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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Dec 28, 1911

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 w  ������������������������������������������������������    '������������������������������������������������������ %\-~-Z- ���������������������������'������������������������������������������������������-  'x.  Enderby, B. C,   December 28, 1911  AND       WALKER'S       W EEKLY  ���������������������������Vol. 4; No. 44; Whole No. 200  ������������������.������������������.T��������������������������������������������� a vj-ima  tHuamwrnnnin tr������������������i  News of the Town and District  of Interest to Enderby Readers  Harvey   is     on     deck  Postmaster  again.  New Year's ball nest Monday night  in the Opera House.  Our merchaiits^report the best Xmas  business ever enjoyed.  Wm. Blackburn informally opened  his skating rink to the boys List evening. Lights- will be installed this  week.  Wm. Pound   spent   Christmas with  The game at the curling rink tonight between the rinks skipped by  Murphy and   Dill   will be the liotest  MISUNDERSTANDINGS  Secretary Handcock of the Farmers'  Institute, writes: "Re. meetings 13,  14, 15 December; I have received the  following from the superintendent:  "I am'in receipt of your communi-  contested of the series. "Murphy was  cation of the 16th inst, and am sur  beattn by ' Bill by a narrow margin  in the first round and this ij the  come-back game.  Mr. and Mrs. Wm. T. Holtby spent  Christmas with their friends ac Armstrong. Mr. Holtby spent Wednesday  of this week in Enderby, greeting  Mr. and Mrs.   Thos.   Pound, and,ex- j.r>-".->y .friends   and' returned -t_- Van-  changed greetings with his many Enderby friends. " -     [  Mrs. J. E. Crane returned frof  coast last Thursday, greatly,-  proved in health as the result t  treatment endured. 7  Mr. and Mrs. Congreve, of the;-  View hotel, Sicamous, spent the':  days with ' their   brother and V  Mr. and.Mrs'. Barrows.       -'"       ���������������������������  T-  ���������������������������   The A. R.-Rogers Company . v  "an -exceptionally-' handsome- ca1'-  er   on   the   evening train.   Mrs.  -     ;7   by will spend   a week-or two in  ���������������������������rby before returning to the coast  e they now make their home.  //.��������������������������� , ��������������������������� 7 Manning   this week sold.out  - -__.ui_i.el business in the Enderby Ho-  ..,������������������01-to R.-E. Best,  who stakes, poses:  , -. sion the   15th - of r January.   Ic -was  i". (just two years ago that Mr. Manning  7 "?.k possession of Tthe Enderby Kct'el  -   >', a lease, and he has.; since ronduc-  vted the - ��������������������������� business ���������������������������< in   a ^  manner  the  pict'^^'^'most'' commendable.'-, Most -of 'this  :3'^**^^*'^tTme&Mr.sBest_;_has_ been .employed in  prised .at your not having ieceived  any word from me regarding the  change in Dr. Medd.'s itenerary. It  was found at 'the last moment that  Dr. Med'd could not attend, and accordingly I substituted Mr. A. Mc-  his ! Quarr*e> w^10 should have attended  both meetings. I cannot account for  ;Mr. McQuarrie not having put i'n-an  appearance as, it was intended he"  should^ take the place-of. Dr. Medd.".  ���������������������������Mr. McQua"rriet was in- town" from  the Glengerrack. Dairy this week, and  the matter'wasv_placed'"up ^to lum. Mr.  McQuarrie said, he fully appreciated  the honor conferred upon him by the  Department, but 'he didJnot understand that he_was to have spoken.at'  these" meetings. - He had spoken at  the meetings'held at Vernon, Okana-'  gan Centre and ' Oyama, but did -not  Armstrong School Children to be  Seen at Opera House in Little Bo-peep  spent  A 'dancing class, will be started-on  Jan.-9th,,in K. of ?.' Hall, at 8 p.m.  by.Miss Mowat.   For .the-course of 12  " lessons, gentlemen $6, ladies S3.     