    ARE   GOING    TO   CARRY   IN  STOCK   THIS   YEAR   A   FULL  ���������������������������  LINE OP    FARM IMPLE- -  J                             *���������������������������'*      '               T  MENTS   AND   MA  '         ^     *.,  CHINERY  V ' ^  WAGONS"' '  -,*^     -^ ~ ^,'t *  ?         CARRIAGES  DISK HARROWS  DIAMOND HARROWS .  '' "���������������������������r-l 'lJ_,  PLOWS  PLANET JUNIOR GOODS  - - "������������������-, -y^  CULTIVATORS .    ' -,:   . -v -  ���������������������������   -            - r  And a large stock of           ������������������ -'[  Harness  - \  4 J v ,  and r  Harness Accessories  Stoves, Ranges and  General Hardware  ���������������������������/,.  We will have a larger stock than ,"ever'.".Ly X"-������������������.,-'  of all the smaller tools   *'��������������������������� - ���������������������������-,''-.' -^".f'vA"  and implements   " ' s\ ���������������������������'  ;. t  i.   - ,.-, <t  < ---V  _ 73_dy .r-  We will have* pur'new building ready,;vl, ;,/.\|;0|  for these goods about April ISth^vLrV-."/I^l  .and when completed."will have Ki^:.;;'"^  ^Elevm^TKpus(^^  Call or write for prices. ..  Hardware, Tin & V Plumbing^ S$?  Establishment. * NEn3erby-M-^v-%i|  i  >**������������������������������������������������������:���������������������������  s.  T  V  T  V  T  V  T  ���������������������������'���������������������������'���������������������������-.���������������������������'" " "������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������"  .--���������������������������'-������������������������������������������������������ T  -.-.-=���������������������������..        -\ ������������������-���������������������������  .���������������������������"  ��������������������������� 9L.  *  T  f  V  V  %  ������������������  V  r  T  T  T  t  T  V  T  ?  T  T  t  T  i  ���������������������������r  V  The first month of 1911,1 have  sold $30,000 worth of farm lands between  Enderby and Mara Lake.   I have more buyers in sight if I  can show the land wanted at the right price.    If you have any to sell send  for my listing form and list it with me NOW for my new booklet, better  than *������������������VM"       ^y specialty i������������������ the district from Mara Lake to Enderby.      I am farming and have farmed here for 20  man tSVCI ���������������������������     years and know what I am selling.  CHAS. W. LITTLE,  Eldernell, Mara, B. C.  *  !���������������������������X..;..X������������������X*K~K*^  H-X-  zH.**r-0*j  4  *  T  Y  T  ���������������������������v  ���������������������������I  V  ?  2  i  V  V  ?  I  :-:������������������o  "I"-iVr Ja^dii.'Hva^-iS^tv^iS^V^^  .ZiX. 'ecSJU xviiUtvh ������������������-*��������������������������� liXV-il lim/fTftS H- iJ  ENDERBY  PRESS AND   WALKER'S WEEKLY  Shooting Pains in  ide,  Sack  Prove the Presence of Rheumatic Virus  Which is Cured Quickest hy  LNerviliue���������������������������Rub It In  Pains iu tlie muscles, in the .sides, thc  back, the nvcl" or the (-host���������������������������they always carry with .them grout discomfort,  if "tlio iiiiiammario'n is severe the., pain  wili in> intense. 1 f allowed to continue  thev are dangerous/ Nothing so quickly  ;nnvs local mila'iumutioir and drives  away pain as Nenilino. -Xorviline does  this liecaiiM' it penetrate.-, so deeply.  Norvilire is in;! only powerful, bur  3i.nlhing. P>y relieving ciuigention it  ciii'"s pain. It does this always. It can-  uiit lit*i because il is a true antidote for  pain.     Vun   can   scarcely   (ind   anybody  wonderful thin������������������s  power of Xorviline. iu'inoinlior, that there is not an  ache or pain that Xerviliue will not euro  immediately. Xorviline is an anchor of  health  in every household.  Kol'use anything that may  be olferod  jou instead of Nerviline, which is guar-  that will  not  I ell you  alien!,   the   paineiirin  NERVILINE  CURES  RHEUMATISM  anteed  ir.iitism,  Sciatica,  ami   all  for    rheu-  neuralgia,  lumbago,  muscular  aclies anil pains.  ������������������������������������������������������~~~v~,���������������������������..���������������������������..-������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������,.-   In   Lwo   sizes,  50c  find l2~>c, at all dealers, or The Oil.nrrh-  07,oi!P, Company,   Kingston, Out.  THE LAST GREAT AUK  ALTHOUGH it is as long ago a.s 18-1-1  (hat the lust great auk was seen  alive, and the peculiar bird is set  down .ns extinct,  there  is  still a  faint  hope'that somewhere in the cold regions  it may be making :t final stand for existence."  The great auk. or "gare-fowl,"  was   a   strange   rover   after   its   ranks  wero diminished by wholesale slaughter  It disappeared  tVom  the Orkneys for a  full century, and  then, in  l.Sl.'l, a pair  showed  up,  only to  perish  there.    Thi  tragedy of this pair was  pitiable.    Al  though  the  islanders called  them  "ilii  king and  ipiecn of the auks," the female, and before long a fisherman shoi  tiu^  on" her precious egg.    The diseon  flolaie   male,   went   away.    Great   auk?  were scarce, even then, and whon he returned the next year it was without him  mate, and befoii.' lung a fisherman sliQi  him.    Kight veals or so later one great  auk was tal;'en7jilive on a  small  Mane  A  DISTINGUISHED    society    leader  of   .New    York,   lately    returned  from a motor trip through France,  said that her-most delightful experience  was -hearing   "'the    Krone!)    pheasants'  singing  the   .Mayonnaise"!  OENATOK LA rOLLKTTIi ���������������������������'��������������������������� apropos  O of certain-scandals, said at a dinner iu" Madison:  "These things  who remarked to  of  disgust:  '''One of these land lobbyists lia*  approached ine to-day with another insulting proposition! '  "Tlie wife, a young and pretty woman, clapped her hands.  drew the prize?" said the pleased grocer; for it was getting to be a diilicult  thing to do,   . . 0 ���������������������������   .  ��������������������������� ���������������������������   ���������������������������  ~ "Why, I sent it to i\irs. Hash, around  on Board Street."  "Oh,   thundering  guns!"   exclaimed  the  grocer,  face  drawn  blamed  house!'  his  tone  changed  and   his  in   a   pucker.    " Why,  you  idiot, I board at that woman's  recall    the   legislator  his wife with a  look  'Oh, good! ' she cried.  have that sable stole  dear?' "  after  'Then 1  all���������������������������can  can  t  I,  'TWH Jate Rev. Horatio Stebbins. of  JL San Francisco, was a man of large  mind and noble (lowers, but more  familiar with the world of intellectual  and scholastic interests than with trivial and timely things. His household  was blessed with a charming (laughter  who  grew  up  tall   and  beautiful,  com  manding: the admiration oi  charm ing  her.  One  clay :i  visitor  said  doctor:  'Doctor,  your  day   by  regular Gibson girl.'  "Ah, thank you, thank you,  thc doctor in his best manner.  When   thc  visitor  had gone,  to his wife, the doctor asked:  "Who,  mv  dear,  might  the  be?"  all who saw  to  the  good  daughter grows more  dav.   Whv,   she's  a  " replied  ,   turning  Gibsons  T  a conference a young minister  said to Henry Ward Beeeher:  " L\l r. ,.; Lee'cher. my' congrcgu-  tipii has delegated me to ask this question of you: We have in our congregation one of the purest and most lovable men you ever saw. lie is upright,  honest, generous, the heartiest .supporter  of the church we have���������������������������the friend of  the poor, the beloved of the little children���������������������������a veritable saint; but he does  not believe in some of the generally  accepted dogmas. Now. where do you  think he will go after death'."'  ,Mr. Beeeher was equal to tho occasion.    Hesitating a moment, he said:  "I never dare say where any man  will go after death, but wherever this  man goes he certainly has my best  wishes!"  CAVES REVEALED BY RAILWAY  TUNNELS  Captain David Shaw of Cleveland,  Ohio, paid just $1,000 for Grace (2.0S).  the three-year-old filly., that won the  Kentucky Futurity, ���������������������������and in doing so  took the measure of Colorado E.  (2.04-;i). , The captain will surely have  no reason to regret the investment,  for tho filly won him ten times the  purchase price, and is now worth many  thousands of dollars, in tho open market. - ���������������������������. .  The It) 10 campaign of  The Abbe, 2.05.  Nc  A  near St. Kilda, and it is believed thai  -in I$W another was captured and kill  ed as being the cause oi":i tempest. Ii  Iceland, or near the coast line, a JVv  remained until 1S-1I, when what uppea:  to- have, been the last Uvo on eartl  wen? taken alive on Geirfugla-sker, h  rocky skerry near  Koikjaues.  