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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Mar 2, 1911

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 *fc  0  Enderby, B. C,  March 2, 1911  AND       WALKER'S       WEEKLY  Vol. 4; No. 1; Whole No. 15. ���������������������������'  Enderby Bachelors Set the Pace  for a Higher Standard of Dances  The Bachelors' Club- of Enderby | white linen, and loaded with'sand-  ,promised their guests a surprise, atjwiches, salads, cakes, etc., and the  the masquerade dance given by the most delicious coffee served. It was  Club in K4 of P. Hall last Friday all done, so quietly and quickly that  evening, and they "made good." It the^merry dancers were seated at the'  was a very great surprise, and a very tables and eating in ten minutes. In  pleasant one���������������������������in fact, the whole affair  55 minutes from the conclusion of the  ���������������������������   was one straight   series of surprises,  and from   the   Grand   March to the  Home Waltz    the   merry dancers en-  ���������������������������v joyed seven   hours    of   the   greatest  pleasure.  The _ whole   affair   was so well handled, and in such complete harmony,"  ,that there was not a moment of drag  nor, a" single, incident    to. mar the  pleasure  of their guests.   And,  what  is very unusual,   it was noticed that (  the hall'was almost as crowded with  dancers  when   the   .tfonie waltz was  -.played as "when    the-merry maskers  -joined hands for the grand march. '  '-.   The" first -surprise    came when the  '--regular   hall    lights were turned  off  " -��������������������������� and".'* the .-special-' lights 'installed by  -   "Electrician 'Moffet" for .the"Club, were  J    turned on.  .There were more-than 100:  :.of them, and-the various "colors were  *-<>sartistically entwined in the-overhead  ���������������������������'and, wair-decorations   of. evergreens  " 'and^-bunting.' -Two hundred and-fifty:  wyards  of    bunting . _were used in the  deco'rations,  and -_ every . electric .wire  was-hidden--by cedar boughs.     Upon  the stage,    the   orchestra, were comfortably -��������������������������� seated    behind boxed trees  supper dance the tables had been laid,  the 140 guests fed,' and the tables  cleared away again, and.music for  the next waltz struck up. There was  no rush, no hurry, no confusion���������������������������and  yet they do.tell us these.bach fellows  can't keep house ! ' -  Following is a list of.those, in costume, for which we' are indebted to  Mr. G. G. Campbell, secretary of the  Club: Mr." and Mrs. Speers, Spanish dancer and Priest;- Mr. and Mrs.  Gray, .Spanish Gypsy and Bluebeard;  Mr. and Mrs. .'V. JCV .Brimacombe",.  Fisher Maiden - and K. C.; Mr. "and  Mrs.'. Barrows, Modern vFblly and  Domineo^ Mr! and Mrs': Fulton ,'Topsy  and:Hoqsier;V.Mr.r and Mrs.^-Lemke,,  Domihep",, and. Knight'". Templar; Mr:  and Mrs. "J: Folkard," French" Peasant  and Clown;- .Mr. and Mrs. English,"  Housekeeper*and R. N. ,W.~M.*P.;. Mr.-  aiicl*-Mrs." -A.7 E. - Johnston;' Dolly: Var-  den and' French Prince;- Mr. and MrsV  Proctor," Pierette and Pierrott; - Mr."  and Mrs.'.W.. Woods, - Pierrette "and  Gentleman; .Mrs.* .Wilson and Miss  Jones, Two Little Girls in Blue; Mrs.  cis, G. G. Campbell, P. H. Murphy,  and G. L. Williams.  The following committeemen had  the dance in* hand,- and to whom is  due much credit for the able manner  in which it was handled: Messrs: F.  V. Moffet, M. A. Stevens, F. R.  Prince, T. S. Pringle, T. Cf Poison,  W. S. Poison, H. Baxter and G. G.  Campbell.  In recognition of.the worthy ���������������������������.object  of the Bachelors'-, Club in giving to  the people of Enderby this free dance  Old Maids in Convention Make  a Decided Hit in Aid of Auxiliary  The entertainment given on Tuesday  evening, in K. of P. Hall, in aid of  the Enderby Hospital funds, was a  phenomenal" success. The 'door receipts amounted to $171.00���������������������������the record receipts for the hall. And it is  safe to say that no entertainment  ever given in Enderby, professional  or otherwise,   has   ever     given .such  -and one of such   quality���������������������������Manager (satisfaction.  Stevens, of the 'A. R. Rogers Company,, instructed ' that "juice" be  given the Club free of cost for the  lighting of the Hall.  ENDERBY EDGINGS'  and, boughs, and " the balance,of the .Geo. Sharpe, Queen' of Roses; Mrs. A.  "stage was arranged somewhat as the j Sutcliffe,  Pansy;    Mrs. 'Jas., Martyn,  -sitting room" at" home, with 'easy j Minnehaha;'- Mrs. ' McDougall,-of Na:  chairs, settees, etc., from which'the kusp,-Folly; Miss Lange, Dutch peas-  older guests who" did not care'to I ant Girl; Miss ,F., Mowat, Watteau  dance, .enjoyed . "the pleasure of look- | Shepherdess; Miss Murray, Music;  ing on.- " The northwest corner of the |Miss Greyell, Forget-me-Not; Miss L.  .room was similarly arranged, and .Stevens,. Southern Lady; Miss M.  here a card:table or. two were placed . Stevens, Study in Scarlet; Miss H.  beneath a bower of green and lighted I Stevens, Irish Peasant Girl; Miss S.  The '.'Old Maid's Convention'' is the  title of the comedy, and local talent  composed -the cast. There were roars  of laughter, from start to finish; the  "get up" of the Old Maids was in  every,, case clever and the acting of  the different characters, coupled with  the ludicrous'situations and climaxes  afforded "amusement for all.  - And thus the "convention" continued until one old maid told a lie  about her age and busted the machine.       , ' ' .<'''���������������������������'  The   local   hits    were  particularly''  pleasing to the audience. t <  ... -  It is the intention of the ladies to  give a performance of the "Old Maids  Convention" at Salmon Arm "at an  early date. " '        "a  THE POLE AND TIE INDUSTRY���������������������������/  j The "Old.Maids' Convention," is a  one-act comedy. Thirty*" old' maids,  none over 20:coming down,' are in an-  They hold'debates  woman's suffrage,'-  and,','why don't the men'propose, my  dear,;*why'dori't^the men" propose.".  Conservative'Association" will be held  in Wr. AV. - E.' Banton's office," next  Saturday evening. -:  -Walter Robinson is getting' out a  handsome booklet "on the D'strict.anrl  is preparing to do an extensive, real  estate business this summer.  _Mr"., and Mrs. George and dtiuijhiur  sincerely, thank all friends for their  kind help and sympathy "in conn jction  with their" recent bereavement  through the death of. their son.  If we are to avoid serious trouble  at high-water, "some effort should be  'Few of. "our readers realize the-mag-***'  nitude^of   the*~ pole 'and tie industry\.  in thehands^of   Mr.. Jas. R. "Linton."/,  Since establishing his office at.Ender-,r  by less'than a year ago, Mr. Linton'  has   started   several , camps near-by.  and during the "past .winter has had a ~~  payroll that, would put in*the shade ;.J  that of   some    of" the,-large logging,  camps.    Mr. H. H.. Worthington/has'"-5  in hand the ��������������������������� Enderby" office while'Mr.t- ,   ...  Linton _goes from'camp to, camp:and^^v,|  superintends ."the - general movement of ;-3r'>i?  the poles,' piling,-'ties arid''cordwoodles, 1-Mvii l  ���������������������������-He has - 'shipped/'in iro~u'nd;3gufes^5$li|  something over-12,000* p^eces^^^'ppie^7^-���������������������������g^  arid piling^ in rth'e^*past'Veas6ri"^,in">^5^f|  carloads,' this'would-.be<-over 2007*';,Ativ'ist,n^  tV3'-  by soft colored lights.  ! Salt,    Spanish   Dancing   Girl; ��������������������������� Miss j made to induce the Dominion govern  The effect of these decorations and Flewwellirig, 18th Century Lady; Miss!ment ,to repair the cribbing on the  the soft colored' lights was to liar- ;Pritchard, Summer; Miss Brash, river bank. ..High waters���������������������������flood-high  monize the bright   colors of the cos-, Spanish Girl;   Miss   Elliott, Cowboy !��������������������������� are   predicted    for this spring and  ^iinn^n^th^flpnporc;- nnd- tn- qinolrly-LGirl :-Misg-Rnnt>.'P! - iVTiSB.P.nnn/ln -JMiaa -Klimmflr ...   mellow the    spirit    of the gathering. jMorkell, Pierrette; Miss Moffet, Pier-1    Chas.   W.    Little   reports  that the  The moment the   masqueraders en-1 rette; Mr. Geo. Schmidt, School Girl; | final papers were signed this week in  tered the room all "stiffness" disap- j Mr. H.  Moffet, Irish Gentleman;  Mr.'the deal put   through by him on the  peared, and   there   never has been a|L. Oliver, Gollywog; Mr. A. V.Evans,  prettier sight   witnessed in any ball ;Domineo;  Mr.  Forster, Pierrott; Mr.  room than    that   presented in K. of  P. Hall   when    the    dancers were in  motion.   The .costuming   on    this   occasion,  while not extravagant or grandiose,  was of a clnss   that showed quality,  dignity   nnd    grace.        Particularly  pretty were thc costumes of the lady  maskers;   some    of    them, especially, Turkish   Brigand;  that of   Mrs.    Sutcliffe   and that of  Rough Rider.  L. Stroulger, Gentleman in Khaki;  Mr. R. Hadow, Sailor; Mr. G. L.  Williams, Kelly O'Dooley; Mr. R. E.  Johnstone^Hiawatha; Mr. Ross Pol-  son, Admiral U.STnJ Mr7Robt. Salt"  17th Century Gentleman; Mr.' M. Salt  Jester; Mr. N. Curric, Priest; Mr. J.  Glenn, Scotchman; Mr. K.. Glenn, ,  Mr. H. D. Krcbs,  valuable Mohr   farm; Herb. I. Twigg  being the purchaser.      The purchas-  price will  net   Mr." Mohr somcthint  over $13,500.  Mrs.    Brimacombe,    commanding thc  admiration    of    all.   The  characters  Others   present   without mask: Mr.  and Mrs. Harvey,    Mr. and Mrs.  H.  assumed by thc gentlemen also gave j Greyell; Dr. and Mrs. Keith, Mr. and  ���������������������������evidence of unusual care and taste  exercised.  The rriusic was furnished by the  Armstrong orchestra, and was of a  high class, the dancers enjoying to  the limit the liberal selections given  as encores.  A pleasing feature, and one not  lost sight of by the guests, was the  neat costume worn by the Hall Committee, each being decked in simple  white, knee pants, shirt, black slippers, sash and tie. And these committeemen lost no opportunity to  give all a good time.  The supper was served by these  nattily attired committeemen. And  here is how they did it: Promptly  at the conclusion of the supper dance  long tables were improvised in the  centre of the room, spread with snow  Mrs. A. L. Matthews, Mr. and Mrs.  Stroulger, Mr. and Mrs. Reeves, Mr.  and Mrs. Burnham, Mr. and Mrs.  Marris; Mr. and Mrs. Taylor; Miss  Stroulger; Miss Charlisle, Mrs. S.  Stevens, Mrs. Moffet, Mrs. Thompson,  Messrs. Jas. Martyn, A. Sutcliffe, R.  Worthington, J. Chalmers, R. Peel,  Jas. Mowat, P. Miller, P. H. Murphy  and Geo. R. Sharpe.  The following are the gentlemen to  whom those present are indebted for  the splendid evening's pleasure, they  being the members of the Enderby  Bachelors' Club: Messrs. George  Schmidt, J. Chalmers, P. Miller, W.  S. Poison, T. C. Poison, T. S. Pringle, H. Baxter, A. V. Evans, H. D.  Krebs, F. V. Moffet, M. A. Stevens,  F. R. Prince, N. Currie, H. A'. Fran-  Rev. B. S. Freeman will conduct  the -services-in-thc ���������������������������Presbyterian  church next Sunday morning and evening, at the usual hours, in thc absence of Rev. Mr. Campbell, who has  been called to the coast on missionary business.  Raymond Arthur George, only sun  of Mr. and Mrs. W. D. George, of  Mara, died at the Veroon hospital,  Feb. 25th, 1911, aged 25 years. The  news of the death of Air. George  came as a shock to their many friends  of Enderby district, although the end  was foreshadowed last week. The  sympathy of the community is extended to the parents and sister who  feel most deeply their great loss.  It is apparent that Mayor Ruttan  and the Aldermen are not going to  permit the public work of the city  to be held back this season for the  want of material. Teams were set  to work on Wednesday hauling sand  and gravel for thc cement sidewalks  to be built as soon as the warm  weather opens. It is impossible to  get sand from the river bed when the  spring freshets start, and it can now  be hauled much cheaper with the  snow on the ground.  as soon  receive an equal .amount <fram the���������������������������/*  Mabel Lake Valley way. - /\\'./���������������������������.  This means the clearing vup'of a"-  great deal of land, and,the turning-^  into money" for the farmer, trees'" from���������������������������,"''.  his land which would be worthless as ������������������������������������������������������  jsawlogs and could   bring no revenue. ^  Mr. Geo.  Bell   this' week purchased./,  two acres of Mr. Geo." R. Lawes' val-V.  liable home* property at the head of ',  Cliff street.   Mr. Bell takes the property on which   the ,old home" stands  and runs   back   400 . feet   from   the  street,    and ��������������������������� as    far    south    as ��������������������������� the  ���������������������������  Stevens'  property line.     This is the   .  most=valuable^ome^siglitJn=Enderby=^==  and we   understand   it is 'Mr.   Bell's  intention to erect a handsome home  thereon.      Mr. Lawes will build far-^  ther up the hill.     Mr. S. Poison engineered the deal.  Following is a brief statement of'the  standing of ' the curling rinks up to  Tuesday, Feb.;- 28th: Murphy, 8 up,  7_down;.3 to play. ��������������������������� Joe-Evans",-9"up, ���������������������������  6 down, 3 to play. Keith, 4 up, 9  to piny. Reeves, 6 up, 7  to play. Graham, 8 up, 7  to play. Jim Evans, 11 up,  2 to play. Taylor, 5 up, 8  to pluy. Fulton, G up, 8  to play. Hancock, 7 up, 8  Bell, 8 up, 7 down;  ������������������?1  A. L. Matthews   left for the coast  Tuesday evening,  on a business'trip.  : A meeting of the Hospital Auxiliary will be held in the City Hall today at 3 p.m.- r .'   -   / - ,l _,   -  j: H.- Hartley, will receive a carload jnual 'Convention.-  of' general . purpose', horses from the jon-llress 'reform.  Northwest,;about March 15th.    ,-  ;;The ^Public. Library ;is "open ."every The proceedings^ the" "convention"  Wednesday'evening from-7:30, to* 8:30,'.|are.:si^.splitting;   Mr. Geo.'' Sch'midt  and  every  Saturday, afternoon from !s'ang;a; solo," .as . president   of "the  3,:30 to'4:30;  ,'     ;"  ���������������������������      .     /  _ ...    (old . Maid's J. Society,' which kept the  .-���������������������������7-7-*-. "*" ?"?-"."-��������������������������� *i"\T? ���������������������������*<"&;&���������������������������%&'  ��������������������������� "The-"Annual: meeting, "of, tlie .'Ender by /large 'audience" in V spasm of lau2hter^l^i-ndro"V^LmtP^^^   from-line "to-" line.   Then Betsy Bob-  ous points along-the OkanaganMine,"*' '���������������������������"  ���������������������������lictreads.a paper on,,something,that !tht!y'  have ��������������������������� another.."200 carloads^of.;  is of. itself worth the price of admis-"jpoles an(l'ties   ready to" move..' And'  sion." Things "are going from bad'to"as soon   as"the'' riyer rises;'he-will^'  worse with the old maids in convention,  whenTProfessor Conelock'Makeover conies before the convention with  something, "of a lightning-rod-scheme.-  He has a .machine   that   transmutes  old maids*into beautiful young maids  and he wishes to demonstrate to the 1  convention..   Truthful  old  maids are I  run .into   the   machine, the crank is  turned,' and    out   comes a beautiful  maiden, twins, etc.   It takes two old  maids to make   a man, and* two are  found to make the sacrifice.   One old  maid li���������������������������forgets, her   age���������������������������and when  the machine tries to grind, her up in-  to^somej;hing_bAtter,_it^thri>_w_sJ=false_  teeth,   hair   wigs,    rats, etc.,  in all  directions,    and   then flies .to pieces.  Mr. A. E. Taylor acted the part of  Prof. Makeover,  and was assisted by  I Mr. Milt. Stevens.  Those taking part: Josephine June  Green, president, Mr. Schmidt; Frances Abigai Hodge, secretary, Miss L.  Stevens; 'Betsy Boblict, Miss Cobb.  Rachel Jane Sharpe, Miss GibbsT  Polly Jane Pratt, Miss M. Stevens;  Julia Slang, Roy Wheeler; Charity  Longfaco, Miss Campbell; Calamity  Jane Higgins, Miss Mowat; Jcruisha  Spriggins, Mrs. Sharpe; Sophia  Stuck-up, Miss Beatty; CLeopatra  Belle Brown, Mrs. Sparrow; Patience  Desireman, Mrs. Geo. R. Lawes  Hannah Susannah        Biggcrstaff,  Miss Taylor; Francis Bcautyspot  Temptation Touchmenot,������������������Mrs. Leech-  Porter; Tiny Short, Mrs. Martyn;  Violet Ann Ruggles, Mrs. Geo. Bell;  Poppinghot Suffragette, Mrs. Harveyf  Mrs. Connor came   out of the pro- jname of Wheeler &JEvans, at Enderby  lessor's machine the transmutation of jB> c-' fias tnis d������������������y been dissolved by  Patience    Desireman,     and    gave   a . mutual consent.       The business -'will  much-appreciated     selection    on    the  hereafter    be    carried    on'   by  J.   W.  piano.     Miss   H.    Stevens gave twojBvans & Son>  ������������������y whom all debts of  reading selections as thc transformed ithe old   firm    will   be ��������������������������� paid','.and to  Betsy    Boblict;    and   little   Margery  Bell   and   Baby   Matthews, as twins  transformed    from  Tiny    Short   and  Calamity Jane,    sang sweetly a favorite play-yard song.  Miss Nellie    Hancock  distinguished  herself as   the    transformed  Hannah  Sussannah   Biggcrstaff, in a pleasing  j operatic selection.  down, 4  down, 5  down; 3  G down,  down; 5  down; 4  down, 3 to play  '' (3 to play,  'CO-PARTNERSHIP DISSOLVED  Notice   is    hereby   given    that the  partnership    heretofore   existing    hoisting  bee-ween    the   undersigned,  as  General    Merchants,    under'   the Brm  w.hom -all   outstanding accounts due  the old firm are to be paid.  ���������������������������  R. E. WHEELER-  J. W. EVANS,  Enderby, B. C, March 1st, 1911.  LUMBER FOR  SALE  All kinds of rough and dressed lumber for sale.     At the mill.  R. DAVISON, Deep Creek ENDERBY 'PRESS AND .WALKER'S- WEEKLY  Oo You  Regulate and Cleanse your System  Spring'cleaning does not answer tho  bodv, Thc prime element in the maintenance,or in the recovery of healthis  activity "of liver, kidneys and skin. Not  occasionally-but only by weekly stiniu-  liition of these functions can poisons,  waste- mutter, and accumulations within  the body be-drawn.out so that the blood  and inward parts he purilied and kepi  wholesome. Dr. Hamilton's Tills are  the milder laxative medii-ine known;  thev purify tho blood, fortify the activity" of liver and kidneys, increase the  eliminating power of the skin and create a general feeling of well-being���������������������������the  outconTe of wholesome conditions within. Dr. Hamilton's Tills are a general  tonic lo the digestive system; thev restore functional effectiveness to all the  organs of secretion and contribute in  this wnv enormously to the stability of  health. "  For general family use in all cases  of biliousness, bad ' blood, indigestion  and disorders of tho stomach, Dr. Hamilton's Pills have, no equal. Sold in yellow boxes, 2:1c, all dealers, 'bv The Ga-  tarrho/.onc Co., Kingston, Canada.  