Apply by mail to Miss Mowat,  Jim Spencer was locked up .Vr being drunk and    disorderly, by Officer  Bailey 'last Friday, ancl on Saturday  -he was taken before Magistrate Rosoman and fined .$10 and costs.  Tim Lawes is spending the holiday  ���������������������������business .at'Enderby to'Hr G.". Mann,",  who will operate, both here and'at  Armstrong." It is Mr. 'Moffet's intention'^ to go into the 'business of  electrical engineering .deeper than is  possible in a small town,, and he has  accepted a position with the Canadian Wcstinghouse people, of Hamilton, Ont., taking a. full ..course in  the highest class of electrical workr'  The adjourned   meeting of :he Enderby Choral   Society was continued  A great "treat is promised the people of Enderby to-morrow (Friday)  afternoon at the Opera House, when  the school children of Armstrong, 75  in number, will present that r'a������������������cinat-  ing operata 7Little Bo-peep." The  children have been trained by Principal Kankin, and give a perfovmance  that will rank with the best'juvenile  organization on the road. They gave  two performances at Armstrong last  week, and were greeted by crowded  houses, at    each   performance  were  ORCHARD CULTIVATION  Treating upon this important phase'  of orchard work in his lecture at.Enderby last' week,   Fruit Expert, Hc-y -  gave many good points applicable to ^  this    district.      He said it had been -;  found more-desirable and mucn more  advantageous to plant the orchard to -  a cover crop to.be plowed under.','It-7  had been found that this'system was .,  the best to keep the soil in good con- >-   .'7' *  The dition-and.to . conserve .the moisture. J//y  people -'of   Armstrong"   were so "well:j Vetch' was   no   doubt' the',best"cover-' ^-yy\  pleased with the   performance, of the [crop,   .but -it' was-   expensive..' " Rye yZ,")".)'/J������������������\  .���������������������������.,..,___,. ----- L..Z-    lv>.. _���������������������������_.   .+.. - -..'. --^7^  children that ,.they wish-Endvbyites  to. erijojr the '���������������������������pleasure, hence the .appearance of the children here to-nror-  row afternoon. Irr the performance  catchy 'choruses are introduced, .also  solos , and. duetts, and.,they" ?j.ave a  ,wand and dumb-bell - drill.' that are  said 'to be of the'"' highest -clas'J.VAn  admission fee:will be charged.' 75c for  reserved seats, 50c general and'25c for  understand'that',, he."was,.to  speak 'atlchildren.'. ReTserved/seats\ a"reA now^on  the/meetings," in.'.-questionj^otherwise  season with'Mr.'and Mrs. Collin. Mr.  last eveninS at   the Oity Hall, when  Lawes is now located at Fernie." His  'host of Enderby   friends are pleased  to see "him in his old home town.  Our Trinity Valley corres;? indent  writes us that they have a snov. fall  of 65 inches there,  against 33 mjlies  the services of Mr. P. W. Ohaoman as  conductor were secured, and Lhe first  practice was   arranged to take place  on   Monday,    8th    January,    i:i   St.  George's   Hall, ^at   8 o'clock sharp.  The subscription was fixed at $1 per  month for each member, music extra,  ^oiwthe_j3ame_tim<UasW_ear,_=aml_^^  inches in 1909, and he. adds that very  few have remained to enjoy it.  Mrs. Wm. H. Brimacombe, of Montreal, is spending Christmas week  at the home of her son and daughter,  Mr. and Mrs. V. C. Brimacombe.  After a short stay here, Mrs. Brimacombe will proceed to thc const.  - -Over 200 boys and girls accepted the  invitation of thc Knights of Pythias  on thc afternoon of Christmas Day,  and called at the lodge hall. Santa  Clans was there, ancl hc gave each  cliil'd a liberal supply of enndhs, nuts  and oranges.  The Sunday School children of the  Methodist and Presbyterian churches  enjoyed a sleigh ride last Th irsday  and Friday evenings, and after being  out until dark, they were entertained  at the churches with .good things to  eat and games to play.  The Rev. M. F. Hilton invites all  Enderby boys tof 12 years tad upwards to attend a meeting in St.  George's parish Room on Friday,  Jan. 5th, at 7:30 p. m., to onsider  the formation ,of a troop of Boy  Scouts, and to select the first patrol.  