Thiis 'perished a race of birds so ill  Adapted to self-preservation that .ol  Funk Island. 'Newfoundland, main  years ago, sailors used to- drive then  into pounds like so many sheep. Mean'  while the record price, of a groat juik'r  egg stands at three hundred guineas���������������������������  about fifteen hundred dollars. Then  are only seventy or seventy-five egg.-  known, "and thoy me worth, all told  just abotil that many thousand dollars  The skins aud mounted specimens iu ^x  istcuee are eighty in number.  A  ilia!  YOUNG .storekeeper who had fail  eH the previous day was so "diffident about   mooring his creditor.'  lie   gave   liis   wife   the   following:  instruct ions:  "Now, Marie, if anyone ring* yoi  answer the door and tell them that  I 'in not in.    I 'il hide. "  ^ tii wait until a lour.  #1*11   assured   him   rliai  HANDSOME woman who had been  so unfortunate as to find occasion for divorcing not ono, but  several husbands, was returning from  Nevada. In Chicago she happened to  meet her first husband, for whom, by  thc 0wny. she always had entertained a  real affect ion.  "Upon my soul, if it isn't Charlie!"  exclaimed Ihe ex-wife, cordially shaking the hand of tlie gentleman whose  name she formerly had borne. "I'm  awfully glad  fo see you, Charlie!"  Then, after an expression of wistful  regret, had come toAiind been banished  from her i:onnteniineujvshe added:    ._  "Old chap, I've, voften wondered  where you were and what you were doing, it was too bad we didn't get on  better together.- I hope your experience  hasn't been as unpleasant as mine! I  am .just, sick and tired of marrying  strangers! " "  -'"  *  . *    *       k.  HE   was* a,   pompous   New   Yorker,  and when he struck Indianapolis  with his line of talk he was one  of the greatest  men  who ever crossed  tlie Alleghenies.  "Why."- he sputtered,  out hero are 'way behind  In my town wo. have  makes life worth living. We have our  opera, we have our clever men, we have  our wonderful buildings, we have the  Atlantic Ocean, we have progress, civilization, lovely women, manly men, bewildering and beautiful restaurants, the  splendor of which tho poets could noi  have'described. Marvellous summer re-  sorts,   where  a   any  galaxy   of   incrry-  'you   folks  the   times.  everything, that  g������������������.v   ...  makers cavort and make fho night light  have  who  Nor iind ho in is.  jangling of tin* I  an  irate creditor  ft.  was  only  a  '��������������������������� I  wi.-h  to sjio;  '' l.u't im i.-u f  iri.man.  :<)<���������������������������  ,i  :t  it- dour,  reporter, however,  tic to v(iiii" Imsiiaih  ui.  I'  rot o.st.'d    tin  v<  I  iiiua  r-tnml.  :ll-  Ilk  IV  "l'  in:  at  porte:  piMir-i;  "Oh,   \<--.'  inspir-ii inn  si  111 ���������������������������!(>   nil   tin'  Jo:!  !    ovpci-t  row!"  ii  'I'  he   i-  die'  i ���������������������������/ i'. y  :.in it  dim  lier,  :iin  '  hue  li'm-ljuOii    HI!'  [..���������������������������..I."  wife  a  iiapp>  ' ho  went   o\oi  '-.leiiiay, and 1  until   to-ninr  with their jests and laughter; we.  the mighty captains of finance,  direct ��������������������������� the nation's resources."  The grizzled old street cleaner, who  ���������������������������was listening to his airy persiflage, paid  heed for a few moments, then he said:  "You may have all that, but they's  one thing you ain't got: You ain't got  no litorMelmor. and that's where us out  here  in   Indiannv   is  strong! "  T;-KG K.N  J J      tub  (ho playwright,  1 at  a dinner the story about  a  New   York  critic,  ir*    very    brilliant,   (Mr.   Walter  As lie aud  I   v.eie faking supper  Cafe  Martin   o;;e  night, a   pass-  r. wi'ght   glared   Irrribly   at   him.  ly   is   I'laywrijiht   I)a-h  so  down  I   wonder."' sai 1   tho critic.  with   a   laugh,   "yon  h   whv   lie's  down   on  lie  said),  at   tin  ing  pi  "W  on  nio,   I   wonder  "Oli,"   said   I.  know   well   oUoiil  ."'HI.  ~Yoii  f his  "Well,   .  l,e   mind   t  wasn't   his  "wrote/" In ~r  nil  now play was  :nid   the  critic.  ml  plot  I  iiit'i   thnt"'the  no good,  "why should  s:iid  a I.  the  time  it  n West-  W.Marters Female Pills  'SEVENTEEN years tke standard  .Prescribed ������������������:i'.l rcoomineiiilwl tor women's ail-  Tieiitn, n s<;ii;nt,iii<-ally |ire|iaruil remedy of proven  "rurth. The results from their n-e are <|iiieie and  ������������������rrmsuioni..   For sale at all dm;,' stores.  T  AFI-: PKNCK, who was once ,i  lj   em   congressman,  says  tha  ! meeting of  1'residoitl Tail's cabi-  ! not a ooiiMitutional (piostion arose.    Mr.  i'i'aft called his secretary and asked for  la   copy  of  the   United   States  eoiistitu-  11.if11i.    The secretary made, a search, in  'vain.    An assistant .secretary was summoned,    lie, too, hunted without result.  " Why  .there  must  be a'.copy  somewhere in the White House!'' exclaimed  the l'residen.t  "('ertainly," said James Wilson, who  hail boon n 'cabinet'member under three  administrations. "1 remember consulting it���������������������������let'inc.see, when was that?''  Mr. Wilson paused, as if .trying to  recall the dim past.  "Ah." ho. con tin tied at last, "t seem  to recollect that it was in the davs of:  Mr. McKinlev."  ABSORBINEjR.  Th������������������ ona remedy that 'positively ewe*  VARICOSE VEINS  , ami other di8������������������������������������������������������s affecting the veins.  -^iir, told J. K. OA.ki*. or * F������������������*rl 8L. Hprtnefleld.  ttM., thBt he miut b������������������.r������������������ m������������������ o^waJon.   H������������������ prt-lerre<i  itetelT cur������������������4-UM h*d no rnonj of lh������������������ iroohj*.   11110,  2i^o*pl*M������������������Bt ������������������t������������������na������������������r. Hook VT xaA t*������������������tlJm������������������������������������lalH frtj.  IGJm 07... ������������������ia>.U os. bottl* t* *ran\t������������������ or (Wlrrrt*.  I. F. rOUNR, P. D. F.,210 Twtpl* It, S^������������������itfl������������������ti, M������������������s*.  ttjIiM, U������������������C Iwlml, ft������������������������������������u  '���������������������������������������������*������������������,*���������������������������    .  ah* ******** wr Hiirria not* a wvxx������������������ ml, wi���������������������������'i>^i  ������������������hi xAT'OXAi, nnt'fl >��������������������������� niMicit co^ wv>iJt>������������������t * <>*���������������������������  part mA UIMWII BUIW. VK, UA, Ti  0  ami  ARKOTTK is five yours old, and  one day she went for a walk  along the beach with hor mother  grandfather. She toddled along  bravely for a while, then, sidling up to  her grandfather, snuggled her little  hand in his, and, looking up into his  face, said, with  a  sweet smile:  "Orandpa, 1''s awfully tired, but  I 's  walking right along not saying a word."  SAY. boss,  cold  ato  I  worked off somo of that  oriigo butter to-day," said  the new clerk, with the air of one  who expected a compliment.  "Indeed,   well,   that's   good.      Who  OT all the caves and rock-fissures  ire open to the air. Many are  completely hidden away in the  depths.of mountain ranges, some.to remain unknown, doubtless, while this old  earth shall last; others to be suddenly  brought to light by man in some of his  puny diggings. The excavations for  mines and for railways occasionally  meet with them. An adventure of this  kind recently reported from Ttaly is  thus described by a writer in La Xa-  ture  (Paris)-  "On a new railroad line to connect  Koine and Naples a funnel to be four  aud a half miles long is being driven  under Mount Orso, near .Sonniho. On  May II last, at -ibout a mile and a half  from the northern entrance (on the Ionian side) a bla������������������t in the advance gallery suddenly opened a passage into a  huge natural nit. Several of The workmen narrowly escaped falling into it.  It, is a deep rift, somewhat inclined and  apparently descending to sea-level. It  is about -00 feet wide and the gallery  meets it somewhat on one side. Pis  sures abound in the rocks of Mount Orso  and other similar encounters are to be  feared.  "This is not the first case-of the  kind; the Speedwell mine in Derbyshire,  I'ugland, intersect ed in the same way  a rift 300 feet deep; under the-Larzac  Mountain the railroad from Tourenine  to Vigau crosses wide fissures; two tunnels between Brive and Cahors have  broken into caves, and other examples  are not rare. "What is rather surprising  is that this does not happen oftencr in  fissured regions aiid among limestone rocks tarvcrscd by subterranean  streams.  "The. size of the Vomit Orso fissure  will, probably interfere considerably  wilh the work: if will be necessary ,to  go around thc cavity in order to work  on the other side. There is talk of filling up the hole itself,-but it would bo  imprudent to do jt before exploring its  depths to find out whether there may  not bo direct or indirect connection  with some underground watercourse. If  such a, ilow exists, its erosive action  would sooner or later undermine the  filling, which might cave in 'And cause  a serious accident. Iu any case, this  event shows once more the necessity of  a thorough exploration of the ground  where possible, before building a tunnel'; the Simplon and the Lotschberg  have already proved this. This precaution will be particularly necessary in  the crossing of tho Jura range, if (he  plan of constructing a long tunnel there  is to bo carried out."  straight  owncd-by the Ideal Stock Farm, East  Aurora, .N.Y., willgo down in turf history as a most remarkable one. The  son of Chimes���������������������������Nettle King, won eleven straight races, taking part in thirty  two heals, of which he won thirty-one  losing the first heat of the Dhambcr  of Commerce at Detroit to Evelyn \Y.  -.02',^, who boat him by a short head  in the last stride in 2.0"i/|. The averagi  time of The Abbe's heats is 2.07;;.i.  Ess II. Kay, 2.02*4, is also owned by  the Ideal Stock Farm, which makes a  pair good enough to draw to.  Percy Burn ham has upset all calculations with the chestnut pacer, St. Anthony, that wintered at Duxerin Park  Last year. While there the local horsemen regarded the unsexed son of Bourbon Patcher somewhat of a "lemon,''  but .Percy fooled them all, for the little  chestnut pacer has won a good many  races during the season just closed, thc  last being at Brockton, Mass., whore he  won thc- 2.12 pace ($o"00), in  heats in 2.12, 2.12, 2.12%. '  Ii. 11. Hepburn, the "steamboat  .King,'' of Picton, and owner of a select stable of trotters and pacers that  have been campaigned by that capable  reinsnian, Ed. llerrington, Y.S., has  mated his crack pacing'mare, Doris B.,  2.05!,"{, with Direct Hal. 2.0-1 V,, and tho  result of the mating should be productive of the best results, as Direct Hal  is already a successful sire, and Doris B.  a highcJass mare, The latter holds the  world's record for three heats on a half-  milo track on ice, made at Montreal,  winter before last, when she beat Merrv  Widow arid paced'in 2.l!>. 2.M:M, 2.1'i, a  record that will stand for many moons  without doubt.  Enquirer is informed that the fastest  Canadian-bred pacer is Angus Pointer,  2.01 ���������������������������;', (dead). The fastest Canadian-  owned pacer is The Eel 2.02'/i (stallion).- Darkey Hal. 2.02'/i (mare).  "Darkc-y Hall is the fastest pacing ma re  ever foaled in Canada. ��������������������������� Wentworth,  2.0-11/|. is the fastest .trotter foaled ir,  Canada.  TH3 SALARIES OF CLERGYMEN  I70R men of "more than average edit-  .     cation  and   intelligence,  ministers  of the gospel receive smaller salaries than any other class iu the  United  States,  the  average  annual  salary  for  all denominations being but $00!!.'  . The denomination" showing tlio highest average pay for its ministers is the  Unitarian, with ijiljOfj.' per year.- Next  in order of average salaries paid comes  the Protestant .Episcopal, next thc.Uni-  versalist.   next   the   Jewish, 'next   the  Presbyterian,      next     the      Reformed  Church, next the Congregalionalist, and  uovi   the Catholic Church,   ���������������������������  There arc ISO religious denominations  iorsemai!  Shilohfo Cure  quickly  stops co^rfha,  tha tbxoct and luntja.  cure* colrfv,   beat*  ���������������������������   ���������������������������   ���������������������������      29 c������������������nts>  Cured Constipation Quickly  Xells of a Remedy That is Safe foi  Young and Old, for All Stomach  and Bowel Troubles  Writing from his home iu Barcelona,,  Mr. Frederick G. Mayer states: "3  think uo one ever suffered as soverety  from constipation as 1 did for nearly  six months. So'many serious symptoms'  were developing as a consequence, of  this evil condition of the system, that J  realized J must" find a remedy, 'rhe  strong pills of various kinds "I tried  seemed after their first effects wore ovei  to make me far worse and 1 did not  know which way to turn for relief. I  saw Dr. Hamilton's Pills adverliaed,  and the first box used satisfied me I. hud  found a true remedy. Instead of griping  by undue activity, Dr. Hamilton's Pills  acted, as naturally as if physic had not  been taken. 1 never had to increuso Hie  dose, and, indeed, within a mouth .1 reduced it, and when the system finally  acted of its own accord as a result of  Dr. Hamilton's Pills, I took a dosc-  twico a week,only, just to make surc-  the old condition would not- uow?  back."  No other remedy cures constipatum  and biliousness,so easily or safely as Ds.  Hamilton's Pills; they are an ideal family remedy for all diseases of the stomach, liver and bowels. Sold in 2oe, boves.  all dealers, or The Catarrhozono Co.!  Kingston, One.  in the United States, of which Jfi 1uit������������������  no regular ministry and (io pay no rc.gm-  lar or fixed salary to tludr ministers.  With the single exception of the Catholic Church, city ministers receive  much higher salaries than those \vho*������������������  work lies in rural communities. In the  Catholic Church, the salaries are fixed  by tho diocese, and those ministers wli������������������  are assigned lo country churches ra-  ceive, ou an average, as good saJariei  as those in city churches.  A SATETY ENVELOPE  A N ingenious Frenchman lias perfcet-  ^Tjl    cd an envelope that is-said to b������������������  proof against .the thief or fh������������������"  meddler who opens a letter fo extract  or to read its contents.  The French contrivance is really tn������������������  envelopes.    Each is of thin paper, one  a pronounced  blue, the other light or ia  color  and   different   i"   texture.     But*"  have gummed flaps.  The letter is first placed in the blue  envelope, which is slightly smaller than  ,the other. Jnstead of being sealed, tlui  is placed in Ihe outer envelope and the -  inner llap is brought outside and gummed down upon the, larger envelope.  Tho o'^ter flap is still "unsealed.    It  is much larger than,the inner flap and ���������������������������  reaches    down   to. a   good-sized " star- ~  shaped   opening,  which   shows- through  to tho.inner envelope, so that'when Life '  outer  flap  is sealed  if sticks not oulj  to flic outer envelope,  this "opening to the inner  ono.  Tho  ter    js    thus  double-locked.  practically   -locked    and  'Very many persons die annually from  cholera and kindred summer complaints,  who might have been saved if prop������������������J  remedies had been used. If utfackod  do not delay in getting a bottle of Dr. J,  D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial, th*  medicine that., never fails to effect *i  cure.    Thoso,  who  have  used  it say  H  acts promptly, and  thoroughly  the pain and'disease.  subdiu  'illE three-year-olds George Todd, Sue  I)., and Anvil, who finished behind  Colorado E. when the latter trotted his sen.sit muni mile at Lexington  in 2.0lr.:'i. are said to have al! heal en  2.0(1 :;'i. which makes a quartet of very  high-pin1"-'t hrpe-ycar-nliK"-"'"'hP- world-'s  record for trollers of that age was  2.0(i;,,'i when the season opened, and the  l':ii-t that :-o many yon lighters can step  that fast make1-- it look like the trolter  is in the ascendency for sure.  The woiidi-rful performance of Colorado E. doubtless will be e(|uall''d, and  probably sin passed, in the years to  come, but it is almost inconceivable  to horsemen who watched Ihe son of  The Hondsman trot to the new record,  and especially when it, is taken into  consideration that the season's greatest  four-year-old mare and record-holder,  Joan* did not lower Colorado E.'s  record. Joan, by the way, is likely to  become the property of O. K. G. Billings, the Chicago millionaire, and  owner 'of Lou Dillon (l.oSVj), Ed.  Goers, who drove Dudie Archdale when  that mare was beaten by Joan, says  that the latter was stepping n '1.50 gait  when she passed his mount in; the.  stretch. Joan is surelv "some" trotter.        "������������������������������������������������������:.''���������������������������. .  