NAMES AND EPONYMS  THERE is a story to the eil'ect that  Brougham, on being chaffed by thc  Iron Duke, as a man whose name  would go down to posterity as a great  lawyer and statesman, but -who would  be best known by tlie name of thc carriage that had "been christened after  him, retorted that the Duke's name  would no doubt be handed down lo future generations as that of a great general, but that he would be best remembered by reason of a particular kind  of boot'named after him. This little  story serves to illustrate tlie fact that  mauv names, illustrious and otherwise,  are saved from obliviou by comparative-  Iv trivial circumstances.  " It is probable, for instance, that sailors will'never let die Admiral Vernon's  nickname   "Old   Grog,"   derived   from  his  breeches, which "were of grogram,  but applied to the rum that the Admiral  ordered to be served out to them.  The name of another drink���������������������������negus���������������������������  has survived from tlie time of Queen  Anne, when it was tho favorite beverage of one Colonel Negus. _   -  More common, however, than either  of tho above, is tho name "sandwich,"  which commemorates the Lord Sandwich  who invented it as a means of taking  a hasty lunch while engaged in his duties at the Admiralty,  Certain towns and districts, such as  Xeres, Oporto, Champagne, and Burgun-  ry, arc probably best known through the  productions named after thorn,  "i-Cayenne is probably better known  outside France for' the red pepper it  "produces than for being the locality to  which l''rencirconvicts are transported;  while the town of Cognac, in France,  owes its celebrity solely to the brandy  distilled from its" grapes.  Cologne is, perhaps, more famous for  its manufacture of eau do cologne than  for its splendid cathedral. Spa, in .Belgium, has provided acommon name, applicable to most; inland watering-places,  while Guiugamp, a small town in Brii  tany, is totally unknown to the larg.  number of people who used the materia'  named after it���������������������������giiurnam.  -7 E were waiting for the elevator to  v*' come down," said a commercial  traveller, "after discussing the  probability of an aeroplane's crossing  the Atlantic within a year, when, just  as the cage was about to ascend one of  ���������������������������he party said, 'I'll bet ten thousand  dollars it won't be done���������������������������and the elevator bov took him up."  * *    *    *  IX a great deal of trepidation a diffident young man called at the oflice  of  the   father  of  the  girl  he  was  smitten with, and stammered:  "Sir,   L���������������������������1���������������������������pardon   me,  but   I.  want  to marry your daughter."  "I'm* busy;  go and  see hor  mother,  young man," said the father.  "f have already seen her mother, and  T still wish to marry your daughter."  'You have testified that your wife  one occasion threw cayenne pepper  your face.    2s'ow, sir,  kindly  on   .   . . . _ . _  in your face.    JS'ow, sir,  kindly tell us  what you did on that occasion."  The witness hesitated and looked confused. Everyone expected that he was  about to confess to some shocking act  of cruelty. But their hopes were shattered when he finally blurted out:  . "I sneezed."  I)1  A  MODERATELY   fond   father   discovered  his young hopeful reading a dime novel.  "Unhand me, villain!" the detected  boy thundered; "or there will be bloodshed!" .   ,  "No," said the father grimly, tightening his hold on his son's collar. "Not  bloodshed���������������������������woodshed.';  TV70   young  lovers   in   a   good-night  embrace in the entrance hall were  surprised by the girl's elder sister  coining iu.  "Wc were seeing which is the taller," the young man explained in some  confusion.  "Vou  are about  ten  inches taller,  said the sister, "and she is at least ten  shades  redder  than you."  A.  "1  I'm  A good eye lotion, suitable for al.  simple cases "of inflammation of the eyes  " is made by diluting witch hazel with ai  equal part of water and soak"ing a bii  of lint in thc fluid. The lint must b.  laid on the eyelid and kept moist by th*  solution.    ������������������  CERTAIN Buffalo man sent his son  out  to  get a  morning  paper,  to  learn   tne   news   of   the   recent  United States election.  The boy���������������������������a lf'fl old enough to be in  the   night   school���������������������������returned   with   the  paper, the headline of  which  read:  "Pendulum   swings  back   hard.''  "Well, what's  happened?"  said the  father.  "Why, Pendulum's elected," said the  messenger.    "Who's  Pendulum?"  *    #    *  S  that   vou,  dear?"  asked  a  young  .    husband   over   the   telephone  just   called  up   to   say    that  afraid T won't be able to get home to  dinner to-night, as 1 am detained at the  oflice." "' ,   ,        ..  "You poor dear," answered ihe wite  sympathetically. "I don't wonder. I  dou:t see how you manage to get any-f  thing douo at all with that orchestra-  playing in yc-tir office. Good-night!"  *.   +    *  ONE of his friends once" asked Mr.  Darwin's gardener about his master's health, and how he had been  lately. , ���������������������������  "Oh!" he said, "my poor master has  been very sadly. I often wish he had  something to do. He moons about in  the garden, and I have seen him stand  doing nothing before a flower for ten  minutes at a time. If- ho ouly had  something to do I really believe ho  would be better." o  +     y-     *  SOON  after the  arrival  of 'his  first  baby, his wife went upstairs one  URENG the recent campaign in  Maine, Asher Hinds, who was run  ning for Congress from the First  Congressional District, was speaking to  a small audience in one of the fanning  communities. In an . offhand" ���������������������������manner  he asked whether there was a Democrat iu the room. When no one responded to the question Mr. Kinds  remarked that it was; 110 "disgrace for  a man to be an honest Democrat, adding that if there was one in thc room  he would like to have him shew his  colors.  After a little wait a slow moving  and lengthv man deliberately unfolded  himself, as'though he were a big three-  jointed rule, and in measured words  'announced that he was a  Democrat.  Mr. Hinds, in his suave manner,  said that ho would like to ask him one  question.    It was this:  "Whv are vou a  Democrat?"  " "Weil,"   replied   the   fanner,   "my  grandfather  was  a   Democrat,  and  my  father  was  a  Democrat,  and  I  am  a  Democrat."  said Mr. Hinds,' "is 1101, a  reason for a man's party  preference. I wonder���������������������������personalities  aside���������������������������if your father and grandfather  had been fools, what would you be?"  The man looked Mr. Hinds all over.  "! suppose," he drawled out. "1  should have been a Republican  relative, the harness horse.-,;. When racing is under a cloud the price is af  fected.   At present harness horse racing  enjoys the bright sunshine.  . *    *    * .  URING the recent meeting at Phoe-  D  nix, Arizona, Will Durfee drove  tlie blacK pacing stallion Copa de  Oro a mile in 1.5D, and while it was  without doubt a brilliant performance,  it by no means constitutes a record.  Sti.il) that does not keep M. \VV Savage  and his press agent, M. E. Harrison,  from being jealous of the performance.  Savage is the owner of a string of fast  pacers, Miuor Heir, George Gano,dfodge-  wood Boy, and Lady Maud C, that have  been giving exhibitions during the past  ���������������������������season, and while any one of the four  pacers named would doubtless, beat Copa  de Oro iu a race of riiilc heats, three  iu five, Harrison, acting for his employer, protested against the mile going on  record, on the ground that for part of  Ihe distance the runner or prompter was  directly in front of tne pacer. Whether  this is true or not matters but little,  for it is admitted that there was no  wind-shield attached to the pacemaker's  sulky, and as Savage is the owner of  Dan' Patch, l.Go'/i, the world's champion pacer, it seems unreasonable, that  either he or his press ageut should begrudge Copa uc Oro's owner wdiat little  honor there would be resulting from thc  iiorse's Phoenix performance.  '" Verily the green-eyed monster looms  up also in the horse game.  "That,'  very  good  out,  CERTAIN    Dr.   C-  was once  reading a very strenuous paper on  0 total abstinence before a clerical  club (so thc story goes), when the entertainer went out to tell his wife how  many she was to provide for at supper.  "What are they doing?" she asked  and was fold the "subject of the essay.  "What shall 1 do?" she cried. "'Here  E havo brandied peaches and it is too  late to make a change."  ".Make no change," said her husband.    "It will  be  all  right."  Thc essayist had the post of honor  at the right of the lady of the house,  and she presented him with a dish of  the peaches. After a while she said toll im:  i<Dr.  c } won't you allow me to  cm-e vou some more of these.peaches*"  ������������������ "Thank you!" he replied. "They  are excellent!"  A  little  later  she   said:  "Dr.   C������������������������������������������������������,   rriay-I   not  another  peach?"  "No, thank you/'  cally, '''but I will take  "the" "gravy 1"    -  e   you  he said apologeti-  11 little more of  THE VICISSITUDES OF A PICTUEE  ""pi-IERE. is a certain Scottish picture  JL Ihat has undergone striking vicissitudes of fortune.  In 1S3'J tho work was presented to  Bishop Carrulhers as a testimony of  gratitude. It was the sensation of the  year at tho Royal Scottish Academy. .If  was engraved in mezzotint by Flodgetts,  and the print enjoyed preuoinenal popularity. The picture itself became part  of tlie altar-piece of the Roman Catholic  Church in Lothian Street, Edinburgh.  During thc seventies the Catholic community moved to a new church. The  canvas of the altar-piece was rolled up  aud left lying in the schools, where it  was eventually forgotten. When thickly  encrusted with dirt, the whole thing was  sold for a trifle to a broker, who thought  so little of his prize that for a time he  used it as a tarpaulin, covering an cut-  uouse with it.  A travelling showman made a bid for  :ho canvas, IhinkingHt would do to or-  lament the front of his booth, but he  id not get it. A last indignity was  contemplated by the broker, who was  seriously considering the advisability of  Earache, Tootfeache!  To   Cure   the   Pain   in   Ten -Seconds  and   Get   Instant   Relief  Nothing Equals  .  NERVILINE   \',..:'���������������������������>.���������������������������  Fifty years ago Nerviline was'used  from coast to coast and in thousands of  houses this trusty liniment served the  entire family, cured all their minor ills  and kept the doctor's bill small. To-day  Nerviline still holds first rank iu Canada among pain-relieving remedies ���������������������������  scarcely a home you can find that  doesn't' use it.  From Port Hope,  Out., Mr. W. T.  Green away, of the  Guide newspaper  staff, writes: "Foi  twenty years we   ,  have used Nerviline in our home, and not for tho world  would we be without it.' As a remody  for all pain, earache, toothache, cramps,  headache and disordered stomach, I  know ot, no preparation so useful a������������������d  quick to relieve as Nerviline.'"  Let every mother give Norvilino a  trial; it's good for children, good for  old folks���������������������������you can rub it 011 as a liniment or take it internally.  Wherever there is pain, Nerviline will  cure it. Refuse anything but Ncrviliue.  In two sizes, 50c and "ioc, all dealers ei  The Catarrhozone Co., Kingston, Out.  cutting off the heads and making of  them pictures of a convenient size for  selling, when an art collector spied Ike  treasure and secured it for'a small sum.  Tho church authorities made vigorous efforts to recover the masterpiece, whe������������������,  after careful restoration, thc value of  the [liefure was disclosed. Their efforts  were without avail, however, for the sale  had been a valid one.  ^trwwnMVrtWWWi  1X  OON  after  liv     liis    ,, ���������������������������-~    ..     -,  evening and found him standing  bv tho side of tho crib and gazing ear-  uestlv at the child. She was touched  by tho sight, and tears filled her eyes.  Hor arms stole softly around his neck  as she rubbed her cheek caressingly  against his shoulder, lie started slightly at the touch.  "Darling!" he murmured dreamily,  "it is incomprehensible to me how they  .(ret up such a crib as that for ninety-  nine cent:?.*-  *    *    *  En dish writer tells this story:  1 knew af Oxford the new King  of Siani, young  Va iiravudh, tweii-    __    _JU  fmirt'h   of The 'la'to   ���������������������������JiluliUoiigkonr's  ninety children.  Yn.jiravudh   was  able lad,  but  not  dent.     I   remember  ono night:  " Dine    with    me  re.  will you?"  <':,n'I,   old   man  n   pleasant,   hospital  very brilliant  sfu-  his   saying  to   me  tu-morrow   at   the  "   1   answered.   "J  LADY Brant   is   a  rapidly come to  trotter that has  the front during  the past year, and one that may  reasonably be expected to improve. This  mare is by the noted sire, Dr. John, that  was owned by the late E. 0. Stinson at  Bra afford, and out of a daughter of  Geneva, 2.11 M, tlio latter well known  throughout Canada, and the United  Siates. Geneva was also owned by Mr.  Stinson at one time, and later became  the property of Mr. C. A. Burns of To_-  ronto'. by wuom he was sold for export.  Ladv Brant is owned by Aid. Samuel  McBride. president of tho Toronto Driving Club, an enthusiastic amateur reins-  man. .111 fact, thc alderman would rather  be in the sulkv than have a turkey dinner. Uc loves' his horses as companions,  and has the utmost eonlidencc in Lady  1'rauf, and from what has been seen of  this mare hereabouts, this confidence is  milcUly atops coai*h*������������������  caraa ct������������������id������������������,'_ hn*A  Um thsr���������������������������i ������������������n4 land*.      "   ���������������������������   ���������������������������      ���������������������������* "  SPICE POULTICES  One tablespoonful of ground spict  one of black pepper, one of cloves and  one of ginger mixed together in a bowl;  put in a flannel bag aud quilt acrost.  twice each way to keep it in place; scti  up at thc end, wet with alcohol, heat  and apply; save the bag aud use whi������������������  needed. -,  Comfort for the Dyspeptic.���������������������������There ie  no ailment so harassing aud oxhausting  as dyspepsia, which ariscs"*froui defective action of tho stomach and liver, and  the victim of it is to be pitied. -Yet he  can find ready relief in Parmelec'e^  Vegetable Pills, a preparation that* has  established itself by years of effective  use. -There are pills that aro widely  advortised as the greatest over compounded, but not one of them can rank  "in value with Parmeleo's.. - -".-���������������������������-   "...  .351   CALIBER  Self-Loading Rifle.  As its name indicates, this rifle reloads itself, the   %||  recoil of the exploded cartridge doing the work. ^JpSN  This places the complete control of the rifle under     *||y|  the trigger finger, which permits rapid shooting  with great ease and accuracy.   The .351 Caliber  High-Power cartridge, has   tremendous   killing  power, making it heavy enough for the largest game  Catalogue fully describing this rifle, "Thc Gun  that shoots Throusli-Stecl," sent upon request.  WINCHESTER  REPEATING ARMS  CO.,  ljssims3^^^tissss3^ssisms2&'ws&  New Haven, Conn.  ���������������������������'ninsr to see ' Hamlet.  Jnii" mm a  lou"," said Va.jira  Mldll.  Dr-Martel'sFer-ale Pills';'���������������������������:;'  1 ri-tm ���������������������������%! *������������������������������������"*��������������������������� fW***i *  SEVENTEEN YEAR  Pre4"' jll'ii'l MJ'l *"''',l,!- '  mciit-l, '<��������������������������� iHe'U'.M.-illv !'r  rorth. TI.- rc.ilu lr<-"\  ptrinhni-nt.    K-.r "���������������������������'��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� nt-ll'  r> c f*"]*; CTA  ia;.-  i)ARD  nil-  .if i-rnu  i|i!������������������-l.  a  ri'll'lT CM-'RK in a hotel sat dozing at his desk at about one a.m.,  when  a   man   in  evening  didlms  in as if laboriously trying to wall;  ���������������������������!;, and  said:  'in Keign>i)ii���������������������������key to Hoont -l-l;  The ������������������rin**t' di^appeari'd in the dim1-  n ./"his room, ������������������ne flight up. In :>  ! few minuti"- a man in his shirtsleeves,  with a flalliMU'd hat mi the si'lo of his  ln-aii, nnd. with one shoe on a foot and  the "Iher in his hand, came in and said  ((J  (lie  derk:  ���������������������������key fo for'"-for'."  just took- his key and  c  Kv..  thai  di'ii,  ence  t <  I..1CL..II.'t !������������������������������������������������������>������������������  ABS01IIIINF...I"-  BfMlrtt.Syj.Tl.c'-niL^  ���������������������������ELlAVt P������������������IH  wTsmKH rwei*. .wymir  SBS  t<fcfSi  ��������������������������� -juii I'lumiilly  4HJ8PP  n's'.fc, lii.-nw.M, ;ii:ti.w|'1i.; liniinc-iit.  I'clII-lI'Itlf.-i  t() K'Sll <->������������������.' tlOllldl',  Ill-Ill-  iin'.'iml sontliliii,'. Also remove* tsuft  luuiolii'ri Midi an koIM'O. wens, oj>t������������������,  wiH-iilnir t-iin.".v; hi:nl������������������ 0111s, fon-s,  wounds; ri'iliioi.'.! ViifliMiso Veins.  Vfu-k-m-cli1, Jivilrooi-li;; curias stmiiw  mill spr.nn.'. TmIiiw out ������������������oroii������������������ssiu������������������tl  lllllilll.MIJlllOli���������������������������."l������������������|W liUlK.-m.-SH.  A iMi*tiuiii.T wriii.-s: "My wife lini,  lio.-n trout .'-.-il with 11 nipturwl limb  for Li or lii ynus���������������������������110 rost day or  nifrlit. N't; trial most evi.i-y known  r.-ini-ilv for tin; troulil'.-���������������������������wrtliliiK  own nilvi' l.-mi'Di-nrv ivllirlVmi'-lmlf  lii.nl.' ..r 'Ai-.SOK--I*S"K,.."K.  lnw Ix-eri used by mbbint: on with tlio  lllUKl.l "HIV, ulll! KiySttll'lV lr< HO IIJOTO  im in nml Ims nut suiri-ivd from pnln  tIni-o iIii'mwihI or third nj.i.lkviUcm.  'lim vi'iiiw v.i-ii; liifK" nml in-oin-  irii'ii'���������������������������at tlila linn' almost Invisible  with verv littlo swi-ilinu. This Is almost a minu-li-, but. It. In  m near ilm tnilli iu I i-an i-xpn-ss it. ������������������..' gladly rycom-  nn.'iid it to any oiu.- who may siill't-r ln hko mniiimr.  8afi.' and rjii-iiMiiit to use���������������������������i)Hii-'-fly ub:<..rbod Into uleln,  Itavinif it di-v and L-h-an. UosiiIlM llki- thu al.ovt- ln.-iko  faith minowssarv. Ask your iii-lirhbnre about it. l'i 11:11  RI OiM oz., $::.0i>.r2 oz. bottle at dniKgiiila or di-livorcd.  Etookll''Iri-i'.   Maaufai-'-in.'doiily by    W. F. YOUNG. P. 0. F��������������������������� 210 Temple St., Sorlngfield, Mass,  "*l      I.YJ1ANH, Mil.. Jlontrwil, Cnnnillnn .U-i-nli.  kUn furnMn-1 by JMRTI.N   IIDI.I-: fc ������������������VY.\.\K CO., Wlnnlpnri  TIIK M1IO.VAI. lUCn! A- CIIKMICAIi (O., Wl,ml|������������������i. k I'd.  t������������������ri-i Bin! llKMIKHSON IIKUS. CO., Ltd., Yam-mivr.  Ill  M r.  Wi'llt   II1  '' Al r.  'n' left  'not her,  J''(>i>hf>ii���������������������������  |'*(.)-o-uSOIl  l-'crshon  kev insidr  just   fell  .   