Mr. H. E. Waby, secretary of the  poultry association, carried the buoks  relating to the prizes and entries in  last week's poultry show home with  him to make them up, and he has  made no report to the local nress,  hence our inability to give a report  of the winnings.  All persons wishing to join nre requested to please give their names to  the secretary, Mr. R. R. Gibbs, as  soon as possible, so that the necessary number of copies of the music  may be procured.  As was intimated in last week's issue, the nominations were handed in  to .the __Returning__Offlcer_as _soon as,  the law would allow, of thc following gentlemen to act on the City  Council for 1912: Mayor, J. I.. Ruttan; Councilmcn, H. E. Blnnclmi-d, S.  Teece, F. I-I. Barnes, Dr. Keich and  Robert Peel. All of these gentlemen  have had extensive experience in local  municipal affairs for the pi.it few  years, some as members of previous  Councils, others in connection with  Board of Trade work, and all understand thc needs of the town thoroughly and will work in harmony  with the policy adopted by thc outgoing Council. We doubt if a Utter  body of men could be named for the  positions.  NOTICE  All bills due G. E. Manning, grocery or hotel accounts, must be paid  before January 1st, otherwise they  will be placed in the hands of an attorney for collection.  Signed, G.  E   MANNING,  Brood sows for sale. To f.itrow  February and March. Kellet & Son,  Mara, B. C.  _' Peter .John.-is an- Indian-from'Lil-  ooet. _ He is.-n'ot an -Enderbj-vreserve  Indian," but he,has acted as the con-"  necting link 'between the Enderby'Indians who like whisky and the fire  water: Peter* John asked' a white  man to buy him a bottle of whisky  an'd "told him he could _ keep the  change but of $5. Peter John is getting quite civilized, fast. The white  man told the policeman, and the policeman did the rest.. Peter John is  now in Kamloops jail. Constable  Bailey escorting him thither Tuesday  evening.  It all came about this way: The  Indians were preparing to have a  merry Christmas a la, while man.  They started as early as last Friday  to get the fire water. Peter John se-'  cured-onc���������������������������bottle,���������������������������which-he���������������������������^.nvp-tn  Phillip, and then went back for another. Constable Bailey found thc  bottle on Phillip and went back for  Peter John. He found him making  strenuous efforts to negotiate rhe deal  through a white man, and he was arrested. Tuesday hc was taken before Magistrate Rosoman and sent up  for six monthsf Phillip was also  taken" within ~thc"shadow of "tlie" beak"  and lined $25.00 for having liquor in  his possession.  sale'-at -"'-A. ;7Reeves--'drug ,'stbfe7''The  "childreVsVpcrform'ance'isffhighly' redi>  ���������������������������TOendedigb'j^lUiwh'bihaye.iseen-'lhemh  and..we>bespeak,;iorAthemsther:canerousi  patronage ^ bf^Enderby's^cife^ns^at'''  th eir^ matin ee - performance?"'^' ���������������������������"-  />&  j y  ��������������������������� *_ 'j.&L- I  ��������������������������� * r cV*f.  * i ~y r  KING GEORGE'IN,INDIA  It is:. ninety  Sovereign, left  years since a'British  the- British Isles'-to  visit an Overseas Dominion. The last  occasion, however, which was the  visit paid by George IV. to-Hanover"  in 1812, oilers'no parallel to the present one, "and-; from'-'many points of  view- the .'journey >of _-the -'King and  Queen to India must be" considered to  mark an epoch in our listory. His  visit to India at'this time but emphasizes that aspect of his sovereignty on which he has always laid  stress, that he 'belongs equally to all  his Dominions." Speaking at tlie annual dinner of the Royal Colonial Iii-  was the .next' best. ' It" makes "a" quick  catchJ> and ��������������������������� .provides;-' the r necessary ,  food, for the soil.     The man who ,hasl  a good system   pf/cultivatiori-is'-the-  man- who' succeeds in-fruit raising.'-v 7-.  -  A clod mulch* is "considered ; better,!