Margin (2.tio%), who won the M. and  M. at Detroit in "1000 and was thc leading money winning trotter of that year,  is" now owned by "AL' Lamina, in Italy.  She arrived at Bologna recently, and  will start in a race at Milan this month.  If the mure is fit it, will take more than  an ordinary trotter to measure strides  with her, as she has any amount of endurance, which would make her a good  handicap proposition.  Shilohfo Cure  ���������������������������nlcUly  stops cotihm,   oares cchlri*,  henla  Um throat and luni*.       ���������������������������   ���������������������������   ���������������������������      ftd cant*  FREE!  FREEH  FREEH*  Aak Your O-rocer for a Free Samplo of  tf you cannot procure this free sample  from hiin, write to  The "Canawella" Tea Co., Winnipeg, Man.  Giving your Grocer's name, and wo will sco that you receive ouo.  THi  STEADY  W/MTE  ���������������������������JGHTt  Tho Rayo Lampii a high grade lamp, ������������������oFd at a low prlco,  Thar* ������������������r������������������ Umt>9 th\k loitunrt, but there it no h������������������tt������������������r lamv inafle nt (in/  ������������������rtn������������������. Cointrnctml of mild brum \ nickel plated��������������������������� eftflOr kept clean; as  ornnra������������������Bt to Any room la any houi*. . There <is. nothing knnicn to tho art  cl l.������������������mp-ra*klnj th*t can .arid to the Value of the-KAYO T.nnip m a light-  ririn������������������; deTlca. KverY dealer eTerywhere. If not at yours, write fordo-  scriptire ctrcitlv to the'nearmt atancr of  The Imperial Oil Company, Limited.  @58ilBB96sSi**^^  ������������������   FOR  THAT  ier .Boar������������������  The Empire Brands of  Wait Piaster  MAN'l*TAOTURBl) ON*I.V MY  The Manitoba Gypsum CoM Limite  vmmivm*, m.a.,%*  j  68  i  ��������������������������� i.'  i  i  i  i  but also through        st J3NDEEBT PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  The King and His Court  WEEN their Maje6tics were at Balmoral, they had under consideration it number of alterations iu  tke existing regulations of the Court,  some of which have come already into  effeat, though others will not come into  operation until the Court is in residonce  at Buckingham Palace. One of the  most important of the new regulations  is ono hy which the four chief officials  at the iloiiHohold, namely, the Lord  Chamberlain, thc Master of tho House  hold, the Master of the Llorso, and  the Lord Steward, will meet at regular  periods to confer on the working of  their respective departments, and to  settle questions which aro constantly  ���������������������������irisJJig between  them.  Under thc old regime, when tho work  tf, ������������������ay  the Master of the Horse's de  partment brought that oflicial into conflict with the Lord Chamborlain "s 'department, etiquette forbade a meeting  of the two officials, and the question at  issue between them was referred to the  King's secretary for his Majesty's in-  atriiMtions on the mutter.  Wh"������������������ Lord Parquhar was reorganizing the late King's'Household, he pro-  posod such a scheme as has now been  adopted, but, for various reasons,' it  was nevor carried out. The "new arrangement will net only relievo the  King's private secretaries of a great  deal of unnecessary work, but will much  expedite the work of tho departments  tsencerned.  The number of Equerries and Lords-  in-Waiting in residence is to be reduced, but the number of non-rosideut  Hquorries who arc put- on the Hst i"  rotation every fortnight for attendance  at tho Palace-will be increased. This  regulation wilMnako for economy without putting any extra work on the officials affected by it.  Thc,presence of thc Mistress of the  RoboVal Court will be required far more  constantly than was the case iu the last  f������������������w years of King Edward's reign,  when Queer! Alexandra only required  the presence of., her Mistress of ��������������������������� the  Kobe* on occasions of great state ceremony; and many of thc duties attaching  te hor oilice we're, as a matter of fact,  performed by Miss Knollys.  " Ji is the wish of both King George  a.id Q,ueen Mary that the Mistress of  the Sobes should'rcsunie chief control of  -her Majesty's Household, and, in conscience,' the Duchess of Devonshire will  b������������������ a great deal at -Court. When the  ��������������������������� Court ie at. Windsor Castle, hor Grace  will be in residence; but when her Ma-  -, jiefity . is _ at Buckingham Palace, the  bneiieM will, of course, reside at Dovon-  "ahire Ilousc,  " Tho Maids of Honor will in future be  notified by the Mistress of tho Kobcs  wlieu their attendance at Court is re-  ifiiLre-l, and when the Court is at "Windsor,-one of-the Maids will always be  required to be in attendance.  Queen Mary intends to- revert to the  ���������������������������ild fjufctom of giving a dowry of ������������������1,000  be a,. Maid of .Honor when she marries,  but against this, her pay will bo reduced  by a hundred a year. Queen Alexandra  raistid the 'pay of her Maids of Honor  hy a" hundred' a year, but stopped the  dowry money.  Til the new reign the "Maids" will  receive three hundred a year each instead of four.  QiHieii Alexandra had only four Maids  of "Honor, whilst Queen Victoria had  fen. Queeii Mary will probably appoint  six, but not more than two will be in  attendance at thc same time. Her Majesty will present each of her Maids  "with a gold and pearl locket which the  Maid must always wear whon she is in  attendance.  Several new regulations arojpo������������������d>������������������ g  in   connection   with   the" w6rlr*-*6i~thc"-  their predecessors in businesn may have  oeen at one time. All the Eoyal War  rants to tradespeople expire automatically at the death of the Sovereign, and  ;here is no obligation whatever ou the  part of the new Sovereign to renew  -hem.  In the late reign little attention was  .riven to seeing that thc Royal Warrants  wore renewed, and a large number ot  tradespeople continued to describe them  selveB as warrant holders who nevor  ipplied for permission to do so.  The registered lists bf the Royal Warrant holders will now be carefully investigated and will be personally examined by the King. There is no question  that there arc many bogus Royal Warrant holders, and it is a matter of much  importance, both to the public and to  the genuine warrant holders, that the  matter should be carefully investigated.  In the matter, by the way, of the  disposal of orders King Georgo will not  be by any means so liberal as was hit  father.  Thc Royal Victorian Order and the  Imperial Service Order were so freely  distributed in the late reign that they  ceased to be very highlj valued, and iu  more than one instance tho Victorian  Order was refused.  Under  the  new  regime,  modiocrities  need not expect to be decorated because  thoy chance to be intimate, or have in  ilueuce with a friend of the Sovereign.  t  Lord Chamberlain'h department. Ono of  fcha most important of these deals with  tho granting to societies and institutions thc right to- use tho prefix "Royal." All institutions which are properly entitled to use the prefix nro registered in tho books at the Lord Cham-  hcrlain'B office, but. a great many use  it who are not entitled to do so, for tho  simpU  reason  that it acts as a great   holp-in .obtaining subscript ion-)._ Except  in one or Uvo glaring instances of misappropriation of tho prefix, no trouble was  taken in th<> late reign to investigate  the rights of any Bociety or institution  to style itself "Royal," and numbers  of Rociotios availed themselves of this  state of affairs to do so without proper  authority, but under the new regulations  they will no longer be able to do so;  already one institution has been peremptorily ordered to cease designating  itself "Royal," and, as a result, several  others, not entitled to use the prefix,  havo voluntarily dropped it.  In one ease, that recently came to  light, it was ascertained that a society  which existed practically for pushing  tho sale of a certain American patent  medicine described itself as "Royal"  . on its ������������������ircnlars, though it carefully refrained from doing so more openly. In  future, no society not registered as  "Royal" will be'allowed to designate  itself as such, and the privilege to use  the prefix will not be at all so readily  granted as heretofore, as his Majesty  has been long of opinion that it is one  which has been always too easily secured. Of course, the right to designate  itself "Royal'' will not be withdrawn  from any institution which is properly  entitled to do so.  