Kind I  out  window  ��������������������������� lcmine have  Till-; eourt room was crowded,  was kc  *    ������������������     A wife  iceking divorce ou the ground  of extreme cruelty and abusive  treatment. Guns, axes,"'rolling-pins and  stinging invectives seemed to have played a prominent part in the plaintiff's  married life.  The husband  was  on  the  stand, undergoing a gruelling cross-examination.  The examining attorney said:  not'llKPJV  10 "nt! "linKpitreefn = '  T.adv Bra nt is a well-made animal. In  con format ion   and  color   she  resembles  Geneva very nim-h.nud the earnest, wish  of  the alderman's  friends  is that  she  develops into a trotter equally as good  as Geneva was.  *    *    ���������������������������������������������  OMI'AIMXG   the  figures of tho recent   sale   of   thoroughbred stock  which  took   place   at   Lexington,  w'rt\i   \ h������������������   ������������������;i|,i   nf   standai-il-breds,  "was h.'id ai  Al'iidisim" Square"Gill1 ���������������������������  Now   Vorli. tlu-iv  i-= a  vast differ-  in  .avor id' tlio harness horst\.   At  l.i'xiii'.ron during the three days til' thi'  .-.ali\ .''i!-s hiu>''-<  wero sold   for ^"-l.t>,2'������������������0,  makiii" an  average  of   "il'il.tit)  fur f'1('  Int.     At   N'-w   Y������������������rk  7C.f>   he:id   sold   for  ���������������������������il'.io.CM"). mi nvt-rage of H"-!"*���������������������������"> I'^r head.  Sniiif   differenc;.    The   reason   for   this  vast ditli'ivin-e is obvious.    The  racing  oi thoroughbreds is confined to narrow  bounds.    It  is limited to a very small  number of tracks compared with those  where harness horse racing exists, and  while it is popular with the people it is  a   sport   that  has  been  badly handled,  .lust as  it  is enjoyable  to watch   field  sports of.all  kinds,  so  it  is  to watch  horses race.    It is only the conditions  that surround the sport of horse racing  that keep the general  public from  becoming interested. Those conditions can.  and will, be removed iu time, but it will  take time to bring about the change.  1'rom a commercial standpoint there  is no reason why young thoroughbreds  should not bring as much at auction as  young standard-breds. The one is as  useful as the other. The average thoroughbred is as heavy as the average  standard-bred. He equals the latter in  conformation, and  is gonerally as use-  Tho Best Liver Pill.���������������������������The action of  the liver is easily disarranged. A sudden chill, undue exposure to the elements, over-indulgence in some favorite  food, excess in drinking, are a few of  the causes. But whatever may be the  cause, Parmelee's Vegetable Pills can  be relied upon as the best corrective  that can be taken. They are the leading liver pills and they have no superiors among such  preparations.  f.i  '. It is only on account of the prevailing idea that, the thoroughbred is  useful on'.v as a racing machine that his  price suffers in comparison with his near  In winter, It is hard to get fresh air  in certain rooms. Some rooms in a  house are usually colder than others,  and if you open the windows it is  hard again.to. hear the .room.properly.  If you keep the windows closed  you don't get fresh air; if you keep  them open you cannot quickly reheat  the room.   The  fFECT  talclitjr  9'opa oau'JSi;  colds,   L������������������������������������l  Ahsohlely smokeless and odorless  solves the difficulty. You can leave  the windows in a room open ail day  in winter, and when you close them  .apply a match' to a Perfection Oi!  Heater and heat the room to any temperature you desire in a few minutes.  The  Perfection Oil Heater Is finished in japan or nickel. .It burns for  nine hours.   It has a cool handle and a damper top.   It has an automatic-.-  '-Kocking-ftame spreader, which prevents the wick from being turned high  enough to smoke, and is easy to remove and drop back sathat the wicK can oe  quickly clenaed.   An indicator always shows amount of oil in the tout.  The filler-cap does not need to be screwed down. It Is put in like a coffin a bottle, and is attached to the font by a chain.  The burner body or.'gallery cannot become wedged, because of a new  device in construction, and consequently, it can always-;be easily unscrewed in  an. Instant for rewicking. The Perfection Oil Heater is strong, durable, well  made, built for service, yet light and ornamental.  Dealers Everywhere.   If not ai yours, write for descriptive cftxa/OJ-  to the nearest agency of the ENDERBY PRESS  AND "WALKER'S  WEEKLY  $  F  .v.  OR Old Crutcher perseverance was  neither a virtue nor euphemism j  it was a mania, barren of praise  aud productive of scofling. In the beginning he had minded the jibes; by  the time ho was sixty-five he had been  long inured, even feeling grateful for  them in a way. Por he was an inventor, and can ono who fashions things  qHite new escape obloquy'f Is uot slander, indeed, the tribute of tho vulgarians to ability? The admission of genius? Tho truest, albeit unconsciously  rendered, honor to be expected?  "Some day " ho would multer to  himself, philosophically if vaguely,  when he had gained his littlo room after  running the gauntlet of gamins.  "Somo  day " ,  ,v He had been comforting himself with  those words, pregnant with future recompense, for a score of years now.  The childron who had followed him m  the first days of his labor, babbling  ridieule. after the fashion of babes m  the street, had begot auothcr generation, that chided hiin now with more  vehemence for the instinct that was  tkeir heritage. Only to-childrcn is such  a game ever fresh..  For two decades harried by doubters,  Wis own faith in himself had thrived  and flourished the lustier because of his  lack of someone with whom to share it.  Carefully he had nourished it from the  moment lie first becamo engrossed in.  his problem; with all the force of his  will had he preserved that faith through  dieappoiutment, till finally there was no  longer need for him to guard it; so  powerful had it grown that it overmastered tlie man, forcing him on in spite  of defeat, gripping aud swaying him as  can only a passion. There was no retreat for Crutcher now.  His mania was perpetual motion.  "An5 how's thc machine- to-day?"  asked the Irishwoman on the second  floor as Crutcher passed her open door,  the uneven boards creaking beneath his  steps. It was always the machine, and  not the man, that ' people asked ot.  Crutcher himself had forgotten tho mau.  "It's getting along, thank you," he  answered. "It's very slow work, you  know. 'But then, big' things can't be  done in a day."  Thc old man spoke glibly, because he  had  been  making  much  thc  same  an-  awer   through - many   years:   he   spoke  with a touch of gaiety, for he was ever  pleased to find cue who would talk ol  his   invention."    This   thc   Irishwoman  knew.--  Nevertheless,- her .charity, .was  limited to one question on wash day.   .  "-" "Sure, an' "I '11 bet tt ot 'a 'y 'r "dinner  , in   th'. bag,"   she   sai'\   reproachfully,  coing.to'tho door and pointing to.-his  small-.package   with   a   great,   sq'uaTc  '   hand, red-and puckered by hot water;  "Now-why   don't  you   take  care   oi  y'rsilf,''Misther  Crutcher?    Thot's- no  "    way for "a mon to-ate;, 1 got a bit o  "    soup left- on-the stove here���������������������������you take  some   of   iti"    She   turned   back. and  - ladled but a heavy fluid into a cracked  ""plate.   "'''There,  thot's  good i'r- what  ails ye." -Take it!" she commanded.  Crutcher obeyed. He-carried the plate  - Tory ear-fully to the fourth lloor, spilling ouly a row drops, but, his room  gained, he set it'down nnd'forgot it m  contemplation of his machine.  ' ��������������������������� The room'was in front of a rear tenement, its one window giving out on a  vista which ended, twenty feet away,  '    with the, back of the house that front-  ed  the  street.    No other  outlook  had  -Crutcher;   in  that  room   he  lived  and  worked,   leaving   it -only   to   buy   his  meagre meals or, rarely, for a stroll Lo  the square near by.   As a rule, the persecution  of the  children spoiled these  .little cxcumons,_wluch to the inventor  had thc"iuTre"queney an-d-al^thc-impor^  anco  of holidays.    The room was not  quite   square.     Large   irregular   stains  were the sole decoration of the plastered walls save for a two-foot shelf, on  which were a bottle of oil, a book dealing  with  mechanics,  and  a  few  stray  'tools.   Almost opposite the door was a  small,  full-bellied   coal   stove���������������������������a  foygc  at well���������������������������its pipe running into the chimney behind it, which ate into the scanty  -space-of .the room._]n__the.corner farthest from the window was a cot, with  its soiled Hnon and a quilt whose grimy,  mottefl   cotton   showed   through   rents,  lving an they had been tossed by Crutch-  or that morning.  At the foot of thc cot  was a large soap box, standing on end  and furnished with shelves m the form  of a cupboard.   On its top stood a big  pitcher; a wash-basin was on the floor  beside it. Crutcher's dishes were strewn  in an irregular line along the mantelpiece invhack of the stove.    Straddled  over a sniall box, half filled with coals  and kindling wood, was a chair.   IJircct-  lv   under  the  window   was   Crutcher s  work table, plain and strong, battered  and grimed.   At one corner,was clamped  a vise; about it were strewn tools, nuts,  bolts,   odds   and   ends   of   accumulated  litter.  He unlocked the drawer of the table  even while he still held the bag. There,  on top of a mass of creased and soiled  Dapers and mechanic's refuse, was his  pride, his ambition, his hope���������������������������the machine.  It was elliptical, of steel, no longer  than four inches, bound at its circumference with a girdle of bright nickel.  It was studded with nickellcd screws  and from each end protruded a pole of  brass, tapering almost to a point. In  that creation of metal, shining,-sinister  looking as an engine of war, were  bound and riveted twenty years of John  Crutcher's life; a bauble, in looks the  toy of a child of Mars, it contained the  'imbitions of a human soul and the love  and passion of a man.  "My beauty!" Crutcher murmured.  Eternal movement, everlasting life,  embodied in a bit of transient metal���������������������������  Crutcher saw nothing ridiculous iu that.  Lt was well he did not, for man can do  better, even at the cost of sanity, than  co sec' the absurdity of his reason for  being.  Crutcher's idea was simple. His initial motive power was a spring���������������������������a tiny  coil for a mau of machines to lo-ve.  This acted on a propeller, sunk in -thc  bolt of nickel. The poles fitted two-cups  of steel, attached like the bowls of  opium pipes to a pair of upright rods.  Accurately adjusted, tho invention, once  started, would run forever���������������������������some day.  Crutcher had only to overcome tho troublesome friction.  "i-lerc is the germ!" said thc old  man, his voice low but quivering with  the ardor of exultation. "Only a little  move!" Jle put into place the upright  rods. Then he wouud the spring, arranged his invention, and started the  propeller. "Ah! That's it! Go it "  lie cried excitedly, as it whirled rapidly,  o-iviug lorth a shrill ��������������������������� hum, the bright  studs forming lines almost as solid as  the belt about the circumference. He  knew that, alone, the spring -would run  itself out iu twelve minutes. I ho inventor took out his watch. He tried to  suppress his enthusiasm. Now and then  he leaned-forward, his face aglow as  if he were the spectator of a race^ Go  it! Go it!" he cried softly again and  again.  Nino minutes passed, ten, twelve���������������������������  and still the machine whirled. By and  by it slowed, lurched around spasmodically for a bit, and then stopped, seemingly with reluctance. ������������������  "Twenty-two minutes and a nail!  Crutcher whispered in suppressed delight. "More by a- full halt-minute  than ever before."             .   .  Thus he was found by his nephew an  hourTater. Crutcher's dinner was still  in his bag, where he had thrown it to-  one side of the work-table The soup  was cold, and on its surface lay an  icing of thick, yellowish fat. .  <_< Hello!" said the youth;as-he entered the room.    ^ .    , '.,        " i.  The old man was surprised; the nepn-  ew had not knocked.    _���������������������������       ,.,,'*.'..  "Hello, Danny! - The machine's just  run' twenty-two   minutes  and   a   halt!  What do" you think of Wat 1    I've .at  most got it, I know. ".It won't be long  now,' and-then you'll sceL-Just- a tew  more changes;-but I know what has to  be fixed.   It won't be long now.    - -  " 'Sthat so?" was the answer. Danny  as indifferent. ; "Pine, ain't it?     ,   -  . The nephew looked around Crutchei s  room, then walked across it and sat on  the tangled bedclothes of the cot.       -  " "Yes'- twenty-two minutes and a-iiait.  That's in the stand, of course.  -Perpendicularly she'll go nearly as long. Come  here- I'll show you.    You just watch  w;  now.  thc  With  treat pride he wound'up  contrivaifcc',agaiii and prepared to spin  it ou the table surface. ���������������������������   -        -     - < ���������������������������  "Oh I ain't got time to-night, ob-  iectcd 'Danny. "We had a big order  to get out and I got stuck at the shop-  crot away late. 'I'd like to see tt," ho  added, a "bit sorry for having caused  the disappointment (,that-was so clea  on the old man's face. "But 1 got  to meet a fclloh in a few minutes. _  He paused lor a moment; then, trying  to convey the impression than the idea  had iust occurred to him, he continued,  "Oh say, did you get ynh pension  monev on - time? I'm a bit shy this  week" and I thought maybe you c d  help me out."  -^IIFSvlritecl^nxiously. * ��������������������������� ���������������������������      ,'-,-''  "Why, ves, Danny," faltered Crutcher.   "You know, though, it's all I got  id my work tal  ���������������������������a   whole  lot.    But  if  you-  serews that needed fixing, and that helped a lot. But now 1 can't work it���������������������������  isn't that a shame? isn't it, honest?  But I've almost got it, Danny���������������������������just a  little while now."  lie stroked the bauble of bright  metals occasionally.  "A beauty, isn't she?" he demanded, holding it toward the light. The  laundry hung from the lines of the  front tenement reflected the sun brilliantly, almost gaily, into the room.  "If anything should happen���������������������������you know  ���������������������������of course it won't, but if something  should, you understand, Danny, before  I finish, 1 want you to take the machine.  The plans are in the drawer. Tho patent papers are there, too. Take it,  Danny, and make it your life work.  There's big things in it, boy, big things.  It's yours."  Crutcher never sat down to his work-  table again. When he died, Danny  examined his room curiously. Tie rummaged through the table, the soap-box  cupboard, and along the mantel. lie  was surprised to find many things that  he did not remember ever having seen  before, though they must have been iu  plain sight. But he found nothing of  value, lie picked up Crutcher's invention, the fruit of two-score years, the  product of much misery. It glistened  prettily, the nickel screws contrasting  Avith the darker {)steel. ��������������������������� Danny set it  going on the table, for a time listening  to its high-pitched hum,- and wondering  Avhat he would do Avith it. But he had  not the patience to Avait for the Avliirl  to end itself; he caught the machine up,  gripping it tight, and let the propeller  die out furtively. After ho had taken  it to his own room, he occasionally  Avould set the contrivance spinning'-it's  span of twenty-four minutes out of  eternity. Sometimes he would set it in  the upright bars,-but of tenor he did  not bother, letting it whirl on the edge  of his washstand. ���������������������������  "J wonder Avhat good that'll ever do  mo," he would mutter. Less frequently  he would add, "He Avas a good old guy,  anyway." Then Danny Avould toss the  machine baciv into the draAver of, the  washstand.  , By aud by he almost forgot it entirely, forgot the patent papers, forgot even  his uncle., v_>uristnias-drew near.    Danny,  on his Avay  home,  now and then  stopped to look in store windoAvs, festooned, 'crowded  with  many  hues  and  shapes, some speckled with hard glittering imitation snow or tufts of cotton,  all brightly lighted, as-brilliant as prosperous saloons.   As he gazed idly at the  display   of   a. toy   shop,   his- eye   was  caught by a-largo placard-hung in the  centre of the pane.   "The Latest "Novelty", (it proclaimed)    "The   Scientific  Wonder of the World, thc Auto-Propelling, Top.    Runs Fifteen "Minute Without Stopping. .Take One -Home 'to the  Children. " 25' Cents."- -     '"  *-  ,   ''Huh!'-'. said..the youth. ;;." The,.old  man-did better than that bv-ten minutes!.";-"-- -   " -    -   ,-ij V-'- ----- ������������������������������������������������������  ' lie read thc sign. again. Thou he  ejaculated,'- "Why,- say������������������������������������������������������ Suppose,  now,-there'may  With the'glowing,excitement of an  inspiration Danny rushed home. He  fried." the perpetual motion' machine���������������������������  it ran for, twenty-four minutes. He.  read the dusty patent papers. The next  day ke'saAV a manufacturer. " ". ''  "There might be something in "it, if  it .Avere ma do cheap," admitted the  business man, figuring as he talked." "In  tiii, yes; there ought to be money iii  it."       .-" -." '.      ���������������������������    '      .  So thoy took Crutcher's machine���������������������������his  germ of eternal movement, sinister looking as an engine of war, the bit. of  meta] in which Avere bound and riveted  a score of j-ears "of a human life and  the love and ambition and passion of  a man, and of it they made a novelty,  a-toy, a plaything of gaudy tin.  ���������������������������M. B. Levick.  And my work takes up a lot of money  hole  lot.    But  if  you-that  is  111 "Well   if you  don't Avnnt to," said  the youth in an aggrieved tone, after a  while of silence.  "Why, Dannv, now," pleaded Crutch-  lmrt.    "You know you're welcome  Corns cause much suffering, but Hol-  loway's Corn Cure offers a speedy, sure,  and 'satisfactory relief.  Tho boy. thc son of his sister,  his  only  relative, his  only  connection  with real life and with tho past.  Crutcher pulled a thin roll of bills  from his pocket.  " [Tow much do you want?" he asked.  "Oh, three dollahs will do."  "All right, Danny; bo a good boy.  I wish you could stay. I'd like to havo  you look at the machine and tell me  what you think of it. Snc's a little  beauty, eh? Not much more, Danny,  and then we'll show 'cm." ,      .  But the youth, the money safe m his  pocket, cut tho old man short and hurried aAvay. .  Crutcher ate thc contents of his papei  bag. and then went back to play with  the germ of eternal motion.  