-, v_; ,^ (?,  for> the- conservation of ,the, moisture r/Jf-^Ji)  than a ."dust mulch", andva">thrce inch:,7,i7j7,E^-l  mulch _will conserve the/moisture/as-V^*^^!  ���������������������������we'll, as a. deeper vmulch. -7 -All "v;iiltiva--/~''-Jitzizzi$>  tion, should- stop'Jby. the..lst ��������������������������� of .rAug-,-7^:EJv|g|  ���������������������������usL"',,Pbrce";"grbwtfi^0PyouVlike^1earlyT'^'^^  inl the"v,kseason,'" ..'but-" stioprjthe-w'qodl ���������������������������gJZg'S'fgil  ffrnwth-!earW"inV^  6peh(up^tlfe7;heWy^:clayr!sbil^  soil -is" very-"?good "for:fruit,?but" 'noti-'y.'^J'.^M  on-the low'land.*- :' ".     ' : *'   v. .r-y. ^A.A^^i  * ^      Z*''"" *���������������������������>��������������������������� *** I  B.'C. DOUGLAS   FIR  -:*?  VM  M'7  THE LIMIT  It is surprising to what extremes  in argument some men will go in  order to persuade themselves that  they arc right.     An exchange says:  "One of the most prominent business men of thc town says he never  has felt the need of the Sunday service, and has suffered no inconvenience because of the one day missed  by the outgoing mail, and he believes  the arrival of mail on Sunday night  which would be distributed during  Monday monjing would be a nuisance,  upsetting the 'day's routine."  If it is going to upset this prominent business man's routine for the  mail arriving on Sunday evening to  be distributed on Monday morning,  the Government should by all means  immediately discontinue tho Sunday  service ! A1 busines routine that can  be upset by a Monday morning mail  is too- precious a proposition to be  disturbed. It should be framed, and  put in a glass case.  stitutc on May 4, 1908, uc expressed,  in simple language, thc hopes of  those who work for a united [Umpire:  "If wc hold hands across thc sea we  shall preserve for future generations  a noble heritage founded upon the  highest,patriotism nnd knit ogether  by tics of race, mutual sympathy and  regard."  NOT GUILTY  The neatest nnd most distinctive  building in town is tho new "rcction  of The Walker Press. Seldom is such  artistic care shown in thc ilanning  and decoration of a provincial printing office, but the trouble is well repaid, and thc new office of H. M.  Walker is a pleasure to look upon.  Pleasantly tinted fire-proof wails, artistically decorated shelves, beamed  ceilings, surely Walker must have  planned it while under the effects of a  teaspoonful of' potent hashish.���������������������������Vernon News correspondent.  Speaking of the value*, of this B.'G.y  product, "and its ".coming-importance';"-  .The 'United��������������������������� Empirej/of. London," ZsaysJy/i  ���������������������������   "The'- superior/ qualities-of Douglas7-'-'~y/7i~  fir,:*the most important/of. Br"itish''CoV,;���������������������������7'/.-;V7..':i,  limbian-"forest-tree'sl a*re"!_rapi'ily/gain^S5^y^:f7H  ing' recognition,-*-.andv s'tamp.-.itV'as'JavV-X" ;'-*������������������?i'������������������r  valuable    substitute"for' yellowlpine;-"  which is found    chiefly 'in. the ��������������������������� United" *-  i        i*   ���������������������������    ..   -.  >���������������������������  States    forests. < ^Scientific 'investiga-'-'  tion has settled that the Douglas fir,,-  is a lighter   wood than yellow pine,   ���������������������������  has a   greater,  degree   of elasticity,',  and that it stands more bending with-   -  out taking a permanent <_et~ It wiTli7"  stands compression perpendicular jto  grain at'least as well as yellow pine.  The uses of Douglas fir are rapidly  extending for railway cars and vehicles in the United States, where its  elasticity and durability recommend  it for nearly all 'purposes, except  where a hard-wood is to ne usad. On  aecoimt-6f Its-bcauly-of-gmin-and the-  attractive" effects which may be obtained by staining, it is also very  popular in the building trade for inside panel-work, door and window  frames, and the cheaper class of furniture. With thc opening of the Panama Canal, now definitely announced  for 1913, thc Douglas fir may he expected to find its way to thc British  market."  