In the same way, the claims of Royal  Warrant holders will be investigated  with equal care. There aro a number  of people claiming to be Royal Warrant holders who are not, though they or  A CHANGE OF MIND  (By Mevi] G. Henshaw, in Outing Magazine)  THERE are certain freshwater officers  who gain their titles solely by a  close asosciation with the water  front: You can see them upon any clear  day, scattered like ungainly mile posts  along the river banks, smoking, fishing,  telling eternally of incidents that have  never occurred.. None of them have  been to sea, few of them own even so  much as a rowboat, yet they aro captains e\ory one.  All of{them are old, all of them are  idle. Each of,them has his own particular spot overlooking the water for, even  in the easy ^acquirement of their titles,  a certain amount of propriety must be  obscrvod. Of" these Captain Wilkins'  was a type.  ~ in appearance he was one of those  small, contradictory-men-of less than  five feet in height, about whom-every-  thing else gives.one an impression of  size. His laugh .was loud arid rumbling,  his voice was like "the bellow of a bull,  his moustaches were" huge and red, curling up fiercely at the ends. His opinions  wero voiced with the solemn impressivo-  ness of a judge, lie moved with ,the  slow, majestic progress of a great body.  Aud the worjst of it was that ho took  himsolf seriously. An Harahan, the corner saloon man, once said, "If he had  had any sense of humor, he would have  laughed himself to death."  Theoretically, Captain ���������������������������- Wilkins was  supposed to be in' search ot a job at the  docks, an occupation which he had followed unsuccessfully for the greater  part of-his life. Practically, ho employed his days in attending to tho sov-  ernl duties of his oflice. In the meantime Mrs. Wilkins took in washing.  Now as no description of a man can  be complete without a hint at either his  likes or dislikes, I will finish mine of  Captain Wilkins by recounting tho two  things in which he took a chief and particular pride.  The first, his grandson, Littlo Bill,  needs no comment from my pen.' Children are children the world over, and  -poor-Mn<"e������������������d=is=the-=hcart=that=-docs=nGt=  turn toward them. Of Captain Wilkins's affection for the child it will be  enough to say that he hourly paid him  the very highest compliment in his  power,  "There's a boy for you," ho would  proudly observe. "Some day he'll grow  up to bo a man like his grandaddy."  Tho second, his reputation as n swimmer, Captain Wilkes had built up and  ltppt going through a series of interminable and highly colored anecdotes. " All  of thorn minted to incidents of his youth  which had brought on n series of complaints that effectually prevented his  ontering the water,  One morning in tho early summer.  Captain Wilkins sat in his accustomed  spot upon thc river bank. The day  was perfect, his position was comfort  able, a pipe was between his teeth, and  v  fishing pole was stuck  into thc soft  "Yes, sir, jumped off the dock just as  she'd got good an" away, an' swum  after her I'd hate to say how main  niiles. Captain Joe didn't ease up 01  put about, till I was nearly a 11 in. Said  he wanted to see just how long 1 could  hold on. Jle says to this day he reckons  1. could have swum clear to Baltimore ii  L'd tried, but of course that's goiu' too  far. I ain't a fish. I'm just a ordinary human who ean naturally swim.  "But what I'm going to toll you  happened, as I've said, on the lowei  Jeems. Wo was just comiu' home from  a trip one uight an' I was figurin' on  r.he captin's putt-in' in on tho way up  thc river an' lcttiu' mo go ashore to see  my gal. 1. don't moan the old lady. Thit  was another one named Sue. Likowise,  as Sue's old man was somo cross an' ir  ritable. I'd brought 'long a five-gallon  jug of hard cider from Norfolk, to sortei  soothe him.  "Sue lived in a little town on the  right bank an' we was hugging close to  the left bank on account of the current,  so, when the lights begun to show waj  on ahead, I asked Captain Joe to crosfc  over.  "'You're crazy,' says ho. 'Do you  reckon I'm goin' five miles out of m)  may for any such fool bizuess as seein-'  a gal?'  "'Lend me the skig, then, an' I'll  row across,' says L  " 'No, you won't,' says he. 'Not  havin' no wings, I'm figurin' to use hci  myself when ������������������ go ashore'  "So there I was,,all fixed and ready'  to see Sue, with a five-gallon jug for the  old man. An' there was the town slip-  pin'down-on us all the tunc, an' gettin'  ready to pass us with five miles of room  to spare. Now if you 'd been me, what  do you reckon you'd done?"  "I reckon I'd just put off that visit  till some other time," answered Larry,  iis he "had answered the same question  a dozen times before.  Captain Wilkins considered the reply  as carefully as though it had been entirely new to him.  "Yes," said he after a while, "1  reckon that's just what you an' most  young fellers would have done. - But  that warn't my way. I just naturally  tied my shoes round my neck an' tool-  that jug in one hand an' swum ashore.  "Still holdin' the jug?" asked Larry  with  well-feigned  surprise.  "Why, of course," said Captain Wilkins. "You ought to be acquainted with  me well enough to know that I wouldn't  go an' feed all that good-licker to the  f'shes.  "But the'joke of the thing is that I  didn't get to see Sue after all. "No, sir.  After I'd got dried out in Captain Riddle's kitchen, my clothes was.so shrunk  they just about covered half of me. An'  that half warn't the biggest- half by a  long sight. Fact is I gave 'em to Captain Riddle for his'littlc boy. I likewise  swapped the-jtig for. an old suit of oil  skins to get back to the Jenny in. They  sure did joke'me .about it'. Some folks  say that's where thc old-savin',about  'Keep your clothes on' comes.from."  The'-Captain paused suddenly to attend to his fishing. After he had landed  and unhooked a very diminutive perch,  he threw back his line and,sat staring  out upon thc water in search of,another  anecdote. As -ho did so, a single shell  sped noiselessly up0from below and shot  swiftly past in the still water beneath  him. So smoothly, so expertly, did the  rcd-jerseyed figure at the oars propel it  that he left scarce a ripple to mark his  progress. -,    -  Confronted with one of his pet annoyances, Captain Wilkins glarod after  the oarsman in impotent hatred. ' N  - "Blame them boat-club sports," he  growled.. "They're ��������������������������� they're" snipes,  that's, what they are. Why can't they  stay homo an' mind their own biznis  'stead of rompin' up an' down the river  in a boat like a butcher knife, scarin'  thc fish off poor folks' hooks? Why  can't they woar some clothes 'stead of  puttin' qii a couple of holes with a little "red worsted wrapped round 'cm to  keep 'em from fallin' apiirt? If 1 was  ro^go^oTi tTl Hre^tim t7f-"P?riJb=aTr ostetlf-"  eyes and turned away. As he did so  there cam������������������ a flash of brown, a streak ot  red,  and   a  sudden,   resounding  splash  It is unfortunate that the Captain har  his eyes closed, for he would have be  held the spectacle of a man diving fron  a rapidly moving shell���������������������������a feat which  despite his experiences, might havo ap  pealed to him. As it was, the youii};  ���������������������������nan from the boat club was just drag  ','ing Little Bill from his third descent,  when  he whirled  hopefully around.  "Go to the pier," spluttered tin  young man as he turned over on hit  back and uoatcd down with the curreir  ���������������������������the child's head held well above tin  water.  After thc young man hnd landed a'  the pier, he assisted tho Captain in roll  ing and pounding Little Bill to lifi  igain. Wnen it became apparent tha  his efforts were successful, he smilec"  with pleasure, waving aside Captaii  Wilkins's protestations of gratitude.  "Never mind about' that," said he  ".Just get this child home, and give hin  something strong and warm to drink  LIo'U come round all right, never fear.'  "An' how'11 yon get home your  self?" asked the Captain, with a glai'ici  at his companion's scunty attire.  "Oh, some of the fellows -will set  my boat as it drifts past," said he  "They'll be looking for me in a minute  or two."   ������������������  So Captain Wilkins hurried honn  with his unconscious burden, but be  fore he got there he did a curious thing  Stopping at a lonely and deserted pier  ho descended its ladder until the watci  closed  for. an  instant above  his  head  Some few mornings later,, Captaii  Wilkins sat beside Larry in his acens  tomed spot upon the river bank. Ai-  usual he was indulging., in an ancc  dote, but, this time, it related to ai  event that had occurred a bare five days  before.  "So, as soon as I heard him-yell, ]  jumped to my feet, and took off from  the bank there," the Captain was say  ing, "right there where it's sortei  stomped down. Of-course there warn't  much swimmin-' to it for a man like nic  ���������������������������only a stroke or two. ft was the div  in' that counted.  "I reckon Bill must.have struck hi?  head on somcthin' goin'down cause he  never come up once. Seems to me like  I walked round ou thc bottom fOT pret  ly near ten minutes before I found  him.   We come up just about thore."1'  As^he paused to point out the exaci  spot, a shell came speeding up the river,  and uashed past below him.  Angry at the interruption and anxiom  to gain favor in the eyes of his hero.  Larry shook a fist at the'departing oars-  man.      "   . ,   . '  "Blame them boat" club snipes," he  began violently. "/Why can't" they���������������������������''  But Captain Wilkins" stopped him with  a roar.   "        ^      . _/*���������������������������    _.     ;  "Shut your mouth," ho bellowed. "If  you can't "speak welllof your.; betters,  you necdn't-speak of 'em'-at all."  -.Thoroughly amazed and'disconcerted.  Larry stared at the Captain in " unite  surprise. . .   . ' _-  -  "But,���������������������������hut���������������������������yon said;" he stammcrec  finally'. ..   ' .      * "-  "Jt don't.make no difference'what 1  said," .snapped Captain Wilkins, "I've  changed  my mind."     .   ,- '   "*' ' "  <fl  Whether the corn he of old or nev  growth,   it   must   yield   to   Hollowny'i  Corn  Cure,  the  sunniest and best cup    reekon  ,offered to tho public,  earth within easy reach of his hand. In  itddition to these comforts he had the  luxury of a listener in the person of  Larry Brown. ���������������������������  Larry was Captain Wilkins's most ardent admirer. He was a young, man of  a simple and trusting disposition, and  the fact that he had obtained a job at  the docks in no wise affected his belief  in the capabilities of his hero. In fact.  Larry looked upon the job as only a  species of disagreeable initiation into  the more honorable duties of the future.  If he saw enough of Captain Wilkins.  he told himself, he could learn to emu  late him. In time he might even become  like him. Then he. would get married  and become a captain himself, marriage,  as I have intimated, being a necessary  ad'unct to the proper enjoyment of the  office.  As usual, Larry was listening with  rapt attention to one of the Captain's  anecdotes.  " 'Twns done on the lower Jeems,"  that worthy was saying, "down whore  she's inoro'n five miles wide. I was on  tho schooner Jenny Wade���������������������������old.man Joe  Wade bein' captin an' me bein' mate.  You've heard me tell of her before, 1  Plio'p the boat I chased out of  I Hampton Roads.  ������������������������������������������������������Some one of these days I'll swim  out an' turn one of 'em over. If he  don't got ashore, it won't bo any fault  of mine."  At this moment tho "ono o'clock  whistles began to- blow, Larry rose reluctantly to his feet.  "Well, I reckon I'll get back to  work." said be "You goin' home?"  "Not till tho fish quit bitin'," replied-Captain Wilkins. 1' LLtheyJioop.on  like this, I reckon I'll stay all day."  At five minutes past ono, Littlo Bill  appeared with a dinner pail. After  Captain Wilkins had petted him and'  had praised him upon'tho success of his  journey, lie foil upon tho food with all  of the voracity of a hungry fifiherman.  Tn thc meantime, Littlo Bill looked  iifter the linos.  The accident occurred at oiro fifteen.  Whether the child had leaned over too  far or lost his footing in attending to a  bite, tho Captain never knew. He  heard the scream and. despite his pompous movements, arrived at the edge of  the bank coincident with the splash.  "Nov/ had any of Captain Wilkins's  .friends been present, if is probable that  I hey would have felt but little alarm.  A plunge, a stroke or two by the  doughty swimmer, and all would have  been well again. .,  It is my painful duty, howovor, to  relate that the Captain did none of  these things. He simply stood upon the  bank and stared in white-faced agony  at thc rapidly sinking curls for, alas, he  could not swim! Be it said to his credit  that, had there been a chanco of saving  tho child, he. would unquestionably have  plunged in. But the bank was high and  inaccessible, and there was no chance  of landing save at a pier a good fifty  yards below.  When Little Bill went down for the  second time, Captain Wilkins closed his  nulc!'.ly  atons co-idlis,  tha throat aud luntis.  cures col'U,   benla  ���������������������������   ���������������������������   ���������������������������       iid cunts.  JUDGING WORKMEN BY THEIR  ���������������������������"   HANDS "  IT is possible to .toll a*'good from h  poor workman simply'By observing  his hands; so wo arc'told with con  fidence    by    George   K; Barrett,   win  writes in Eactcry (Chicago, December),  Mr. Barrett assures ns that- ho is  m  believer in   palmistry,  neither-does  In  claim that a.man with a "good'hand"  will possess skill" without training.* Hi  docs assert, however, that the man who  hires men may judge somothing of. theii  capabilities by  observing  their  hands  and ho tells us that this conclusion i.-  based   on   twenty   years'   experience.  Says Mr. Barrett:  ==="' '-f-lnf^cxpTUbsi crn"r="'-a���������������������������good���������������������������judge���������������������������ef=-  human nature,' is common. 1 need not  argue that there arc many people- win  know that a narrow, retreating chin in  dicates weakness of character, while ������������������  square, protruding chin indicates ag  gressivenoss. If the chin is a key .to  these trnits of character, whv should  not the handB that execute tmo worli  for the brain bo equally indicative ol  mechanical ingenuity? It .seems entire  lyreasonahle jhnt tlie ehnrncteristicH ol  the "hands Kh"("mld"b(riri"dicafivd"6f wliaf  the combination of brnin nnd hands cai-  accomplish. It is not only rontionablc  but I have found in actual, practical  tests that these characteristics are in-  best guides in picking out mechanics.'  "When T say 'in picking out me  chanics' I mean in picking men witl  natural mechanical aptitude, not expect  ing a farmer to turn into an expert ma  chinist the moment he walks into a factory. But for the assembling depart  ment, where tho work is such that am  intelligent man can do it, given time,  patience and preliminary instruction, 1  would rather hove a young man witl  the right sort of hand and no cxperi  encc, than one with the wrong sort ol  hand and unlimited experience. It wil  be only a few days until the right &on  of hands will be turning out more work  than the wrong sort of hands.  "The application of the theory stated  is very simple. It may take some thin  lo make it produce the host results  Nnd, remember, strongly as I believi  !dmt a man's hand holds a true ap  praisal of his natural mechanical apti  hide. T do not believe that natural np  titude takes the place of all training  Whether I want a 'handy man' arouvu  the shop, an assembly man, a press man  or an all-round machinist, before I loot  ���������������������������it thc applicant 's hand I first look foi  "he signs of dissipation and put hiu  through a course of questioning, fitted  to our lactory.   .  "I will describe what my expcrionci  teaches me to be thc ideal hand for fi  mechanic, together with what the var  ions distinguishing-,marks mean. Tin  body of the hand should he square. Jt  should be the same  width at tho base  HEAVY DRINKERS  TOTAL  AESTAINEE8  A recent visitor to Winnipeg was Dr.  MeTaggart,  75   Yonge  street,  Toronto,  lie is a duly qualified practitioner and  ibsolntely guarantees to cure the worst  :ase   of   dipsomania   and   tho   tohaiec*  :iabit.    Dr. MeTaggart  is  known front  he Atlantic to  the  Pacific as a beae-  actor to the human race.   Many minis-  ers, not in Canada alone, but in many  ither countries, are treating drunkards '  vho come under their notice with Dr.  MeTaggart's   course,   and   are   all   tho  imc writing to the doctor and report-  ng  cures.     Dr.   MeTaggart   has  rufcr-  ���������������������������iices of tlie very highest order. He has  had his main oflice in the Janes Building, on Yonge Street, for the past eight  /ears.    He has also an office in London.  )f late years he has given up his medi-  ���������������������������al  practice to a  large  extent and demoted himself to the liquor and tobacco  ���������������������������tires.     