Two weeks later thc boy was called  to thc bare room. Crutcher lay on his  cot The Irislvwoman Avas hustling  about. When Danny entered she gave  him a look fraught with the news of: a  crisis���������������������������an appealing look tinged with  hopelessness. .  Crutcher's voice Avas thin and'his  tone Avas that of an old man who feels  that he has not been treated fairly and  yet knows the futility of protest.  "Now, Avhat do you think of this,  Danny?" he asked.    "Just when I al-  ost had it, hero I am laid up and no  ie knows liow long I'll be in bed."  m  one knows how long  He reached out Avith ono scrawny  hand and picked up the machine from  where it lay at his side on the chair.  "And she ran twenty-four minutes  ���������������������������just  before  I  fell  ill.    I   found   two  A NEW METAL FOR TOOLS' -  APPARENTLY ayc need not fear that  the world aviII be deprived of cutting-tools AA'lien the supply of iron  =give-uout.=I.t=bas^boeiudisGOvered=that-  an alloy of cobalt and chromium is an  excellent substitute for steel and has,  in addition, one valuable property that  steel does not sIioav���������������������������it Avill not tarnish  or rust. Elwood Ilaynes, the inventor,  describes this interesting alloy, Avhich  he has named "stellito," in the Scientific American Supplement. It is ap-  parentlv not yet in shape to bo manufactured commercially, but has fascinating possibilities. Mr. Ilaynes notes  at-tho-outsctrthat thercis-just'one* serious objection to steel, as an clement  for cutting-instruments, and that is its  susceptibility to corrosion or rust. No  matter how highly finished a steel tool  may be, constant vigilance is necessary  to protect it from rusting. There is  thus plenty of room for Mr. Haynes'  neAv metal.   We read:  "Thero has been much discussion regarding the conditions Avhich bring  about the rusting of iron and steel, but  it is not my purpose to consider these  conditions, but to consider a new alloy  which not only rivals steel in cutting  qualities, but also possesses a resistance  to atmospheric influences which is perhaps equalled only by gold and.,, the  metals of the platinum group.  "When the arsenide (of cobalt) was  found in large quantity in and about  the toAvn of Cobalt, Out., in connection  with the mining of silver, an over-production of cobalt ore soon occurred, as  this substance became a by-product in  the mining of silver. An outlet for this  material Avas sought in vain, as no practical use could bo found for either the  metal or its compounds, aside from those  mentioned above."  About 1S05, i\lr. Haynes goes on to  say, he made some experiments on alloys  of nickel with iron, chromium, etc., and  a fcAv years later he added a small  amount of aluminum, making a hard,  brittle metal, Avhich could not be worked under the hammer, although ho made  from it a pocket-knife blade Avhich  dhoAved fair cutting qualities, and considerable resistance to atmospheric influences. A little later he produced a  combination of chromium and cobalt,  whieh, nofAvithstandiug -at hardness,  showed considerable mal i ility, and it  occurred to him that the alloy Avould be  suitable for cutlery, if it could be obtained iu sullicient quantity. To quote  further:  "Shortly after making these experiments I was called actively into the  automobile business, and did not make  further experiments on either of these  alloys for the next three or four years.  1 then took thc matter up for ignition  metal, and succeeded in making both alloys in considerable quantity. The fusions AS'erc first made in an electric furnace, but afterward 1 succeeded in melting the metal in a small furnace of special construction, operated by natural  gas. After somo experimenting I became able to melt tlie metal to a perfect  fluid, and cast it into bars ranging from  Vi inch to y2 iuch square. I found that  the metal worked readily at red heat,  although it showed a tendency to check  at the edges Avhen hammered out into  strips.  "After* some experimenting, I was  able to produce metal that would forge  out perfectly into thin strips, which  showed no tendency to- check. After  cooling, these strips .were as hard as  mild-tempered steel, and could scarcely  be scratched by a file. A kitchen knife-  blade was madefrom this material, and  used for all soits of purposes, such as  are known only to the culinary art.- After tAvo years of use, it showed not the  faintest sign of "tarnishing, and if held  in the sun, it produced a reflection -that  would dazzle the eye.  "In color, the metal stands between  silver and steel, and if suitably polished, it shows a high lustre. I have thus  far made no physical tests of the foTged  metal, but a cast bar showed an elastic  limit of 79,000 pounds, an elongation of  3 per -cent., and an ultimate strength  of 96,000 pounds to _the square iuch,  cross section. A test Avas'also made of  the modulus of elasticity of the materia], which was found to^be fully equal  to that of steel. These tests were made  on one ol the first bars produced, and  1 am pretty well -satisfied that much  higher results eould now be obtained. .  "NotAvithstanding the great hardness  of, the alloy, it not only forgesi readily  at a'red heat, but caii be bent at a right  angle cold, cither in the form of a casl  or forged-bar, provided the dimensions  do not exceed one-fourth-inch square.'  Its elastic limit is not-quite equal to  that of tool steel of the same-hardness,  but-it is'much tougher. Samples," can  also be-made, showing much . greater  hardness than those "described above,  but the breaking-strain - aiid elastic  limit '.will, under ���������������������������thcso - circumstances,"  closely .coincide. ~ . * ' ., "''.-���������������������������.-'  ~.."Blades" made-f rom the" aHoy-*tako~a  fine cutting.;edge, Avhich- is particularly  smooth, although capable':-of '.excellent  cutting- qualities. 'A', razor was made  of���������������������������, the'-cast - material, Avhich has.jiow  been employed for nearly two ycars,:and  has been used'for shaving purposes hundreds 'of times, bui; sIioavs no signs- of  wear. ' It. is not'equal to" a good steel  razor, since it requires .more frequeni  stropping, lt takes,-however) "a" very-  smooth, keen edge. I dm satisfied that  the-metal I am noAv able to make Avould  show considerably better results for this  purpose.    '.'��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� .  "���������������������������While I do.not recommend the alloy  as yet for cutting metal, it has shown  gome remarkable capabilities in this lino,  especially.'for a-'non-ferrous alloy. A  small cnisel, about one-fourth of an inch  square, Avm readily cut a twenty-penny  Avire naif in tAvo, without" marring the  edge 'of the tool. A lathe tool made  from the-alloy Avith certain "modifications, is capable of. cutting ordinary  steel at a very 'high rate of speed. A  test Avas made against high-speed steel,  and it was found that the steliitte tool  would cut a continuous shaving from the  bar, at the speed of 200 feet per minute,  Avhilc the high-speed alloy steel tools  -failcd-alniosHnstantly-fHCtPdoes^notT^of-  course, follow from this that the alloy  is better suited for high-speed lathe  tools than good alloy steel, but simply  that it Avill stand a higher speed without 'burning.'  "The coefficient of-expansion of the  alloy has not yet been determined, but  it is probably quite Ioav, approximating  pretty closcJy that of glass, since a small  stellito Avire can bo soalcd into a glass-  tube, making an air-tight joint,-without  cracking the"glass." "'  glass at least five thousand or six thousand years before Christ, ln some of  the ancient tombs s.carabs of glass have  been found in imitation of rubies, emeralds, sapphires, and other precious  stones, and the glass beads_jfound in  various parts of the Old World were  quite possibly distributed by Phoenician traders to confiding barbarians as  jcAvels of great priee.  Very little mention is made in ancient  records of the use of glass in windows.  The climate of Greece and Egypt and  the manner of life in those countries  gave little occasion for it. But at Pompeii and llerculaneum there have been  found fair-sized slabs of window glass  net of very perfect manufacture and  probably at no time translucent.  Remains Oi. what Avas presumably win-'    '  dow glass have also been found among  tue ruins of Roman villas in England.       ''  In the basilicas of Christian Rome the  arched window openings were sometimos  filled with slabs of marble in which were   '  apertures to receive glass which may or  may not ha\'o been colored, foreshadowing the plate  tracery of early  Gothic  AvindoAvs. ������������������  Stained and painted.glass-, existing as  we find in mediaeval Avindows, probably  dates back to Charlemagne. ''     -   .    -  At the time of the Norman Conquest  stained   glass  Avindows' can   no'longer fl   ' ."  have been uncommon, but archaeologists  appeared to be agreed that no complete"-    '  wmdoAV of the ninth or the tenth cen-  -,    "'  tury has beeu preserved, and~that even '.    -���������������������������'  of the eleventn century there is nothing'  "   "'-:  that can .be identified quite certainly.  The great mass of "early Gothic ^lass ���������������������������  -: .  belongs to the'thirteenth century,-and     -���������������������������'���������������������������  when early glass is spoken of tho ex- ;,' - ���������������������������  pert generally has reference to the thir- '    -.' ���������������������������  teenth century product. '     "-.      - - "' "-,-  "THREE-NOTCH" ROADS' .  IN certain States of the United States) -"=- '-'  notably in Missouri, there are to be :- '- .���������������������������  fouud nigliways bearing the curious ','���������������������������'-  designation,"three-notch",.roads.   Such'.".'".-';.  a road is a public higlnvay, **as distin-'  guished from a road leading to a _saw-'-.   r-  mill, a church, a school-house, or,"-back". i_--  in the Avoods, to a farmhouse. Ac'��������������������������� three- '���������������������������> \. "  notch" road is the kind thatfis sure'to'-'.-��������������������������� )Z-'.  ''go somewhere.''   Should one travel far "-"--J.  enough.along it, he will reach "a .town- ������������������������������������������������������'*'''.���������������������������������������������������������������������������������*  in due time.        ���������������������������', - " t-        '.- ;    - ^...-^*",---S  ;Back ��������������������������� of ' this  odd  designation  is 'as7 v- ���������������������������' '".���������������������������"���������������������������'  interesting 'story.      it" "appears- thai'*1'.'/-��������������������������� *A  George 111. decreed tnat all English pub-"-""^'--^  lie roads should   be   marked   witlR hig V'. vV\������������������|  name.- In England and his colonies pub-"' V"^v>~-  lie roads have so long been known" &t~T, "=3"  the  king's  higlnvay that no  one -can''"''- ?-P-  positively state Avhen the custom' o'rigin"->'-1 'f">.  ated.    When   George   III.' desired' 'his.'-rf'-<":i  name to be .posted at convenient points'"V-^'l  on the-highways in America,'-the 'refrac-^vff^ll  ...      ... ay.'avoiding?*  specific reference,to '-King, George."^'' *''  A pleasant medicine for children is  Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator,  and there is nothing better for driving  worms from tho systc.i,  MEN WHO NEVER UNVEIL  rpiIERI*l is "a wandering tribe of tht  X Sahara called tho Touaregs, ������������������  strange people, supposed by sonu  to have descended from thc Crusadcri-  and distinguished by the wearing o'  veils, a custom that has occasioned mucl  discussion.  The Touaregs guard their eyes again?:  the glare or the desert by two veils, om  rolled around the temples and fallini  doAvn iu front of the eyes, thc othc  reaching from fho nostrils to the edg-  of thc clothing, covering the lower par'  of the face.  All manner of learned arguments hav������������������  been adduced to explain this custom  but hygiene is obviously thc only mc-  tive. This is shown by the statement'  of the Touaregs themselves, and by th*  sobriquet, "mouths for flies," whicl  they apply to all who do not Avoar tin  veils.  Tt is said that thc Touaregs never i<-  movc their veils,-even at meal-times. Ii.  ciced, they are so much a part of thei'  wearers that any one deprived of sucl  coA'c'ring is .unrecognized by his friendv  and relatives.  sourl.        -      .-,    '  Originally "Missouri"'had'no .rcountifs^'''",:'v!---:S|  Later,'when these 'came,;the State de"-:'-': ^-"'^--"j  cided; that;. were .the' task -left;- to~rtbe������������������'-^$1  counties, theinseh'es, 'there would''be''-','-V-^|  little" road-building. So tho State'con-"" "'  structed- the. roads,.*and marked' "then/-- <,r��������������������������� "---'al  Avith three notches. ' Afterward, w}ien-":"-_���������������������������"'f"  the. counties ��������������������������� undertook- the" makingToi.���������������������������)":':.  roads, they were designated "in the-lim- T""'"  ber.country with two. notches." , ���������������������������-", '-    --.-"--.'.'  ' Prior-to and during'the Civil' War\thig> '-:-'  distinction was preserved, arid '"thrive-"- '���������������������������" '","'  notch" roads were---always through"-'-"-v  roads, vleading from one to\vnTof "some Tv.  importance to another. 'Two-notch'road?', __\.  Avere less important higlnvays, andl'roade'-.-1-.l:4-'*-%|  uot'notched at all Avere either rail roads--"- * ''  or plank roads. -. ...       .   '������������������--".  A rail  road" was a  road  leading to'Vl::  some  camp  where  men  were -splitting,. ���������������������������',  rails, while a plank road"led to a-saw-'"'  mill.   - .       ���������������������������      - ���������������������������        ���������������������������-���������������������������.;���������������������������  -T-IIE-N-A-TI-V-I-T-Y^OF^CORN*1  CORN, generally believed to have originated   in   South   America, hae  been found growing in China; but '  the Chinese corn is of a uniquo species,  and it is not a native of the Chinese "  region in which it Avas discovered.   Re-   -.  searches show that it must have been  brought to China long before tho voyage of Columbus, for it could not have  acquired its distinctive characlcr in the '  comparatively-few   years - that --havp- >  elapsed "since that"perio"fl.    "" '"  Chinese corn is a dwarf plant and ite  starch is very different from that of  American corn. Tho leaves groAv on  either side of the stalk so as lo protect  it from thc hot, dry winds of the desert,  They form a sort of horn for tho accumulation of pollen.  Chinese corn is excellent for planting  in hot countries Avhere common corn  does not flourish.  STAINED GLASS  IT is to the Chinese that Ave owe thc  making of stained glass. It is claimed that the first glass-staining Avas  done by the Celestials about the year  2000 B.C., but other authorities"have it  that the process Avas not discovered until after the beginning of our era. At  any rate, it seems to be agreed that the  art AA'as original Avith the Chinese.  The Egyptians made sham jcavcIs of  THE SUICIDE OF A SCORPION  PLTNY believed that the scorpion  pierced his body with his sting  Avhen ringed about with fire. This  incient idea has been substantiated by  i priest stationed on the Island of Rodriguez, off the east coast of Africa, who  jroved its truth by placing a young  scorpion Avithin a large circle of lighted  diarcoal. Hardly had the insect been  set at liberty Avhen he ran straight forward until close to tho buming'wal] of  ���������������������������harcoal. Then he turned and ran iu  :he opposite direction. When stopped  oy the Avail of flame he came to a halt  md plunged his sting into his neck. lie  struck but one Woav, but that one was -  i deep, determined thrust. As ho' struck  lie worked his tail as a cobbler wutIcs  ui,.'iav1 when piercing a hole in hard  leather. Then tho tail relaxed and the  insect died without a movement, almost  instantaneously. The little drama lasted less than a minute.  'SXjMV  (luickly stops eoudhs. cures colds..heals  Hie throut and luuds       -      .-���������������������������    25 cents  .'..-;,;.'..-69 THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  ������������������ $<5)$0$<S$*^3^  2-������������������������������������������������������������������������-������������������ ������������������������������������$������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������VS)������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  i  <s>  and Embroideries  Ginghams, Muslins, Prints, &c.  Hair Goods  Combs  Barrettes  .������������������-������������������-������������������������������������������������������������������������>..������������������"������������������-���������������������������-������������������-���������������������������-������������������������������������������������������������������������-������������������"���������������������������������������������������������������**"  Agents for  Crompton,  D.&A.  and Bias Corsets  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  #       -      Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  %&<$������������������<������������������������������������<^������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������^������������������$^.������������������s������������������������������������$ <$������������������������������������������������������������������������m������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������v^������������������$>  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday nt Ender.by, B.C. at  $2 per year, by the Walker Press.  Advertising Rates: Transient, 50c an inch first  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising. $1 an inch per month.   .  Lena'Notices: 12c a. ���������������������������lino first insertion; Sea lino  each subsequent insertion.  Rending Notices and Locals: 15c a line.  MARCH 2,  1911  This is our birthday. We are  three years old to-day. Thank  you all, for past patience. We  are adding to our mechanical  staff this month; also a new job  press, and aim to increase our  efficiency and usefulness to the  community.    Walker Press.  INSTITUTE   STUMPING  POWDER  AGRICULTURAL   MUNICIPALITY  A movement is on foot in thc district of which Enderby is the centre,  to organize an agricultural municipality, the object being to take in all  the property from Mara south to a  line "not yet defined about two miles  south of Enderby, the Mabel Lake  Valley, and Avest to Deep Creek.  At present the Avhole project is in  a somewhat nebular state, the movement being launched but a few days  ago. It is believed by those who  have given the matter thorough  study that this is the only logical  thing for the farmers in this district  to do, in order . to hasten the opening up of the country.  It should be understood at the outset that the City of Enderby will not  in any way figure in thc incorporation, and the whole project Avill be  Avorked out by the ranchers themselves, with possibly- such assistance  as the business people might give as  a result of their experience as an incorporated-city. Aside from this Ave  are requested to make it clear that  Enderby as a city will keep out of  the incorporation.  