SIR ROBERT  BORDEN  According to xinformation received  in Ottawa through English mail, Premier Borden will be Sir Robert Borden after the distribution of New  Year honors. The conferring of  knighthood upon thc prime minister  thus early in his administrative  career will be a recognition of his  fight for British connection and unity  of the Empire in the recent election.  It is encouraging to note that the  prevalence of Fruit Pit in one orchard  has no effect' whatever on the orchards of the same district. Contagion and infection are impossible;  on this account, no Governmental or  Municipal efforts at control are pos:  sible or need be undertaken.  Latest styles in Men's Ties,' Armbands and Fancy Suspenders. J. W.  Evans & Son.  For Sale��������������������������� Home-made second-hand  cutter. Sound and roomy, $12. a.p-  ply, Press office.  Fancy  & Fry's.  Box   Chocolates:  Cadbury't  J. W. Evans &S6n.  ,'i.VZ:-'  ���������������������������:���������������������������:'.&������������������������������������������������������&.  A.M ;)A ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  viAPPY HAWKINS  Copyright, 1009 J  By ROBERT ALEXANDER WASON  [By Small, Maynaitl & Company, Inc.  CHAPTER  XXII.���������������������������(Continued)  Piker seemed eoni'usod, an' mumbled  an'.stammered, an' couldn't hardly  8|wak at'all. "U ain't my custom to  play with stiangors," sez Jabe'/., an' ho  ������������������������������������������������������. was fast gettiu'. into tho dangerous  stage, "but you are my guest. 1,won't  take; ::iy. money back, but if Dick is  ������������������������������������������������������.willin',.I'll write him a check for yours  un' you cau take you condemned filthy  gold an' get out o' hero"  "1 id n't iiskin' my money back," sez  Piker. "I'm game. 1 am; but 1 can't  navvy this fii'iicmc o' dividin' up after  the game." lie paused a second, an'  then he-/, clear au' distinct. "This ain't  exactly the way 'at Silver Dick used to  play thr; game when he made a business  of it."  Piker leaned back an-' stared at D.ck  in a gneerin' sort of way; while me an'  the ol-' man stared at him with our  eyes poppin ' out. Silver Dick, Silver  Dick; every oue iu the West had  heard oi Silver Dick the gambler, an'  'Jthe smoothest article, acconlin' to ro-  purts. 'at over threw a card. Dick  didu't say a word; just sat there with  his face pale as a sheet,' an' his glit-  terin' black eyes da-tin' flame at Piker's nasty grim  "I see you don't recognize mc with :i  full beard," sez Piker; "down at Laramie they  called  me -Jo  Denton.      It  cjwas  mv  cousin.  Big Brown,  tbat  you  shot."' '     ,  "Do yon happen to know what I shot  him for?" Dick's faee was as hard as  marble, an' his voice was as cold as ice.  "3 wasn't there at the time," sen  Piker in an irritatin' voi������������������e, "but I  know that il was because he spoke  about it bein' a little peculiar that you  held such wonderful good hands on  your own deal.''  Dick didu't make uo reply, but. he  slipped his hand inside bis shirt, an' I  knew he had hi.s gtm there.  "1 say that this w*s the excuse for  your skootin';" Piker went ���������������������������������������������, bent ou  gettin' all the trouble tlae* was; "bit I  alius believed, myself, tlwit it started  over tlie woman you was koejw'."    '  Dick's gun flashed in tke air; but  quick as a' wink ol' Cast Kiwi lwouked  it up with his right hant-1. an' af,rtck  ���������������������������at Dick with -his left. The ballet  crashed through the coiling, an' Dick  grabbed Jubefc' wrist at the. same instant." Piker miidu a ijmick snap under  the table, a gun wunt'oft", an' thc bullet,  tore - through' the slack o'. Dick/.s vest  an' spinged into the waH behind him.  Then I kicked oil'.my hobbles an' soiled in on my own book. Dick had alius  been white to mo���������������������������an' back in tha old  days h������������������ was the squarest teller .on  earth���������������������������-so 1 felt-tnightly.