He  1ms  been  selling  his  treatments for tho past, thirteen years. Let-  .o.rs   reporting   cures   are   legion   and  hose  reporting  failures   are   few  aud  far between.   The former letters would  nake  interesting reading.,- They  oome  from  all  over the  world.    Some were '  written in  pencil;  some in  ink with a "  scratchy pen; some on the cheapest'of  paper; some on the best ,of paper with "  monograms embossed;   some  in   scraw-.-  ling, ungainly type;  some showing the  scholar;/   some   showing   the - laborer;  some   with  nearly   all  thc  words  mis- -  spelt;  some in  the dainty handwriting.'  >������������������ a  woman;   in   fact   all   manner of  letters. ���������������������������' -       " '      '  of,the fingers aud at the base������������������bf ��������������������������� the' * ,  rhumb'and as long from the end of the  wrist to  the  beginning  of  tho  lingers  is  it  is  wider���������������������������literally "square.     This  .iroclainis   a .man   who   is   methodical,"-  "  ibedient and amenable to reason.    The   .  fingers should be   of   medium   -length,   ";  neither very short, stubby fingers which  go with  selfishness and  obstinaey, nor.  the extremely long ones which -go for -   ���������������������������  irgumeiitativeness and chronic dissatis-,.. '  faction.    And -they  should  be  of proper proportionate lengths; second finger  longest, third finger  next, index finger'-'-,"  next, and the little finger'tho,shortest.' -���������������������������"-  Lack of proper proportion means au'un-    :  balanced   nature^ difficult   to   manage.'."" >.  from the predominance of somo one or,,;'  two traits. ,       ������������������������������������������������������ ;,    '..���������������������������������������������������������������������������������'  "The finger-joints should be well de- ! I  .velopcd. and large, making what aro,,1-"-  called knotty fingers. ,This.\'is a_sign'���������������������������" -  of exactness in work and methods. rJ ��������������������������� " .*  "The finger-nails should be broad,''?,  square, and neither flat nor much'"round-1"-.'.:  ed. Thc. cushions ropposite-" the. nails\*--  should. be broad and-, well developed.'/,  making the "fingers broadest-at the chds',^;  "or" at. least as broad, as at the "-wellv,;*;",  developed .central joints.'* ringersvwith;'.;Vrr^-"Vlj  'such nails and cushions^ invariably,Jndi-.:-"J**l?^(>vJ9  cate ��������������������������� ingenuity, natural'-aptitude1, for.^'^v^J'R?  mechanics, and lovc-df"mcchariical Vork^Sfej-?fes  .for the work itself./-'^Ai^X^lOj^^M^  neither -' He *at '7*? "%kip'  ;.*,!  ��������������������������� "The  thumb;,sliould  right angles to the handj'a sign'ofVi-/-v/^/?*I|  ciousness, nor should-it lie.close ��������������������������� to'ih'e^V<"C %-^.i  .hand, a'.sign "of narrowncss-and 'stupid^;..'.- ;-/--,%i  ity. , In length the .thumb-should TeaebV.'-::-'-?,;,**)  nearly to the middle "joint of -tin.index ". .-'''.������������������.{  finger. Tn other.respects'it should have/"-' ;-v'iv  all the characteristics, of the "fingers;/"l-}./:".jt /  Neither thumb" nor fingers" should liave*7-/v~-"/.7  any prononnccd tendency to bend back-'" /','. ,o\  ward, which means*carclcssneBS/j.nd in-'.-',  stability; nor should they be of the kind-'  that can not be opened, perfectly fhit, :"  without -unusual effort,", which ���������������������������_ means ������������������;  ovcrcautiousness that hampers a,man in ";  his work. .      , - --, ��������������������������� "  -  "I need  hardly  say  that  this ideal/  mechanical hand is toojdeal to ever be T-  foinid in its entire ideality in ''any' ap^ l"  plicant for a factory job.    I "might be  -,  all day telling of the variations! have  noted, and then not be. through.    Oner  good  characteristic seems to help bid-" >  ancc-n bad one. Thus the hand "indicates;"'  whether or not a man is a desirable etn- ���������������������������  ployoc and also in what department he  will prove most desirable.   A man with,  square hands and medium long thumbs'  and-^fingorS-_-with_large_ljoints. - twp.m .  thrmeh  the di(rit������������������) nrc  not' snntnlnto', is-  entirely fitted for werk oi a drill press  where ihe work is tedious in its monotony, but  must  be  done with  careful  exinttness."  A.f  NEW    JERSEY    man   named   hie  twin   sows   Roosevelt   and   Taft.  A friend asked him recently how  they were getLing along.  "Pfitrinuslv." wni thc answer. "Tnft-  ''-.--.'-'  ligs steadily into his breakf 11 &t'bowir  while Roosevelt yolls and  pounds hini  over thc head with a spoon."  TELLS THE PUBLIC  THE REASON WHY  QUEBEC  MAN CURED  BY DODD'S  KIDNEY PILLS  Of  Rheumatism,  Gravel  and Diabetes  says  he  wants. other  sufferers  to.  have the benefit of his experience'  Rossenu Mills, Portueuff Co., Quo:  ���������������������������(Special)���������������������������"Tell the public Dodd's  Kidney Pills cured mo of 0ravel, Rheumatism and Diabetes." These are the  words of Soraphin Carpeutier, of this  place.  "For ten years I snll'orod," Mr, Car-  ���������������������������leutier continues. "Then I heard of  Dodd's Kidney Pills and decided to try  '.hem. Almost from the first they relieved tne and now all my Gravel, Dia-  'kMcs and Rheumatism havo entirely loft  me.  "I want others to know what cured  me, because 1 do not, want them to  -ufTer us I  have suffered."  There areliiousands of just such living proofs in Canada that Dodd's TCid-  ley Pills always cure Kidney Disease..  If'you take the disease-early they wilt  cure it, easily and quickly and yon will  ho saved much suffering. Tf you havp  icglected it,.'���������������������������and let it roach ifs niorp  I a 11 genius stages, such as Gravel, Diabetes or Bright's Disease, Dodd's Kidney Pills will cure it.    They iicvtvr fail. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, February 16, 1911  Build  Up  The system as Winter  breaks into Spring. There  are no better tonics for the  system when the system  needs a tonic than  Beef, Iron & Wine  or  Malt Extract  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  cnn- st.  Enderby  Board of Trade Meets and  Takes Initial Step in Year's Work  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  '    A special   meeting    of the Enderby  Boanl of Trade was held in the City  Hall last Saturday   evening to pass  'upon the resolutions adopted by the  ' Associated    Board    of   Trade at the  Summerland   convention.     The resolutions   were    adopted   in toto, and  President    Ruttan    was  appointed a  t delegate to    attend    the special con-  : vention  of  fruit   growers  which , was  . to have been held at Revelstoke this  jweek to select    a   delegate to go to  i Ottawa to   protest   against the pro-  i posed reciprocity agreement as it ap-  ; plies to B. C. fruit; which convention  'has since been postponed.     The Board  jalso agreed to   pay Mr. Banton's ex-  ��������������������������� penses to Victoria,   to interview the  Government with regard to the Trinity Valley road   and bridge, and the  holding of countv court at Enderby.  The. secretary   of   the Board was instructed    to   place    small advertisements in   certain    papers for ceratin  things   essential   to    Enderby's    advance.       The    meeting adjourned to  meet -next Saturday evening, when it  is promised  the advertising committee will submit   a'. suggested plan of  publicity work for the present season  and   it   is   the   earnest wish of the  committee   that   all members of the  Board be present   that they may receive valuable suggestions.  A PUBLIC MEETING  Of the Young Ladies' Single Blessedness Society will be held in the K. of  P. Hall, Enderby, on Tuesday evening, Feb. 28th. Thc young ladies  will hold debates on Woman's Suffrage, Dress Reform and other interesting subjects. Thc eminent Professor Makeover will be present with  his newest "Remodelescope." This  machine is the most wonderful invention of the age, as the professor  guarantees to make any spinster, no  matter how old or ugly, into a lovely  young maiden. All arc invited to  come and see the wonderful transformation. Any old maid wishing  to become a member of the Y. L. S.  B. S. will please communicate with  the Secretary, Miss Priscilla Abigail  Hodge.    Signed���������������������������.  JOSEPHINE JANE GREEN.  President*.  Watch our Windows  for  Special Bargains  COMPANY  Every Department  Offers  Great Bargains  Furniture  Carpets   Rugs  Upholstered Goods  NEW BANK BUILDING  The new Bank of Montreal building  at .Enderby,  while not the largest in  jthe Valley,'is    as   imposing, artistic  | and completely furnished as any can  jbe.