This, avc feel sure, is Avise, for the  city has problems of its OAvn to Avork  out, independent or and apart from  anything that.might interest our agriculturists. This point being "made  clear, 4et us hope that the pro-ect  may be studied and gone into with  no thought of a selfish motive being  laid at the door of Enderby. The  movement comes from thc farmers  themselves, and they desire to incorporate independent of the city of Enderby, and the citizens of Enderby,  Ave feel sure, are not only .willing but  anxious that they should.  The main question, and the one of  vital "importance, is that incorporation is desired and desirable. The  fact that an incorporated community  is always in' a better position to  handle its business and to develop  than an unincorporated community is  too avcII known to require' any argument.     Thc fact is patent, to all.  Hence we feel that every encourage-  ment-shonld be given the movement,  As a result of the repeated requests that have been made from  time to time by thc Farmers' Institutes, the Government has finally decided to take off the shoulders of the  presidents and secretaries of the Institutes, the load they have heretofore had to bear in standing good  personally to tlie poAvder company  for each car of poAvder sent to the  Institutes to be peddled out to tlie  Institute members. The Government  is this year buying thc poAvder and  sending it in carload lots to the various Institutes throughout the Province, the secretaries of the Institutes  attending to the selling of the powder  and making returns to the Government.  The Government is now ascertaining through the Institute secretaries,  the amount of poAvder required, and  the time to ship. It will be to the  interest of every member of the Institute requiring poAvder to let the  secretary knoAV at once thc amount  required. The Government will this  year put a stop to the unfair method  resorted to by some users of powder  but not members of the Institute, to  get powder through some member of  the Institute. This year, if a member  of the Institute is discovered purchasing powder of the Institute for anyone not a member, all benefits to  him as a member will be sacrificed  for the year.  TOBACCO. INDUSTRY LECTURE  Thursday, March 2, 1911  Enderby are just right for the successful growing of tobacco, and his  talk here should be heard by a large  number of our small-tract men Avho  Avant to learn about a big paying  product. -.��������������������������� . . ���������������������������  PRICES  Quoted by The Columbia Flouring  Mills Co. Ltd. to-day to consumers. Track Enderby or  delivered to any part of Enderby City:  MOFFET'S BEST Flour 11.75 per -19-lb. sack  Throe Star  1.65        "        "'  Drifted Snow Flour  1.75        "     -"  Two Star Flour  1-60  Wheat Sheaf  1.35        "        "  Graham Flour  1.55  AVholc Wheat Flour  1.66  Rolled Oats, Whentlats,  Oatmeal and Cornmeal  for table use at right prices.  Four Star Chop $1.30 per 80-lb ale, $32 per ton  Three Star Chop  1.25       "       "       31.00 "  Bran   1.30       100    "      26.00  "  Shorts i  1.30      "       "     -.26.00 "  Middlings   1.40       "       "      2S.00 "  Good Wheat  2.15       125   "      31.00 "  Oata  1.55       100    "      31.00 "  Oat Chop  1.00      60     "      33.00"    1.50      90     "  BnrleyChop  1.20      70     "^33.00 "  Whole Corn  1.30      100   "      38.00"  Cracked Corn 2.00,     "      "      40.00 "  Choice recleaned coast Seed Oats. .$2.00 per 100 lbs  Choice BluesteTi Seed Wheat  2.25  Terms, net cash with order.  Prices sishjcct to change without notice.  The CoIuniDia Flouring Mills Co. Ltd.  The   Provincial   Go\rernment seems  ever ready to lend a hand Avhen it is  shown   that   such    assistance   is deserved.   At the recent meeting of the  Central   Institute,    the   Government  Avas urged to lend such assistance to  the tobacco industry in the Province  as  it   has   previously   given to  the  fruit and   other   branches of agriculture.      As a   result   of this request,  the .services   of   Mr.    L. Holman of  Kelowna,   who    has demonstrated in  such  a capable manner  the possibilities Lt" tobacco "growing in.certain  districts of the. Province .by the adoption of scientific and correct.methods,  have been secured by thc Agricultural  Department    in   order, that   he may  visit different points throughout  the  Province   and   give   expert advice in  proper methods to adopt in order to  secure the best   results from tobacco  groAving.  Mr. Holman will give a demonstration meeting under the auspices of  the Northern Okanagan Farmers' Institute, in K. of P. hall, next Tuesday evening, March 7th. Mr. Holman  has stated on many occasions that  he believes    the   climate and soil of  List it with me now,   \  before my new.bopkletv' ���������������������������  is: printed.    :If  you ;  want to buy land, see   ;  me.  .��������������������������������������������������������������� W ������������������  rt   to C ^  o .     o >  c m-^ o  o Py ������������������ u  tn fg _W bo  aw o rj  CD ������������������* o  a, ������������������ -Q  ���������������������������~> i- TO  >���������������������������< g >>  ������������������^ 3  ������������������*������������������ d  W.������������������ ������������������  <U    . tfl   .  x. boc to  ���������������������������? *=-*���������������������������*:  " g w 7  f^cfo  Mp  !* <2 j- o>  & he C d  W c ���������������������������? P-  Q*3 ^ 3  ���������������������������jr   rt   0)   fl  fi, ������������������,C C  ENDERBY   BRICK  THE BEST BRICK IN THE PROVINCE.  Specified in C. P. R. contract for facing Revelstoke Station. A-large stock noAV  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  by every man desirous of assisting in  the fuller development of the district  surrounding Kndcrby.  A careful examination of the tax  roll of the district shows thc property value of the proposed new district  to foot up nearly one-half a million.  And yet it is barely one-half Avhat it  .should he, and would be, if the district were"bettor opened "up by roads  and developed as are the more thickly populated districts.  Better roads and more of them is  tlie cry going up from every part of  the district. Under thc proposed incorporation it would be possible for  thc needs of thc district to be better  looked after in this respect than is  now possible or will ever be possible  under tlie paternal care of the Provincial government. Thc maintenance  of thc trunk roads by the Province  is a recognized policy of the Government, regardless of Avhether the district is incorporated or not, and the  district itself is permitted to more  freely open up new roads and assist  in the development of new country.  There is very much to be said on  the 'question;'and Ave wish iioav simply  to open the burr. It will rcciuire the  better part of the current year to get  matters into shape for the change.  Probably with the opening of 1912 the  incorporation will have been perfected  and the district be placed upon a  home administration basis. It  Avould, avc think, be a great advantage to the district if such were to be  the case.  Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard, Mara, B. C.  PLASTERING ORDERS  Plastering    by    contract    or   day.  Address all enquiries to���������������������������  B. BRUNDISH,  Box 198, Enderby, B. C.  Bank of Montreal  Established 1S17 . ! '  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  ��������������������������� Undivided Profits,  $699,969.88  Honorary President. Rt. Hon. LOKD STRATHCONA. MOUNT ROYAL, G. C. M. G.  President, Hon.   SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND. K. C. M. G.  Vice-President and General Manager.   SIR KDWARD CLOUSTON. Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT ?^J^^J^  Branches in OkanaBan District: Enderby, Armstrong:, Vernon. Kelowna and Summerland  G. A. HENDERSON, Esq., MannKor. Vernon A. E. TAYLOR, Manager. Kndcrby  Finest in the Country  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off his feet he came 'here, and now owns one of  finest brick hotels in the country. Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his  hotel the King Edward. In addition to the excellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  (Extract from Lowery's Ledge.)  King Edward Hotel, ������������������  H. MURPHY  roprietor  Enderby  LOANS  Applications   received for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.        VERNON, B.C. #
Thursday, March 2, 1911
v. -
Winding Up the Business
in the Provincial Legislature
And a large stock of
Harness Accessories
We will have a larger stock than ever
.   of all-the smaller tools
and implements -
Stoves, Ranges and
General Hardware
We; will have our new building ready
, for .these "goods about April 15th
- ;andVwhen-completed* will have *-
Eleven Thousand
' square feet-of
floor space
Call or write for prices.
Hardware, Tin & Plumbing
Establishment..   Enderby
"(See them in the window)"
Call and get a Mask for
the next Carnival
Our Grocery Stock
is always fresh and clean.
���������- and our service -prompt. -"���������
Wheeler & Evans
Private Sale
I am offering for sale my
house and two lots, stable
and livery outfit t complete.
Some cash; terms could be
A. L. Matthews
Cliff Street Enderby
Plumbing and Steam Fitting
AU kinds of Tin and Zinc Artieloa R������pared
Rear Evans Blk Enderby
Victoria, B. C, Feb. 27.���������Spec.'al
correspondence The Press.��������� By tl:e
time this review of the parliaraou'ary
accomplishments of the past wov.K is
read, the 1911 session of British Columbia's legislature will have becvmie
history, prorogation being set for
Wednesday. That some few m'nor
features of legislation will not be advanced to completion by prorogation
day has latterly been obvious, but
this annual and inevitable sacrifice of
the legislative innocents will net
claim the usual number of victims,
and none of these of extra public importance. -   -'
In general legislation the week just
past has been a   heavy one..    Of the
eighty-one   public   and   private bills
presented   this   session,   the greater
portion have now passed through enc
or more   stages  within the past Cve
days.   Among the measures that have
actually been given third reading during the   week,    and   which now only
await His Honor's   formal assent to
take their   place   among the statute
laws, are   the ' consolidated Railway
Act, providing - for the simplification
of railway   company   procedure, ter-
minating charter-mongering practices,
and assuring in the future' what has
been aptly termed "free trade in railways;" the   Coal    Mines Regulation
Bill, which at its final stage obtained
the   special   endorsement even of the'
Socialist captain, who declared it the
best legislation   of   its character- in
the public interest that could, possibly be-devised   under  present   social
conditions, and probably the best law
for the protection of coal mine workers as yet enacted in any part of the
world;   the   bills    reconstituting the
Department of Public Works and establishing that of railways; together
with sundry   others of individual interest, but, by comparison, secondary
in general   importance.-    Among-the
public-bills in 'the - hands,of private
members, Mr. P..Williams' hardy an-*
nual .to' compel   fortnightly payment
of wages,-has   seen , the light-*apparr
ently just in timeto be-neatly shelved
for-7anotherVyear., -l This is the "more
regrettable"," in ,, that' -the "principal
features    of s the   measure   commend'
themselves.;,  It   is,.however, .the introducer's fault if it fails in consummation, it having day "after day been
"passed over'"' -at -his request, since
almost the   first   day of, the session;
Hon." Mr. Ellison- is entering most
energetically into the'prosecution of
his new duties . as   Minister of Agriculture. ��������� During the week he brought
into, the House(a series of bills aiming at. the   improvement of agricultural   conditions     The short title of
these bills will * be   sufficient to give
an idea of   their . importance:   First,
"An Act Respecting Agricultural Associations,"  giving" greater scope'to
these organizations, and making provisions for their more extended work;
second, .an Act respecting the protection and marking   of cattle, cited as
set forth the   procedure necessary to
be followed   in   the   branding of all
farm animals, and the registration of
the   brand    compulsory    before   any
branding is done under the provisions
of the Act;   third,'' a "Noxious Weed
Act,"   which   is   a  bill   designed to
cover the needs of the Province as a
whole, __to   prevent   the spreading of
noxious weeds,   and their final eradication; fourth, the "Foul Brood Act,'
an Act   to   aid   the -.apiaries of the
Province by   the   appointment of in-
inspectors, and making provision for
the   inspection   of   all bee plants in
operation in the province.
The ever-busy, ever-in-evidence Attorney-General has had this year
more than his usual grist of consolidating, correcting and perfecting
miuor measures, supplemented by
such highly important public-interest
bills as those- for the regulation of
tramways and of automobile traffic,
and for the control of insurance and
trust companies���������each very carefully
studied, extremely democratic, and
unmistakably in the public interest.
Apart from these, he has brought forward a series of short measures embodying requests of the National
Council of Women relative to the legal recognition of dower, inheritance,
and the "maintenance of wives deserted by their husbands." The two
former are intended to secure to widows a larger participation in the es
tates of their deceased husbands, and
the latter intended to make more
binding the obligation upon husbands
to maintain wives or families who
may have left them in consequence, of
cruelty or neglect. The Dower bill
is distinctly a compromise, but at
that will in all likelihood meet defeat, it being introduced by Hon. Mr.
Bowser personally, having failed to
commend itself to the Government as
a whole. It recognizes the principle
of the wife's third interest, as asserted in the legislationl of other
countries and provinces, and compromises on the vital'points in order
to avert a general disastrous interference with real estate business
methods as heretofore understood and
practiced in British Columbia.
Lands   Minister   Ross    has    shown
himself in   his   preliminary contributions to the legislation directly' affec-,
ting his own particular department,
a master,of the.practical and a past-
master in the   art   of   condensation.
He knows just'What he wants and also precisely why he wants it, and he
seeks to    gain   it    by   the   shortest
routes.  - One of this Minister's measures just   made   law    provides ' the
preliminary   machinery for a general
cheapening of .. surveys, by the establishment of a survey bureau directly
under 'departmental    sppervision and
control.-   Other_  new   legislation   of
which he is the author and the official
guardian, provides for the reinstatement - upon   payment   of all accrued
charges of lapsed timber, leases' or.liy
censes; the v closure   of reserves here-,
after 'against the coal locator; the reduction of the maximum area of land
leases, from   1,000   to " 640 acres; the
placing of all-highway matters under
a concrete >* Highways   Act to be" administered by the Public Works Minister; the^ increase of the price.of coal
lands from,$10 and $5 to\$20and*$15;
the numerical   augmentation' of the
.Water Board ",���������with provision for simultaneous   sittings ' by. -the *-various*
members;' the;- adoption'-- of: the ,'prin-'
ciple .of joint.',or',"common flumes or;
ditches for, the ^-."conveyance fof ..water
by companies   operating' in common'
territory;' and the bringing of. irrigation companies generally "under .direct,
control of   the   Lieutehant:Goverrior-
Besides   attending - to  . the   manyr
sided details of   the   Department of
Work,    "Good   Roads   Taylor"    has
found time to reorganize his Department on more efficient and economical
lines, to take   over as well the title
and   responsibilities    of   Minister   of
Railways,    and   incidentally, to bring
down to the   House   numerous clear-
cut and practical bills for further improving   the    effectiveness of his Department in a variety of ways.     In
one of   these    measures provision is
made for possession   being taken by
the Crown of lands required for highway purposes,    which    legislation is
found necessary in order to overcome
difficulties developing in practice with
respect' to the obtaining of right-of-
way for    roads    through the 40-mile
belt on the Mainland and also in the
Esquimalt & Nanaimo    railway land
grant   on   Vancouver   Island.     Con
siderable road milage has already
been built in these sections, but only
a fraction of what must be~construc-
ted in order to meet the growth of
settlement. If road-making is'to
continue m these sections, some such
provision���������corresponding with [ that
in crown grants generally���������has been
proven essential.
Hon. Dr.    Young's   particular oratorical triumph of the week and the
session, was scored   in his presen''a-
tion of the bill providing for the setting apart of   the   University site at-
beautiful   Point' Grey,    his eloquent,'
address being both historical and explanatory of the   development of the
University scheme and policy forming
so large a'part of the service he has
rendered an   is   rendering to present
and future generations of British Co- -
lumbians. -
Tract of Valuable Land.at, Grindrod
Put Upon Market in Orchard Lots
The   tract   of
Carlin Brothers,
district   as' the
been   subdivided
land owned by the
and known in this
Carlin Estate,' has
and   about   filteen
hundred acres sold to the Vancouver
Colonization Company of Vancouver.
This fifteen hundred acres lies" from
about half a mile south of Grindrod
station, along both sides of the C. P.
R. to the fifteen mile post, and also
large ^ tract of
the. river at-the
land in
in lumber will
Reduce the Cost of
comprises- a
the loop of
mile. post.
The Vancouver Colonization" Co. is
desirous" of settling up this area at
once, and to this end has - put the
land into the hands of Rogers; Black
& McAlpine,' a? firm of Farm Land
Brokers in. Vancouver", for"' immediate
sale.1   ' ' v ���������. ."���������_.,. \\   *,..  '.' -'.   '      '- "���������
The land is subdivided into 10 and
20-acre' farms,* and 'arrangements have
been made whereby the roads will'all
be opened up in the-next few months,
thus "connecting * each block 'with the
main roads . from:.; Sicamous to-Enderby. ���������-"-I-c--"f,{'"','.;���������', ���������;rV,-* ' -V*-' '"'������������������'���������-���������
-The. new bridge-at'Grindrod station
has been finished, Ithusi giving! access*
to. the7" property ~* from,.'- both /side ol
the river',"-and, with the'railroads run-
���������   i ������" "**      r *      "������ ""'     ' r / 1*1,
ning through;the entire^length-jandfa
railway station on/the property, ample'; '.transportation facilities for the
new settlement'are assuredrV-j *'.*?"