-relieved when  I caught Piker 'iu'the ceiitre-of ������������������������������������������������������'tho  forehead with a full, left-swing. It  wan a blow 'at nobody didn't have no  grounds   to' complain   of.     The chuir  ! him in tho voice of a father savin1 faro-  well to the son who had gone wrong  once too often. "I don't care nothin'  about the money, Dick," ho said.  "You'd 'a' been welcome to all 1 had;  but 1 can't forgive you about my little  girl. You made her love you, yon  .v-liemed to do it, an' you came here  with thatoud in view. 1 trusted you  from thc ground up, but 1 caii see a  heap o' things now 'at 1 wouldu't see  before. 1 had n letter written from  Bill Andri-WH tellin' mc 'at he had  heard you brag 'at you intruded to get  holt o' my money, au' that it would  pay nn. to search you instead o' sus-  pectin' him���������������������������"  "Where was the letter from?" askod  Dick.  "Laramie," sex tbe ol' man.  "Kind o' curious," so?. Dick, an'  his voice was as bitter as the dregs o'  sin; "that's where Denton' came from  too."  "Von deceived mc all along," soz  the ol' mau. not payin' much heed to  Dick, but speakin' mostly to himself;  "You know 'at what I hate worse'n  anything else is deceit���������������������������an' here you've  been fast an' loose with women���������������������������"  Dick tried to say somethin,' but the ol'  man stopped him. "That was bad  enough." he went on, "but I'm no  fool; 1 know the world, an' 1 could  forgive you a good deal; but hang it,  I never could forgive you bein' a professional gambler���������������������������a man that lives by  deceit an' trickery an' false pretenses.  Lookin' back now, it strikes mc a.s  bein' mighty curious how you got thc  best o' Piker's deals too. Was Piker  or Denton, or whatever his name is, a  gambler too?"  "'lie was," answered Dick in a low  tone.  Thc o)' man squared h'imself, an' his  face was as fierce as the face of an oi'  slu. bear. "Of all tlie"human snakes  T. ever heard of, you crawl the closest  to thc ���������������������������.'round. You csine here an' act  as square as a man cau mti.1 yon have  mode us al) think the world of ya; an'  yet i* your black heart you were all  the time plotbin'-to get my money,  usin' my Kttio girl as a burglar would  use a bar to open a safe with. Even  then you couldn't wait iu patience;  vour  inborn  cusseduess  forced  vou  to  ���������������������������well.  P.arbie  knows.    Good-bye."  Dick turned on his heel an' stalked  out o' tho room, Barbie dropped into  a chair sobbin ���������������������������', mr me an' the old man  continued to look liko the genii/ine  guilty parties. Then it occurred to me  that niebbe it would be wise to see if  Piker was worth botheriii' with. First  thing 1 did though was'to see where  ho hail licit his gun when ho fired bo-  ueatlt lho table. The' wasn't no gun  on tho. lloor. an' I couldn't nowise  savvy it.  Hi; "had om. gun in his holster, but  ho couldn't have pulled it ont without  bein' soon, an' ho couldn't have put it  back, nohow. I was plumb mystified,  an' had about give it up when 1 came  across it. I own up it war. a clever  dodge, but snakish to the extreme. He  had fashioned a rig just above his  knee, an' when he had sat down tlie  gun had been pointin' at Dick all  through the game, an' nophin' but  Jabe:'. makin' Dick move had saved  him. .It was a blood-thirsty scheme,  an' T felt like stampin' his face into a  jelly.  His head was still bent over an' he  was black in the. face; but when 1  straightened him out an' soused a lot.  o' water over him, ho came out of it,  au ���������������������������' .1" fair itched to make him oat his  gun���������������������������knoo-riggin' an' all! He sat up  an' began to fe-'l what a low-down,  sneakin' cuss Dick had alius been. 1  let him sing a couple o' verses, air  then 1 sez: "Now, you look here, you  slimy spider, Dick *s too busy just now  to attend to your case an' if you don't  swallor thom few renin ck*? instant T'U  be obliged to prepare you tor the coroner  mvsclf.    