-  It is one of the biggest boost in  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables;  ���������������������������-.-   ENDERBY, B. C.  $ <$x$xs><j>$x$>S><-><-*^ |the wa-y of a Public building that the  [little city has yet had, and is indica-  ! tive of the high quality of that great  ���������������������������financial institution- and its earnest  ; desire in the: further and fuller de-  ; velopment of the city of Enderby and  ; district. While there is much yet to  ; be done to the exterior and grounds  '. by way of improving its environ, the  i interior is complete up to the cages  | and wickets.  | Upon entering the . massive oak-  | doors one finds himself in a roomy  j alcove, facing swingiog plate-glass  j doors. Entering these, to the right  jis the manager's oflice, from which  'through plate glass partitions, may  1 be seen the movement of every per-  ���������������������������son in the hank. In front and to  ' the left are the various windows of  , the teller, accountant, etc., and a  jwriting table for potrons and the  public. The ceilings are very high  and, like the walls, pure white, setting off admirably the simple natural  wood finishings.  Thc arrangen?ent behind the wickets  for the bank staff is strictly modern,  and the equipment bears the impress  JUNIOR HOCKY GAME *  Last Saturday evening a well-  played hockey game was witnessed on  the Greyell rink, between the Enderby  and Armstrong Juniors. The teams  were well matched, and it was touch  and go from start to finish, with the  odds in favor of the home boys. The  line up was as follows:  Armstrong Position Enderby  Geo. Fowler Goal Sid. Green  Bern. Hooper...Point...Chas. Johnson  Jim Phillips...C. Point...Fk. Pearson  Chas. Wats on ...Rover... Jack McMahon  Frank Fowler...Centre...John Antilla  Geo.Campbell..R. Wing..01ver Ruttan  Alfred Watson...L. Wing...Yejo.Antilla  Good Rigs;. Careful Drivers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commo-'  dious Stabling for teams.  Prompt attention to all customers J>  Land-seekers  and Tourists in-,  vited to give us a trial.  Fred, H. Barnes  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turn- \f qLuality in ���������������������������r* a������������������*f-  ������������������������������������ of the  ���������������������������ing-s^and^all^aetory^vprk,ibanking room  open  the chamber of  Rubberoid    Roofiing,    Screen.  Doors and Windows.  Glass cut  to any size.  I represent S.  C. Smith Co,, of  Vernon. Enderby.  BLANCHARD ^ENGLISH  Knrlorby. B. C.  Contractors & Builders  PRICES  Quoted by The Columbia Flouring  Mills Co. Ltd.  to-day to con-  . sumers.'    Track Enderby   or  deliverecTto any part of Enderby City: -  MOFFET'S BEST Flour $1.7f> per 49-lb. sack  Three Star  1.65  Drifted Snow Flour  1.75        "       "  Two Star Flour  1,60  WheatShcaf  1.35  Graham Flour  1.55       "     "'  Whole Wheat Flour..'  1.65  Rolled  Oats, Wheatlets,  Oatmeal and Cornmeal  for table use at right prices.  Four Star Chop Sl.30 per 80-lb sk, $32 per ton  We handle in our Furniture Department the only stock  of furniture in Enderby. Nicely displayed; every  piece open to inspection; prices right. When in the  market for house furnishings, call and get prices.  Groceries  If you have dealt with us, you will know the high  quality of our stock. If you have not tried us you  should let us prove to you wherein we can save you  money.   Good service.  Three Star Chop  .. 1.25  .. 1.30  100  125  100  GO  90  70  100  )ats.  li  ii  i������������������  * '  $2.00  2.2F,  31  26  Middlings    ., 1.30  .. 1.40  26  28  Good Wheat   .. 2.15  34'     "..  Oat Chop   .. 1.55  .. 1.00  31  39      "  Barley Chop ~.  .. 1.20  31  Whole Corn   .. 1.90  38  Cracked Corn.;:  2.00  Choice recleaned coast Seed (  Choice Bluostem Seed Wheat  40      "  per 100 lbs  Enderby  COMPANY  B.C.  We have taken over the Undertaking and Pic-  turn Frnmlnjf bwilnwm of W. T. Holtby, and are  prepared to ������������������ive Rood tcrvlce In them' lines.  Corner George nnd Cliff .Struts.   STILL IN BUSINESS  We are headquarters for  Coast Tested Seedf*, also  Shrubs, Chinese, Japanese,  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, *  Lthe="bank's="clerk;==-"cloak^-room7="batht-  telephone room, etc., and the bank  vault for the money chest and books  and papers in commission. Down  stairs, below this vault, is another,  with shelf-room for books and papers  out of commission, and here, too, is  thc supply room for stationery, etc.  Separated from this compartment  by..a. cement, (.wall, is a ..commodious  room which at present is not in service, and, to   the   east of the hase-      ment vault room, is thc furnace and  . general supply   room,     Every detail  'for tlie   convenience   of the staff and  FacifAc \ the accommodation   of thc public, is  Roses, , provided,  and    everything about the  French : building   is    in   harmony    with  the  presscd-brick exterior.  Terms, net cash with order.  Prices subject to change without notice.  The Columbia Flouring Mills Co. Ltd.  PROFESSIONAL  G.  L. WILLIAMS  The C.P.R. is estimated to be  worth $317,000,000. Last year the  net earnings of the company were  over $37,000,000.  ���������������������������-  ���������������������������  t  ?  ilfiETTfllclTocri  Dominion and  Provincial Land Surveyor  Bell Block       Enderby, B.C.  D  R. H. W. KEITH,  Office hour.i:   Forenoon, 11 to 12  Afternoon, 4 to 5  Evening, 7 to 8  Sunday, by appointment  0|!icn:.Cor. Cliff and GoorKcStH. ENDERBY  w.  E. BANTON,  .    Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyan������������������er,  etc.  Offices, Bell Block, Enderby,B.C.  Never  Never Before  Has Northern Okanagan Property been  so much sought after   Enquiries coming in daily from all parts.  If you have properties to dispose of  Now is the Time to list  SECRET SOCIETIES  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodjre No. 40  Regular meetings fir������������������t  Thursday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellows Hall. Viaitin#r  brethren cordially invited.  Must be cleared out to make room.   Amongst the lot which we offer are  J birds equal to our winners in every respect.  ���������������������������   At all this season's shows we claim an unbeaten record in all our breeds.  1 In White Wyandottes we have for sale 150 pullets and 50 cockerels,  mostly bred from our winners.   Pullets, $2; Cockerels from $5 up.  in Partridge Wyandottes, only a few to spare.   Pullets,   $2;  Cockerels,  #5 upwards.  iln S. C. White Leghorns; 175 pullets; 50 cockerels.     Pullets,   $1.50 and  $2; Cockerels, $4.50 upwards.  iWe offer on all the above breeds a special quotation on lots of one dozen  or more.       Satisfaction guaranteed.  HAZELMERE POULTRY FARM. ENDERBY, B.C.  ���������������������������_4._4-->--<>~4>-4>-4-4>-*-4-4 ���������������������������-+-������������������������������������������������������������������������-+-���������������������������  ���������������������������   ���������������������������   ���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-��������������������������� -���������������������������-���������������������������-  WALTER ROBINSON  W. M.  J. C. METCALF  Secretary  I. 0.0. F.  I        Eureka Lodge, No. SO  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, in I. O.  O. F. hall, Metcalf block.   Visiting brothers always   welcome. R. BLACKBURN, N. G.  R. E. WHEELER, Sec'y,  W. DUNCAN, Trpas.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P. Hall.   Visitors cordially invited to attend.  WM. ANDERSON, C.C.  C.E.STRICKLAND, K.R.S.  R. J. COLTART. M.F.  K. of P. Hall is the only hall in Enderby Huitablc  for public entertainments. For rates, etc., apply  to- R. F. JOHNSTONE. M. E��������������������������� Enderby  H. W. HARVEY  Real Estate and Insurance Agent  Agent for The National Fire Insuranec Co., of Hartford;   Thc Nova Scotia Fire Insurance Co.,  London Guarantee and Accident Co., Ltd.  ENDERBY  The  GRINDROD  Finest in the Country  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddv Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off his feet he came here, and how owns one of  finest brick hotels in the country. Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his  hotel the King Edward. In addition to the excellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists.  (Extract from Lowery's Ledge.)  P. H. MURPHY  Proprietor  King Edward Hotel,  Enderby

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