, Rogers, Black & McAlpine >- have
taken hold of the sale on a very large
scale and 'are '"making' .a strong bid
for settlers from the Prairie Provinces "as "well as British Columbia."
Mr. Rogers spent ..a week on the
property in company with Mr. Jacobs
secretary^treasurer of the Vancouver
Colonization Company prior tn sign/
ing the agreement by which Rogers,
Black & McAlpine' were appointed
agents. -- "   ��������� . "   : - ���������"   -
Since the closing of this agreement:
Mr: McAlpine and .Mr. - Rogers spent
some considerable time in the district
from Salmon . Arm to Pentictori/
studying the fruit growing industry,'
anil inspecting' the' various" districts;
in the Okanagan.'     ���������.'���������._.:       \Y - '���������":I,
Therecan be no doubt that Messrs.
Rogers, Black' &-McAlpine have- se-,-
ciired'the sale of. a, beautiful'-stretch.���������5 r;,W^;
of. land, and-on-account'of the \ de-iM,"-? -j "'��������� &
sire of the Vancouver'""-Colonization,',: ''.<;%���������
Company .. to ' settle"' the. district* at ������'- v^j^J
once, exceptionally , low -prices ,and'-'".-/"Vf!'
easy terms of payment have been'%8et:-j^'''ff~:;&
The land included in the^ Carlin'"Es^Jf^H^
tate 'is.hi keeping, with "the/rest".of %b������~':P}%
the Upper. Okanagan Valley;in..that" it ������j$(,f{
is exceptionally fertile and 'yery '���������pro^S.i0ig
��������� -<'r.-C-/������
A: great-.��������� advantage 7-to4the*frnew:
comer -; ��������� to ���������;*: the' ������ Upper^Okanagan
taking*"place: rapidly 'as. a -mattertof -T~1>---^
course, -and "with...the, Carlin Estate-/^v;^
situated as it; is,   and^at the^prices^ ;^||
the Vancouver^Colonization.Companyj'p,v#**f
has placed upon it, ought ,sbon"tb?be;v"
one of our   most." thickly,populated';'
'.A   \"r
more than BAD lumber at
cheaper prices.     First Cost
islby_no.means the finaljcost
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.
FOR S������tf������
Some Special Bargains in Real Estate
FIFTY ACRES of excellent fruit land, about 2������   miles   from Grindrod, 7 -
.  miles from Salmon Arm;, high lands of a sandy   loam;   price,   $22 per/
acre. ' . .  ,'.
ONE HUNDRED AND FIVE acres land: 22   acres  cleared;   five   acres .in
bearing orchard; 4 acres partially cleared.     Good 5-room house,'stable
chicken and out houses: price, $5,000.00, on terms.
BLOCK containing from ,40 ,to, 50 acres; soil, of a   clay   loam;- G-roonvlog,
house",* stable,"chicken-and "out-houses; 18 "acres"cleared" and under cul-*"
tivation; water piped to house.     Price} $2,300.00, cash. ���������
NINETY-ONE ACRES of fine level agricult'ueal  land,   only a raile-and-a-
half from town; 13 acres slashed; good river front;   for $75.00 per acre
on terms, or 10 per cent, off for cash.
SEVEN & THREE-QUARTER ACRES; only 10 minutes* walk from town; "
2������ acres ideal for fruit, balance excellent garden land: price, $1,200.00.,
FIVE ACRES: 15 minutes'  walk from town: level; 2J-cleared and planted
with 110 fruit trees.     Price, $1,100.00.
TOWN LOTS AND RESIDENCES:   For particulars, apply to���������
Real Estate and Insurance Agent
Agent for The National Fire Insurance Co., of Hartford;   The Nova Scotia Fire Insurance Co.,   The
L*ndon Guarantee and Accident Co., Ltd.
Fire, Life, Accident Insurance
A Life Insurance policy in the Royal Insurance Co.
of Liverpool, Enjf,, 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, i
Royal Insurance Coof Liverpool (Life dept)
The London A Lancashire Guarantee &
Accident Co., of Canada.
���������      BELL BLOCK, ENDERBY ENDERBY PRESS AND  WALKER'S  WEEKLY  A MYSTERY STORY  (By WILLIAM JOHNSTON and PAUL WEST)  (Copyright, 1910, by Duffiold & Company)  CHAPTER VIL���������������������������(Continued)  Problem of the Four  :iek to the college, Eice  r\ N the way b  XJ   said:  ' That's done.    Now,  before we dare allow tlie body  eou'red?    1  mean we  body  to find  it. until  left' it.     Therefore  any possible search  how long  ��������������������������� to bo dis-  don "t want any-  Lbe radiance  has  we   must  hold   off  for at least tweiity-  sa w dust,"  would  ie   with  four hours.''  "How?" demanded Snyder quickly.  "Hopkins will be missing in the morning, won't he?"  "He iss missing to-night," said Fischer. "His wife is missing him, all  right!"  "Xlv Plan is this," said Rico. "We  must let* it be thought that Hopkins  has gone away. Suppose we put a note  on his laboratory door, saying I hat he  lias been called away unexpectedly."  "I'll write that," said Snyder, taking  a. fountain pen and a sheet of paper  from his pocket. Rice held a match and  Snyder wrote the note which he pinned  to'the door of the laboratory, running  ���������������������������ahead of tlie others and rejoining them  '.as they came back-to the building. As  they passed the corner of the building  Rice said:  "What's that rattling in the wheelbarrow?"  "The spade," said Gordon.  "Spade!"  repeated Rice.  "We  had  no spade."  "Snyder found one in the ice-house  and used it to cover the bundle with  explained Gordon.  Her idiot!" cried Fischer under  his breath, and, in a fit of carelessness,  he lighted the cigar. Rice ordered that  he' extinguish the match and cautioned  silence, fancying that he heard the  sound of a twig being cracked underfoot, among the trees.' They listened,  but heard nothing further,"aud Gordon  replaced the wheelbarrow, leaving the  spado in it. Nobody, thought Rice,  connect Hopkins' disappearance  the wheelbarrow, anyway.  Then, alter hurriedly promising each  other to say nothing of'the evening's affair, they "departed for home.  As Gordon lighted the lamp in his  modest room, his eye fell upon au envelope on the dressing case. I Lis heart  leaped at sight of the familiar writing,  and he tore the envelope open excitedly.  A note enclosed read:  "George:    ..  . "I-have had to leave town suddenly.  Make no'attempt to find me, and do not  let .them<;know that, you were surprised  at my going. ' It is for your sake as well  is mine. Trust me and believe in mo.  ' "Yours ever,  "Ernesta.  "Monday evening, eight o'clock."  CHAPTER V1TX  The Road to the Station  "Gone!"   muttered   Gordon,   as   he  stood gazing at the note whieh he held  in Lis trembling hands. "For my sake!  What can it meanf Our quarrel because  [ chided her for spending so much time  iu Hopkins' laboratory? Because I showed  that  I  was  jealous?    No,  it  could  scarcely be that."-  lie paused and looked   again   at   the   note.     Suddenly   he  gasped. " '.For your .sake!' Great God!  She knows! She saw!"  The horrid thought flashed through  his mind that Ernesta, at the moment of  returning to the laboratory and calling  Professor Hopkins' name, had discovered the presence of Gordon and his associates iu the room. Perhaps'even she  had looked through tne key-hole, and  bad seen them standing guard over the  body  ���������������������������i*rVl if���������������������������  it Graydon represented a period fraught  vith painful recollections for the young  professor in the development of his love  :'or Ernesta.  Gordon "hurried his steps as lie re-  nembered Rassignol; remembered how  lie had first noticed what he interpreted  is an attachment between him and Er-  uesta; how ho had found them, ou more  than one occasion, In Hopkins' laboratory, so engrossed iu some chemical  problem as to be wholly unaware of his  presence till he had made it known;  how happy he, Goruon. had been when  Rassignol, having completed the special  course of studies under Hopkins, which  lie had come all the way from Paris to  pursue, had returned ip Vranc.  By this time, Gordon remembered, his  ���������������������������analytical mind had diagnosed his own  attitude toward Emerfta as affection.  The realization of this was a shock to  him, a shock such as might come to a  man who had been brought up to believe that his legs were merely ornamental appendages, and suddenly discovered that they could be used for locomotion. When this shock had worn  oil', however, he would have been happy  but for Rassignol's presence; when the  Frenchman went he was divinely happy  that he was being followed, reached Ernesta's  house, a few  rods further  on,  to ring the  bell  and  Not until ho reached  realize  what  an   odd  bo  fo do so late  of  then he paused  irre-  y yards behind him,  to   another   of   the  his purpose was  inquire for her.  the gate, did he  thing this would  the evening, and  sulutely. Not twon  dodging   from   one  ing no answer, he supplemented his  remark with a second. Then Mrs. Hopkins, by a superhuman ���������������������������effort, managed  to gasp: .���������������������������'���������������������������',���������������������������  "Only $16.53? Why, Mr. Fox, there  must be some mistake. There must be!  AVer���������������������������he had over some five thousand  dollars here!"  The cashier smiled pityingly; ho  knew  something was wrong.  .*.'���������������������������Your  husband  drew   exactly    five  thousand   dollars   by   check   yesterday  morning," he said.  (To be continued)  o  lining  Sullivan  elms  the sfroot, was Detective  peering from tho seclusion of  his tree trunk whenever he thought  it was safe, retreating into the shadows  at the slightest movement on Gordon's  part,    lie heard Gordon say:  "What shall ['do? Oh, what shall I  do?" and saw him gaze earnestly at  the second window, as he stood clutching the fence.  "What's he up to? Who's he spotting?" thought the detective.  Suddenly Gordon turned aud retraced  his steps, passing on the other side of  the tree behind which Sullivan was concealed. As he passed the detective  heard him muttering again:  "Ernesta!    Oh, my Ernesta!"  ".It's Gordon!" flashed through the  mind of Sullivan, as he recalled., the  statement by the student in the drug  for he had  make a de-  Ernesta.  n 1  choic-  which it is  would ever  sighing and  in a solitary, lonely way,  no courage with which to  duration of his passion to  She, however, was not wanting in that  intuition which is every woman's  est attribute,  and but for  doubtful  if  Gordon's  love  have resulted in more than  dreaming of her.  In her maidenly way, Ernesta nad  shown the bashful young scholar that  his affection was not unrequited. Little  by little she drew him out, to his intense joy. This joy, however, was  coupled with disappointment that this  woman, whom he regarded as the most  perfect of her sex, should prove so fickle  as to forget Rassignol whom he still considered to have had hor affections while  he remained at Graydon. Self-satisfaction took the place of this unpleasant  feeling at last, and Gordon, when he  became sure that Ernesta eared for him,  was supremely happy. He made his  declaration finally and was accepted.  Poverty stood in thc way of an immediate marriage, and though Gordon  had some small property in Boston real  estate, they were waiting for his position with regard to salary fo be bettered before they should wed.  ' -Their- courtship" and betrothal had  been a delightful period in their happy,  simple way; Gordon devoting himself  with more assiduity to his studies than  ever in order to hasten the time of his  promotion; Ernesta saving by assisting  Professor." Hopkins in his laboratory.  This effort on her part, however, had  been productive of the only quarrels ot  disagreements which she and Gordon  had had.    And these were only'recent.  in Professor  s growing interest  store regarding the attachment of the  young professor and the mysterious  Frost girl. Gordon went rapidly down  the street, and Sullivan, intent on keep  ing him in sight, abandoned his tree  dodging and followed openly. There  was no, danger, apparently, of the pursued discovering the detective, for the  young professor seemed to have but one  thought, to arrive wherever he was going as soon as his steps would carry  him. As for the pedestrians, it was ten  o"  at that hour  At; the foot of tho main street was the  railway station, and Sullvan decided  that G-ordon was aiming for that.  'clock, and all Graydon was tucked in  :What's   he   going   to  himself.  the   station  "The   last  eight  o'clock!"  was  Gordon's  goal,  of their victim.  .wlunilrl.-g*in���������������������������"lii vr>  But in that case,  ru i). awiLV-'? Lri���������������������������a  suddeu frenzy of fear? To avoid giving  evidence against them���������������������������or (ho thought  with a tinge of conceit), against him  alone? it must be something of that  sort, else why so sudden and hasty a  iepnrture,  in  so mysterious a  manner?  "God bless her if it is as l think!"  said Gordon to himself, "lint she aha 11  not- go if  F can catch her!"  lie blew out  the lamp aud crept si-  lonlly down the stairs and out into the  "night," with tho-girl's note still clutched   in   his  fingers.  A deep love existed for Rrnesta Frost  on the part of the young scholar, whose  lscclicism had m-ver before permitted  in affair of the heart to interfere with  the pri.sy studioiiMiess of his career.  Almo>l from the first sight of Krimsta,  nearly four years since, he had been  forced to a din it to himself a peculiar  interest in the girl, so different from  the feeling awakened in him by any  other woman,  To-night he could see her a������������������ she was  then, a fresh, tall girlish figure, modest  and beautiful, earnest ami studious. He  jould recall ihe strange satisfaction hi;  had felt wln-n, ono afternoon after the  iismissal of his class in philosophy, sho  uad remained to ask him questions concerning some point which sho had uot  piitc understood, lie had walked home  with her���������������������������as he had" often walked home  with other pupils, rather than let them  Jelay him longer iu the college building,'and he could remember how, when  in the midst, of his explanation of the  subject in hand, he had suddcnlv looked  it her and caught her surveying him  witlr those great, lustrous blue eyes, he  had averted his head with a feeling of  embarrassment at her'scrutiny.  Then came Albert Rassignol! Why  the personality of this young student  from Paris should obtrude itself upon  Gordon's mental vision to-night, when he  had been enabled to blot it out for  months past, can be. explained only by  the fact that he was searching every  jell of his memory- for some fact to  lccount for Ernesta'a sudden disappearance, and that Rassignol's sojourn  Frncsta  Hopkins' work, her evenings .spent  either in thc laboratory with the savant^  or alone in her room working out his  problems after hours, had finally filled  her lover with a feeling of jealousy.  She had tried in vain to assure him  that he was foolish; he was not so certain of his own charms as' not to fear  that Hopkins might have others which  had attracted Ernesta. He pouted like  a child, unable to bring his philosophy  fo aid him. Ernesta and he had had  many disputes over the matter., and  once", in a burst of high spirits, the  girl had flung his engagement ring in  Gordon's face, telling him .that she did  not care to have a love which doubted  her so.   13lit this quarrel  and         "  for?"   he   asked  train left at  But the station  and from behind a pile of freight Sulli  van was soon watching him -jn conversation with the night watchman, the  sole occupant of the lightless place, and  their words, were easily distinguishable.  "Nothing ���������������������������or ��������������������������� nothing," replied  Gordon, so plainly at a loss for what to  say that Sullivan wondered at the  watchman's apparent lack of suspicion.  ".Just taking a walk."  "'Fine night, Professor," .said . the  watchman. -,.   -    . ���������������������������  "Very," said Gordon. "By the way,  was there anyone���������������������������I mean, did you have  any passengers on the hist traiu out  to-night?"  "The eight o'clock?. No, Professor,  there was only one."  '''One!" Sullivan,  tect the  excitement  "Was she "  a  could   plainly   de-  in  Gordon's  tone.  had been made  u1ntTr=wi'l~hiii  a  f1fw^aays~of"  fateful night Ernesta  and  Gordon  up,  been happy, tho  remembered now  along   the   dark  TOTS"  had  girl extremely so, he  So, as he hurried  road, he could come  to no conclusion concerning her departure from Graydon other than that she  had been a witness to the occurrence  iu  the laboratory,  "I'll find her, and make her stay,"  he muttered; "she shall not go without  km,Ming  ha [is she  1-Ii.j truth about if... .God! per  thinks that [ am a murdererl "  To reach Ernesta's boardiiig-hou.se it  was necessary for Gordon fo pass the  hotel, which,"but for a few lights, was  dark- for fho night. A kerosene lamp  on a post in the road bore the title  of the littlo inn on its glass, aud shed  a few ravs on Ihe road. These fell on  Cordon's face, and to a man standing  at th" window of a room on fhe second  floor in deep thought, the picture was  so intercting as to make him leap  back'ward   iu   surprise.  It was Detective Sullivan, who had  just reached his room after the strange  affair of the diamond. He recognized  Cordon as one of the four men whom he  had vi'en with the wheelbarrow, at the  college buildings, and he could not help  but observe,'oven in the dull glow of  the lamp outside, tho tense expression'  on the young scholar's white face.  "There's something serious the matter with that follow!" exclaimed the  detective, and, catching up. his hat, he  hurried down the stairs,  When   Gordon,   unaware,   of   course,  Bicklo's Anti-Consumptive Syrup is  agreeable to thc taste, and is a certain  relief for irritation of the throat that  causes hacking coughs. If used according to directions it will break the most  persistent cold, and restore the air passages to their normal healthy condition.  There is no need to recommend it to  those familiar with it, but to those who  seek a sure remedy and are in doubt  what to use, thc advice is���������������������������try Bicklo's  Syrup.  " 'Twasn't a she," laughed the  watchman. "Tt was Dr. Whittridge;  he went over to Hardwick ou a case.  Why, was you expectin' anybody to go  away?"  "No," said Gordon, "nobody."  Then a pause, as though he were considering how to end the conversation.  "Good-night," he said quickly, and hurried up the street.  Sullivan had not been expecting so  rapid a movement on the young professor's part. Gordon came'by the pile of  freight that" only half concealed the  defective before he could draw back  into tbe shadow. On seeing Sullivan  lurking there, he stopped and looked  full at him. Unfortunately for the detective, tne sole street lamp within  thirty yards was not more than twenty  x������������������efit=l-i^mi-^] i li"-.���������������������������n? iil���������������������������his���������������������������f-icn-ep uliL^b e_  plainly seen by the surprised Gordon,  who took a long look ot him. Sullivan  fried to look unconcerned.  "Good evening," he said, "got a  match? "I was tryin' to get a light  in here, but the wind blew out my last-  one."  "Wind?"   said   Gordon   suspiciously.  The night was absolutely zephyrless.  Then  he went on.  Sullivan watched him out of sight,  then retu'rne'd "lohis hotel, slightly "crest-"  fallen.  SNOW AT SEA  ON the eastern  horizon the sea  cut  the sky in a dark, hard line; there  was no color in either sea or sky,  nothing but an all-pervading darkness,  and  the windless   lloor   of   the   ocean  showed up as a dull, opaque, seemingly  endless  space.    There  are  times  when  the sea shows no lights at all, aud when  the surface appears to be of the color  and even the consistency of a dull, badly painted iron plate.   J't was so on the  usiy in question.    There was no hint of  movement, and yet at half-ebb the vast  body of water was racing eastward to  where grayish-black joined   bluish-gray  out there on the confines of space. Over-  bead,   the sky had  the aspect of one  great   smudge���������������������������an   even   surface   indescribable, as if -some celestial  plumber  had  smoothed  it down  with a palette-  knife.   -Only in the northeastern  quarter was there a hint of the change that  was lo come. Here the overhead smudge  was broken ever so slightly, faint pencils of light "breaking here and  there  through the  even  deadncss which prevailed;  and  thus  the weather  held  as  the  tide  drained  out to  its uttermost  limit.   Tt was deathly cold, and so deadly still that, as the shoals showed forth  from the murky waters, there was not  even a line of foam around the brown  patches and humps of sand which were  now momentarily appearing, and above  which  ho-vered    the   gulls,   white   and  silent  ghosts  iu   a   dark  and  formless  world; ice scummed the surface of the  shallow-sea water pools left among thc  hollow spaces of thc now bare shoals.  The   sf illness  and   the   frost   had   held  for   nigh   upon  forty-eight  hours;   but  on the last quarter of the ebb the glass  dropped a tenth.    As thc flood asserted  itself  there  came  a -further  and  more  decided downward movement, and with  it came the  wind and  a  break  in the  stillness of the weather conditions.  There was no mistaking the signs and  tokens. Very gently a light zephyr  sighly languidly forth from the "brave,  northeast," with force not sufficient at  first to ruffle the shoreward-going tide.  At the same time the smudge overhead  broke and split���������������������������so much so, indeed,  that at one time in the afternoon a  vagrant and errant shaft of sunlight  shot a lurid red pathway athwart the  bows of the steamers racing for "London River.", The mariner who "had  cleared the-shoals and had a snug anchorage under his .'lee was one'to be  congratulated on-this particular January afternoon. :  It was au attack in force, but also in  form, and.the clerk of the weather spared the seaman none of tho usual preliminaries. From under the dark line of  the horizon of which we have spoken  rolled up the black, violet clouds which  hold tho snow, and piled themselves in  the quarter between north and east  from tho sea-rim to the zenith. At half-  flood came the wind; no more at first  than a gentle wind, but it bore on its  wings the first hint of the snow,in a  fine, dry, impalpable powder," deluding  the inexperienced into the idea that  "after all it "wasn't going to be much."  Not so thought the men of the light-  sirens  "1  draw  CHAPTER IX,  The Bank Episode  am sorry, but this check will ovor-  your husband's account!"  .'Mrs. Hopkins, standing at the window  in the Graydon Bank, felt herself turn  to sfone. She could not move, she could  not cry out. She could merely look  nppealingly, helplessly, dumbly, at the  man   behind   the   window.  "There is only $l(!.i33 to his credit."  said Mr, Fox, the cashier. "Only  $l(i.*>.V  It was shortly after nine o'clock.  Tuesday morning.. Mrs. Hopkins had  sent the children early to school, and.  without waiting to attend to her household duties, had rushed to the bank to  draw the money necessary to secure  Detective Sullivan's services. She had  Avritten the check and presented it at  the window, accompanying its offering  with a smile that was meant to be  pleasant and cordial. She did not want  anyone to guess the torture that was  gnawing at her heart and had kept her  sleepless through the long night. The  cashier���������������������������who acted in many capacities  in the little bank���������������������������examined the check-  more carefully. Airs. Hopkins thought,  than was usual; then, instead of paying  it at once, he went into tho private  oflice, where he remained several minutes, On emerging he came toward the  window diffidently, apologetically, making the statement that; froze every drop  of blood in the woman's bodv.   I'eceiv-  ships, Avho made ready the great  which roar through the darkness and  the smother when no lights can be seen.  The glass still dropped, and thc wind  rose all the afternoon, until in seamen's  parlance it was blowing half a gale;  but still the snow was nothing to bother  about particularly, for the forces of evil  were in no hurry, aud were leisurely  "working up," even as docs a new.  steamship for an important trial of her  engines���������������������������lL-canie-at-ktst.on-thc_thiril.  it comes he is "hi his element"; but  '' when he can see his danger" he makes  shift with it as one of the inevitable  disagreeables of his calling,- and when  he cannot sec it he is invariably in  for an anxious time. Fog is bad enough,  but in these latitudes it is seldom, if  ever, accompanied by a gale of wind;  but it is quite otherwise with the snow,  which takes on a gale as often as.Hot,  and thereby considerably complicates  the situation. When snow comes,at sea,  you can, in the. first place, see nothing  at all, and in consequence of the bitter  wind you are rendered so numb with the  cold that the extra vigilance demanded  is a terrible strain upon the mind. And  yet there are men who can so far rise  superior to all this as to do what was  done by the men of the Grimsby trawler  Oldham.  And now, hats off, my brother-mariners; and you of the laudfolk also, stand  by to cheer; likewise those who are so  ready to insist that the English aro a  decadent race, lot them hide their  diminished heads as they read the tale  oi' a North Sea rescue:  "Early on Tuesday morning the Hull  trawler   Gothic   was   clean  swept,  her -  bridge,  boat and funnel being carried  overboard.    The  crew  had  to  tako  to  the pumps to keep her a flout, and everything inflammable, including the whole  of her nets, was burnt for flares."  , But on Tuesday night, by the mercy -  of Providence,  there  arrived  upon the  scene    the   Grimsby   trawler.  Oldham,  "and   Captain   Marshall   launched   his  boat and took off four of the Gothic's  crew.'/    .he "launched  his boat!"    It  all sounds so simple, but to those who  know   fho   North   Sea,   what   a   whole  world of heroism is contained  iu these  three words; and how humble it makes  one feel when  one  thinks  of the men  who went in that miserable cockleshell  m that weather! .One can only speak  of  "weather"  in  (his  connection,  for  the  thing has  got beyond adjectives.  And then  the account goes on  to say  that ihe small boat of the Oldham "wa������������������  broken to pieces."    One would like to  hear the details of this catastrophe; but  there are- none, and we can  only conjecture the despair that miist have.filled fho hearts of the remainder of the  unfortuuales..on board the Gothic when  they witnessed this last and apparently  supreme aud irremedia^e-disaster;- for  now surely all hope was cut off, and to  them  there  seemed  to be  nothing but'  to wait until the inevitable end came  and  their  vessel should   founder under  their feet.  The   account   continues:   "The   Oldham's skipper intimated that he would  stand  by at any cost, aud throughout  Ihe night, jn  a  storm of snow, he repeatedly tried fo get near the Gothic,  and  several times throw-a rope, which  fell short."    Consider the risk that the  rescuers   were  running? all   that  night''  There was no boat loft, and in consequence the two trawlers had to approach -  each other.sufficiently near to allow-of-^  a rope'to be" th rowir' from one to "the"  other, and in that..weather," and'in f,l*'e".-  dark.and the falling show!   -The steam- .  ship,  the   nerve, ,thc   dogged,  spleudid '-  ���������������������������courage of it all, hour after hour be if,   ���������������������������  remembered,   when   a   wrong-' turn- of-  the wheel, a shove too' "far ahead -with  the   engines,   and   then���������������������������collision,  "and  the  end.    Neither  ship  ever  heard  of  again.  "Early on, Wednesday' morning the  Oldham again managed to get near  enough to cast life-lines on board the' -  Gothic. These were seized, and the remaining five hands lashed oue end round  their waists and then jumped into the  sea. The Oldham, men' dragged them ���������������������������  through the water, and finallv got'all  on board."   And now the sequel: "The  ank within  twenty minutes of  quarter of the rising tide, a gale and  a snows term in one, and thc snarling  waves racing in front of the wind were  blotted out in that white mantle of terror which is the worst foe the mariner  has to encounter,  By the time it came to high-water the  bottom had dropped out of fhe barometer, and the weather in the estuary  could hardly havo been worse; but wc  are not concerned with what was happening -Ilion;, but-willi-somethiiig-thaf  occuned in fhe North Sea.  Shallow, and in places choked with  shoals, tormented by writhing tides  which seem to have nr; room for their  deadly convolutions, this space of the  ocean seems to have a brand of  "weather" peculiarly its own; and on  this particular night it seemed as if the  demon who presides al such occurrences  was out to show what he really could  do when ho had made up his mind. Me-  thinks he had some warrant who wrote  the following lines:  There's  a   bitter   cold   in   fho   driving  blast, and over the headlands lower  Thc menace  grim  of  the storm-fiend's  breath whieh gathers hour by hour;  And it comes at last from the "bravo  northeast," the quarter the seamen  dread,  With its menace whito as the winding-  sheet which covers the rigid dead.  There's never a gale of the equinox, or  of all  the winds that blow,  That issues forth from the gate of fear,  which can compare with the snow.  With    sea-room    plenty    tho... mariner  laughs, no matter   how   fierce   the  wind,  For when he can see his danger it is  faced with an easy mind.  Now, no seaman that ever was born  likes  a   gale  of  wind,  no  matter  how  much the laudfolk may insist that whon  Golhic !  the five men being rescued.".  One poor fellow died from "the hardship and exposure; the rest camo safe  to port in-the ship by which they had  been rescued. Sue- is tho tale of the  Grimsby trawler Oldham, and of" Captain Marshall and his crew. Is there a  man or a woman in England to-day who  does not feel proud to number such men  as these among his or her fellow-coun-  tryinen? _jJ,row_iiot,_for_.to_reacLof such.  a deed as tin's is to call fo fhe surface  all that is best in human nature; and  while wc admire with ail our hearts and  souls the heroism which prompted it,  fhe seamanship by which it was accomplished, wc also humbly hope that  should we ever be called" upon wc may  rise fo somewhere near the level of these  Grimsby fishermen.  quickly stops coiitih;*. cure; v  'lie llirexit nnd IumsSn  iUI.g,  heals  ilii   Ot'ills.  SHE GOULD "NOT  HOLD A CUP OF TEA  DOCTORS AGREED TORONTO NURSE  HAD BRIGHT'S DISEASE  Dodd's Kidney Pills Cured Her Aftei  Rive Years' Suffering���������������������������Felt a Benefit  After First Box  Toronto, Ont.���������������������������(Special)���������������������������Mrs. Alberta Goflin, a nurse, living at '10 Wright  Ave., this city, has been interviewed in  regard to her reported cure of nervous  or Kidney Trouble, by Dodd's Kidney  Pills. She states that the report is true  in every particular.  "My sickness," Mrs. Goflin says.,  "was caused from a nervous breakdown and what fho ooctors called incurable Bright's Disease brought on by  cold and long weeks of nursing. i  suffered for five years.  "I was treated by three doctors and  was a patient in two hospitals but  gradually got weaker. Beading the  experiences of other sufferers like myself lead me to try Dodd's .Kidney  Pills. At that time I was so weak  and nervous I could not hold a cup of  tea without spilling some of its contents.  "I felt a benefit after taking the first  box of Dodd's Kidney Pills, and eight  or nine boxes cured me so completely  3 can now Avalk a mile without fatigue."  Tf you haven't used Dodd's Kidney  Pills yourself almost any of your neighbors will tell you they always cure  Kidney Disease iu any form.  69 [0
��������� DECREES
EYENLNG- gowis are all important at this time of the year
and every week sees new models exhibited, most of
them qui'������,c unlike the stylos that havo been accepted
aa the very latest fashions. At first this seems somewhat
disheartening, not "only to the woman of limited means, but
quite as much to the woman who has ordered without counting thc cost,,but a careful consideration of thc subject discloses the fact that these/latest gowns do not make the others
seom out of date, but are in themselves just the very latest
ideas and are intended for the more elaborate entertainments
fiven when the^soeial sea'son is at its height and when opera,
ball and musicalo afford the opportunity for the wearing of
the most costly and superb gowns possible.
s^i^i?}- ^.',f<: r&*
- \yy-t* s J< *������������������
'C }\w AS-    'Vf   Jg     K    *  ������   ' ^ ** 1
Fit ^"<������
Tho spangled and embroidered matorials aro wonderfully
beautiful this season, and it is often possible to turn out a
smarter gown made from material by the yard than from the
ready.made robe. The net, covered with gold, jet, steel or
������lver beads, is wonderfully light and most exquisite in tex-
cure. Embroidered on the sheer, transparent net any color
shows through it, while on the heavier mesh it is sufficiently
strong to be made into coats and wraps. Veiling light colors
with black plain chiffon or net has been popular too long to
oe strictly fashionable, and yet there are numberless smart
Towns of this description; and there is the embroidery of the
dwelled beads or spaugles that is different again and one of
this season's' styles. Among the very newest models, are
most charming gowns of black or dark color veiled in light
color or white net covered with beads���������gold, silver, or jet���������
and then with cither a design worked on for border or finished with embroidered bands. This is another treatment
of the eternal black* and white combination.
Lace is playing a most important part in the newest evening gowns, and the spangled and embroidered lace tunics and
flounces are marvellous in 'design and workmanship. White
lace with black and black lace with white (tho changes are
endless and rarely ineffective), blackcand silver, gold and
hiaek���������it is inconceivable what a variety of effect can be
obtained by these combinations. No wardrobe is complete
without an all black gown, and a jet trimmed black go-wn is
rarely unsuitable for any occasion, but the combining of lace
with'tulle, chiffon, and satin makes a lighter appearance than
when the heavier materials like satin and velvet have only
jet as trimming. Jetted lace docs not sound like a new,trim-
miing, hut the jetted laces of to-day are quite unlike the jet
lace that was formerly used. Now tho finest of lace mesh is
embroidered with cut beads; then it was a heavier lace with
a closed pattern worked out in much heavier beads, and consequently lacking the transparent light effect of the embroidered laeo of to-day.
Combining brocade with embroidered lace or spangled
trimmings is most'successfully carried out in this winter's
fashions. Thc beauty of the brocade is not hidden, or inter:
fered with in any way'by the bands or even by the tunic,
and when thc .material by tho yard is used it'is most gracefully draped or caught up over the brocade gown. 'One of
the'most striking gowns,of the winter is'a blue and silver
brocade.    The skirt, narrow, but not exaggeratedly scant,
'< Mv-I:{'f'<'
���������:' "-W > ������������''"' *-
Gown of Mousselino and Tulle Trimmed with. Pearl and Jet
Spangled  and  jewelled trimmings are  always  effective,
and, while beauty'of line and material have au  irresistible
attraction for the cultured taste, it must be admitted that
=omctimes their great charm fade's into insignificance when
seen side by side will the more striking appearance presented
by glittering spangles, paillettes and jewelled passementeries.
-3^n-iii uu-opoi-u .box, for .instance,.the ..spangled,. jcwej.)efl_
robe is more brilliant and effectivo from ,a distance than the
velvet, brocade or satin gown  of perfect cut and  design.
Change the scene to a banquet or private dance, and the
latter style will  be  the smartest.    The tunic  overdress of
this winter affords  opportunity for  an  endless variety  of
evening gowns, and the cost is as varied as the wearer could
possibly desire.   The really cheap spangled aud embroidered
robes aro not to be depended upon for durability and sh-uld
bo most carefully selected.    There should not be too much
dressing in thc net itself, neither should it be too soft, and
whether beaded, spaugled,-or with paillettes or embroidery,
thero must not be loose threads or defects,    [t could not be
expected for tne small cost that anything but machine work,
and not by anv means thc best machine work either, could be
obtained; but" there is a wide choice and it, is well worth
taking time to select the best.   A defective robe is not worth
buying at any price, for the first time of wearing it may
fail to pieces.
*    *    *
Among the expensive robes there are most exquisite designs in crystal, pearl, and diamante effects, often combined
with silk embroidery of tho finest hand work. White, in the
numberless shades���������the oyster white, with its tone of pearly
grey, being especially smart���������all light colors and black with
jet, silver, or gold embroidered tunic, arc all most popular,
Combining a color with white is effective and smart. The
palest pink with white, thc lining of white veiled jn pale pink
chiffon and then covered and again covered with pearl or
crystal embroidered net; gives a delightful shimmory appearance quite unattainable if only tho one shade of material is
used. A good effect is obtained by combining beads of different sizes. Small crystal beads'and the long bugle bead,
as it is known, spangles or paillettes, also combined with
crystal, aro far more effective tjjan when only one kind is
used. Rhinestones and silver paillettes with jet beads and
spangles cannot be included in the newest fashions, but the
combination has been tried too often and its value is too well
determined for it to go out of fashion, and there have been
new ways discovered of combining them differently than
White Satin Gown with Gold Embroidered Tunic of Bluo
has no trimming. The upper part of thc waist and the sleeves
are of silver net embroidered in crystal and rhinestone beads.
On thc front of the waist is a soft bow of blue velvet, but
for this cau'be substituted a spray of artificial roses in dull
pink shades or a bunch of orchids. Another gown of brocade
���������this one of rose pink and gold���������has a draped ovorskirt of
the sheerest white net with gold beads. The low-cut waist
is covered with tho net, which also forms the sleeves, and the
folds of material arc drawn down into'thc belt and fastened
with a superb buckle of jewels and gold.
There is a question as to whether it is not a mistake to
cover so beautiful a material as this costly brocade with anything. On the other hand, this is an age of the world when it
is tho very height of fashion to combine as many expensive
materials as possible, as though to emphasize the fact that
the gown is costly. These two models, hoAvever, furnish
examples of both styles, the blue and silver, with no veiling
and the pink aud gold with its draperies of gold embroidered
IN addition to being the life of trade,
the competition that has grown
more and more iieated >in every
channel of business activity during thc
last few years has proved itself to be
tho life-giver, or mother, of a number
of queer sustenance-gaining professions.
Tn witness whereof, and by way of
primary concrete illustration, there is
"Cinder Ella," as she is best known���������
an aged woman with a knack of removing cinders from one's eyes, who ekes
out her living in this fashion in the
downtown section of New York". The
curb market traders arc her most lucrative patients, and it is said hor revenue
sometimes amounts to- a dollar and a
half a day.
Near the Five Points, in lower New
York, there is an undertaker who, having failed to gain a living through ordinary undertaking methods, has had
better financial luck since ho inaugurated what he calls "home burials." The
section in which his'shop is located is
inhabited by Chinese, Italians, and persons of half a dozen other nationalities,
and when one of these dies the undertaker gives him a burial ceremony as
nearly like that of his own people as he
can. The ceremony goes gratis with the
price of the casket, which is collected
from the relatives of the departed.
The so-called "window vaudeville"
performers are another result-of the
competition that drives individuals to
make a living in odd ways. The comely woman attired in a bathing-suit who
"demonstrates" a patent shower-bath
in the window of one of the New York
drug stores, tho young man who gets six
dollars a week for showing the passing
crowds the way to manipulate a new
style of easily-tied neckwear, and thc
woman who sits in a shop window demonstrating on her -own bare feet the
relief-giving effect of a certain brand
of talcum powder, are illustrations. One
of the oddest of all the more recent
"window vaudeville"-performers4s a
man who disguises himself to represent
Theodore Roosevelt and. who gets
eight dollars a week foT standing in a
shop -window back of a placard that an-,
nounccs prizes for any' passers-by who
are able to detect the slightest movement in his rigid body.
A score or moro of different so-called
"human dolls" have followed the footsteps oi. tho Roosevelt" man in their effort to gain a livelihood by posing in
store windows. ��������� Following thc victory
of Johnson in the fistic arena at Reno,
negro boys' by the '.hundred swarmed
into Coney Island to take advantage of
the fifty cents a day increase in pay that
was advertised by those "in ehargo of
the booths where five cents allows one.to
throw three balls at a negro's head.  So
great was thc popularity of this amusement on the part of thc white brethren
at this particular time, that manv hard-
up negroes availed themselves of the
means thus afforded to make a living.
The man in evening clothes who flashes out the name of a certain brand of
liquor on his transparent shirt-lront as
he saunters down the street by night
is an oddity in quest of a living not
less queer than the man who recently ���������
advertised in the London Times that,
for a small remuneration, ho would impersonate any wealthy man who cared
to engage his services, and in his disguise would meet all the "cranks" who
might come to bother said wealthy man.
"I can save my client's'time and maybe his life," the advertisement was
Tn Chicago, there was chronicled the ���������
case not long ago of a man  who was
earning his living, ������it the rate of about
four   dollars  a   week,  by  getting  tips
from men whose hats ho ran after at a
particularly windy corner- of one of thc
busiest sections of the city.   And there ,
is an aged woman in Philadelphia who '
ekes out a living by loitering 'around
tho walks of Fair mount Park and mend- '
ing thc dolls and toys of the'little girls,
who go there for their daily airing". She
carries a cement preparation with her,
and her income is estimated at about
five dollars a week.
SIAMESE  cats,  with   their   curious. '
markings    and    lend,' discordant
voices, are favorite pets both here ''^
aud abroad. ���������      "
Tn many respects these auimals of
Siamese breed are unique among felines. ,,
They follow their owners like dogs;_they- -
are exceedingly affectionate and insist v',
upon attention, and they mew loudly - '.
and constantly, as if .trying to talk., ; ;
They have more vivacity .and' less'dig-> ,='"
nity than usually-.falls to the .lot; of . .:'
cats. -   '      ~-   ���������>"     :
In color they" vary from pale fawn',
through shades of brown to, chocolate. \r;
There aro two varieties, the temple cat?     "
and the palace cats, thc principal 'dif-'^
ference between tlie "two being'that,the-;','1
palace breech is darker in'color..      *--/
Requisite on the Farm.���������Every farm
er and stock-raiser should keep a supply
of Dr. Thomas,' Eclectric Oil on^ hand V
not  only.vas  a .remedy for ,ills  iii;thii
family, .'but because; it-is a horse/sinc^
cattle medicine bfJgreat potency.' *'Aa t;���������ff^������
substitute for. sweet .oil for horse's * ancj-tf ���������   -
cattle affected by,cohc'it'far-surpasse������>T *������> .pm
anything that can be adininistered.^^^.'*?-^^
5*Ms3sH I
"c, v-
-1   ,"   '  wffl vMtab If rm ������*��������� -    !'T-  J"\"'-. ":,f.-"'
'NA-DRU-OT Headache Waters
G"y������  quick, turs  r������ll������f, and v������ tvnenH��������� tswr	
harmful to th������ h������art or nervoua nratam.   26c. ��������� Wo, ��������������� ������������������ - -^	
National Dru������ and Chemical Co. of C���������ada. LijaJUaV,. Maatnad.
. Jt\A
Plant'at an even depth
Oonserve the moistura in the. soil   <
Insure a good crop   .
HOOSIER PRESS DRILLS conserve tb������ molntur������ U tho ���������oil, because they pack the earth over tho Bood when lt ia sown. Thia is why
tho Northwest farmers arc inoro certain of & good crop. The Hooaior
gets tho seed in thc ground at an even depth and covera it The Hooaier
is Light Draft, has a poaitive force feed, never aklpa, never choke's.
Has the greatest possible strength and will stand up under tike aerereat
strains. Absolutely guaranteed. Send for catalogue, and f������ U yoar
local  dealer and  iuaiai oa seeing tho Hoosier.
The American Seeding-Macliine Co., Inc.
King and James Sts., Wlnnlpcff, Man, .
"/""������ I
Sackett Plaster Board
The Empire Brands of Wall Plaster
Maamf aetured only by
The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.
t,B9tJ^^i.-^lt.vrfl^a^M^^*^U\������An''tX^ THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, March 2, 1911  Build  Up  o  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  City Council will Try Tungsten  Street Lamps on Business Streets  Cliff St.  Enderby  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'.  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables;  ENDERBY, B. C.  .Good-Rigs;  Careful Drivers; Dray ing of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commo-:  dious Stabling for teams.  Prompt attention to all customers  Landrseekers" and Tourists in-,  vited to give us a trial. -  <  <&������������������>m������������������<&&$&������������������m<$><^^  Fred. H. Barnes  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turn-  - ings  and   all   factory  work.  Rubberoid    Roofiing,    Screen  Doors and Windows.  Glass cut i SOn street,  ^fcrany^si zer^  I represent S.   <  Vernon.  A business meeting of tbe City  Council was held in the Council  Chamber last Monday evening, the  Mayor and all members present.  Alderman Worthington was appointed Acting Mayor, to fill the  chair during the current year in the  absence of Mayor Ruttan.  Aid. Greyell introduced a by-law to  regulate billiard saloons. The provisions of the by-law are:  1. That no person under the age of  18 years shall be admitted to, or be  present in, any billiard saloon while  any game is being played, or at any  time during the hours when such saloon is ordinarily open to the public.  '2. That tbe window or windows of  every bilLiard saloon shall at all  times be kept clear of any blind or  obstruction of any kind, so that a  clear view from the outside may be  afforded of each and every part of  the interior of such billiard saloon;  3. That every billiard saloon, and  every billiard table kept for the use  of the public in any place which is  not a billiard saloon, shall be closed  on each and every night at eleven  o'clock, and shall remain closed until  six o'clock the next morning; provided always that no such saloon or  table shall be open between the hours  of eleven o'clock on Saturday night  and six o'clock on Monday morning;  4. That any person found guilty of  an infraction of any of the provisions  of this by-law shall, upon conviction  be liable to a" fine not exceeding, if a  first offense under this by-law, the  sum of five dollars, and in the case  of a second or subsequent offense, the  sum of ten dollars, exclusive of costs.  The by-law passed its first reading.  Aid. Worthington brought up the  matter of street lighting, and it was  decided to install twenty-five tungsten lamps of 'W candle-power on the  main streets, as a test, with the object of later putting them in all over  the city, if it is-found that they are  satisfactory.  A letter was read.from the Union  of Canadian Municipalities, stating  that the said Union was endeavoring  to send a delegation of representa-  atives from Canada to the Old  Country, to meet there the men of  the municipalities of England, with  the object of learning from them the  best methods of laying out and running the small cities.  A letter was read from the Vernon  Jubilee Hospital asking for the'annual donation from the City, was  read and the Clerk was instructed to"  reply that in view of Enderby having  a hospital requiring such assistance  as could be afforded, it was the intention of the City to assist the  home institution.  Mayor Ruttan brought up the matter of the unfinished road planned by  last year's    Council   to open up the  Lawes hill   property as far as .Tohn-  and    stated that he had  ceed $2,000, pending collection of current taxes.  The Clerk was instructed to send to  all property owners whose taxes for  the year 1909 have not been paid,  notice that their property will be put  up for sale at the expiration of three  months.  Adjourned at 11:30.  DAIRYMEN, ATTENTION !  At the recent meeting of the B. C.  Dairymen's Association, the directors  decided to divide the Farm Dairy  competition which has already been  in progress for one year, into two  classes, in order that a number of  our smaller dairymen in the Province  may have a chance to compete for  the cup, medals and honors, and not  be.corrrpelled to compete against the  larger dairies of the Province, thus  giving the small man an equal chance  with the large one. In this matter  the -.'directors are making arrangements for a cup, the name of which  will be published later, but one  which will be of equal importance to  that of the larger trophy given by  the Provincial Government. .- They  are also giving three medals corresponding with those of the larger  dairies.  The division of the competition into two lots is as follows: Those  having five to fifteen cows milking  and the larger dairies, those having  over fifteen cows milking. This division should induce a larger number  of our dairymen in the Province to  compete in . this competition. All  the' expense that - is required is that  they be a member of the B. C. Dairymen's Association and hold themselves open for two inspections per  year by. such judges as may be appointed by the Association.  For fuller particulars and entrance  forms, apply to the secretary of the  B. C. Dairymen's Association, Victoria.     - -   . -  Watch our Windows  for  Special Bargains  COMPANY  Every Department  Otters  Great Bargains  Of 0+0+0+0+<>'K>+0-H>+<>+of o 0+<>+<^+fhh>H>4<>H>+<>Hr+<>  Cb  NEWS  of-o*-o*<>-'K>+<>4<>f<>^ o><>4o4<>4<>><>4<>>-a4-o-f<>f<>fo  All new gowns require the most perfect-fitting Corsets.  A good figure is merely a matter of right training.  Figure building and training is peculiarly the province  of the D. & A. Corsets.  If you are not wearing them you do not know how  much your figure can be improved, or what comfort you can have in them.  We are sole agents for Enderby, and have them in the  popular prices, $1 to $2.  ���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-������������������������������������������������������"���������������������������*������������������������������������������������������-������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby. B. C.  Contractors &. Builders  We have taken over the Undertaking and Picture Framinjr business of W. T.  Holtby, and arc  prepared to give rood ierrlce In these lines.  ..  Corner George and Cliff Street*.  \ rfound-that   tlie   actual acceptance of  Smith Co,, OI jthe new    plan  of   the proposed road  Enderby. ��������������������������� had not as yet   been passed upon by  the court, and   in    view of the road  STILL IN BUSINESS  Pacific  Roses,  French  We are headquarters for  Coast Tested Seeds, 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, j  being made, one for permanent travel  and of practical benefit to the public,  he believed the width should be made  fifty feet instead of forty-five feet as  had been agreed upon by thc City  and--property owners.- The Council  agreed that the plans should be  amended to read fifty feet for tbe  road instead of forty-five feet.  Messrs. Crehan & Mouat, chartered  accountants of Vancouver, were appointed to audit the City records for  the current year, thc audits to be  made quarterly.  The Mayor and Clerk were empowered to negotiate a temporary loan  from the Bank of Montreal not to ex-  VICTORIA   WITHOUT MAYOR  The city of Victoria is in a rather  embarrassing position. ���������������������������If. has been  held by the court that the January  election was held on an 'lle^al vote-V.  list, and as a result, *ne mayor o.f'1  all the aldermen have hanilc 1 in their  resignations. A bill has been pasted  in thc House to extricate the city  from its unfortunate position.  Colonel Lowery has made a discovery���������������������������for the forty-eleventh time.  He. says: "In some respects things  have not changed much since man put  in his stakes on this mundane sphere.  It's still heaven to get drunk and hell  to get sober."  Here are a few trade winners, just arrived:  Ladies' Suits and        Latest  Geo. A. Slaters Invite Shoes for Ladies & Gents.  20th Century Clothing for Men  New Shirts and Latest Style Collars  L  Enderby  COMPANY  B.C.  PROFESSIONAL  G.  L. WILLIAMS  Dominion and  Provincial Land Surveyor  OVER 0S YEAR*'  EXPERIENCE  Bell Block       Enderby, B.C.  D  R. H. W. KEITH.  Office hours:   Forenoon. 11 to 12  Af terrain, 4 to 6  Evening. 7 to 8  Sunday, by appointment  Office: Cor. Cliff and George StH. ENDERBY  w.  E. BANTON,  ���������������������������-  ���������������������������  1  I  ���������������������������  i  ���������������������������  i  ���������������������������  i  ���������������������������  i  i  ���������������������������  t  -���������������������������-������������������������������������������������������-  ~!  ANNUAL SALE Of YOUNG STOCK  Must be cleared out to make room. Amongst the lot which we offer are  birds equal to our winners in every respect.  At all this season's shows we claim an unbeaten record in all our breeds.  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.  In S. C. White Leghorns; ]75 pullets; 50 cockerels. Pullets, ������������������51.50 and  $2; Cockerels, $4.50 upwards.  We offer on all the above breeds a special quotation on lots of one dozen  or more.       Satisfaction guaranteed.  HAZELMERE POULTRY FARM. ENDERBY, B.C.  ���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-  -���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������->-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyancer,  etc.  Offices, Bell Block.. Enderby,B.C.  SECRET SOCIETIES  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40  Regular meetings first  Thursday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellows Hall. Visiting  brethren cordially invited.  WALTER ROBINSON  W. M.  J. C. METCALF  Secretary  I. 0.0. F.          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, Troaa.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 3.r)v 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 Biiitable  for public entertainments. For rates, etc, apply  to- R. F. JOHNSTONE, M. E.( Enderby  On or about March 15th, I will  receive from Saskatchewan a  carload of general purpose horses;  roadsters and draught. These  will be sold without reserve. If  interested, let me know and I  will notify you when they arrive.  7rHrHARTLEYrEnairby7B7C7  KAMLOOPS STEAM LAUNDRY  Parcels sent Monday, returned Saturday. Apply G. G. Campbell, agent,  C. P. R. depot.  Traps Mark*  Design*  Copyright* ������������������te.  Anyone fencing'a sketch and description may  qnlckly .ascertain our opinion free whether an  5,000 PACTS ABOUT CANADA  The 1911 edition of this indispensable collection of concrete, crisp Canadian Facts, edited by Frank Yeigh,  of Toronto, thc well-known lecturer  and writer, and author of the new  book, "Through the Heart of Canada," has been issued and is filled  with fresh data of a most interesting  and illuminating nature. It is a  marvel of condensation, presenting in  small space striking figures relating  to every phase and department of  Canada's resources, trade and national life. The booklet may be had  from the leading newsdealers or for,  25c from the Canadian Facts Publishing Co.. 667 Spadina Ave., Toronto.  Igency torsecunngpat  Patents taken through Munn & Co. receWi  specialnotic*, without charge, inttae ,  Scientific American.  A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Largest circulation of any scientific Journal. Terms for  Canada, $8.75 a year, postage prepaid. Sold by  all newsdealers.  Branca Office. ������������������2S F 8U Washington. D. C.  IN   THE   CHURCHES  r*HURCH OF ENGLAND. St. George's Church,  ^ Enderby���������������������������Service every Sunday 8a.m., 11 a.m.  and 7.30 p.m. LATE celebration of Holy Communion 4ih Sunday in month at 11 a.m. Sunday  School at 2:30 p.m. N._Enderby Service at 3.15 p..  m., 2nd Sunday in month. Hullvai ���������������������������Service at 3  p.m. 4th Sunday in month. Mara���������������������������Service at 3:30  p. m. 1st & 3rd Sundays in month, Regular meeting of Women's Auxiliary last Friday in month at  3 p.m. in St: George's Hall. Rev. John Leech-  Porter, Vicar.  METHODIST CHURCH���������������������������Service, Sunday 7:30  ���������������������������"���������������������������*��������������������������� p. m. Junior Epworth League, Tuesday 8 p.  m. Prayer Mooting, Thursday 8 p. ni. Sunday  School, 2:30 p. m.  C. F. CONNOR, Pastor.  PRESBYTERIAN   CHURCH-Sunday   School,  A     2:30 p.m.;   Church service,  11 a. m. and 7:30  p. m.; Young People's meeting-,Wednesday, 8 p.m.  D. CAMPBELL, Pastor.  T3APTIST CHURCH-Sunday Sehool, 10 a.m.:  *-* service, 1'. a.m.; prayer meeting, Thursday,  7:30 p. m., conducted by Mr. C. Piper.  SMALL DEBTS COURT  SITS every Saturday, by appointment at   p.m  Graham   Rosoman.   Police   and   Kline:  Magistrate.  Starting March 13th and continuing  until the 18th, the Government packing school will be opened in "Enderby,  each day from the hours of 9:30 to 12  and 3:30 to 5* The builhing in which  the packing school will be held has  not yet been decided upon, the committee having the -matter in hand  not yet deciding which of the two  buildings offered it will take. This  decision will be made known in ample  time.  POST OFFICE  TJOURS- 8 a. m. to 6:30 p. m.; mails close, south  iJ-   bound, 10:00 a.m.; northbound, 4:00p.m.  For Sale���������������������������Timothy and oat hay in  bales; timothy, $24 per ton at tbe  barn; oat hay, $21.      R. Waddell.  Widow, middle-aged, and daughter,  wants situation. Good cooks and  needle-women; mother is good nurse.  Address, Mrs. A. Palmer, Portage la  Prairie, Man.  ������������������������������������������������������i  ���������������������������������������������i


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