I've  knowed   Dick  some-  steal an' cheat���������������������������and yet, boy, I could  almost forgive you ��������������������������� for- deecivin' me,  but I can't never forgive you for de-  ceiyin' rny little girl. You stand there  with a gun in yonr hand an' I stand  here with none; you brag 'nt no man  can't doubt your dealin' without havin'  cause to remember it; but I tell you to  your teeth that you're a sneak an' a  cheat an' a low-grade coward."  ;-Die It stood with shis" head ' thrown'  back nn' his left hand clenched, while  his right gripped .the butt of his gun  so   fierce that .the  knuckles stood  out  flew over backwards. Piker's feet made (white as chalk an' the veins was blaek  a lovely circle, an" his head tried to  iiisiini������������������ie itself iut-o the mopboard. He  letnained quiet, an" I started in to satisfy my curiosity.  "Stop whore you arc," commanded  Dick, an' I. stuck in my tracks. "No  man is allowed tu doubt my deal without havin* something _fo remind hiwi of  it. I ain't a-goiu' to kill that snake  now; but I do intend to remove his trigger fingers."  Dick" still held Jabe'/. 1*' a peculiar  twist in the wrist 'at made thc ol' sum  wince a little; hc held his gun ready,  an' calmly sized up Piker's hand, wh'ich  wm flattened wit again tho wall. 1  stood whete J. was, an' the room was  ho quiet it hurt your ears.  ==Af=<Tirr=-of-^wolfish^jo-Cp���������������������������tame-.into  Dick's face as be stood there with his  gun back of his head un' his thumb  on the .hammer���������������������������of euurbc he was a  snap-shooter���������������������������these nervous fellers alius  arft. Tt seemed as if wc had all boen in  that Fame position for ages, when suddenly .������������������_ voice said. "Why, Dad, what's  thfi m.ittff. "  It way Barbie with hor to air all rum-  plod up an' a loose ct:it wrapp*"- on.  -Did;, drepped. bj". hands to his side an'  turned bis face away7 while~.I.'ih"x'put  uis wrm about her an' told her thnt wo  had had a little mix-up but. that it wm  all over now an' sho must go back to  hod. Sho roared up and votoad the motion without parley: but thc <d' man  Gnally cunvim-od hor, an' she agreed  to go"if we'd promiso uot to stir up any  more lroub!.\ "Me an ' Jabez promised  quick, but Nick never -said a word. She  looked him in the face mighty be-  boeehftii, but he wouldn't, look at her;  an' whon ho finally promised not to  start any moro fuss his voice was so  low you eould hardly hoar him.  She was pale as a ghost, an' Dick's  voire made hor all the more suspicious.  "I'll not go one step," she said at lust,  sinkin' down in a chair; but Dick walked ovor to hor an' askod her to step  into the next room with him a minnto.  They only talked' together a few moments, an' then we 'heard'her_ give-a  I'lifle-'i sob an' go back upstairs. J  never see such a change as had come  over .labez.. His face"was drawn an'  haggard liko tho face of a man lost in  the desert without water.  The timo had eome at last when another man stood between his daughter  ���������������������������his greatest treasure on earth���������������������������an'  himsolf. I remembered what Friar  Tuck had said about tho time comin'  when she'd bo all girt an' would stand  before him with the questions of life in  hor eyos; an' I pitied him, God knows  I   pitted him.  CHAPTER TWRN'TY-TIIR-BE  Cast Steel  .Jabe/  bad  got  tbe  rope  ou  himself  when Dick came Va������������������k, an' ho spoke to  an' swollen. His bosom was'heavin',  his tooth showed in a threatenin' white  line, an' nil the savngo-th' was in him  was cryin' kill, kill, kill!    -  Uo tottered n little when he took a  step toward Jabez; but be laid tho gun  on the table with the butt pointin' towards Jabe;.. nn' then he went back to  tbo wall an' folded his anus. Ho stood  lookin' at .labez for h moment, an' thon  hc soz slow an' soft an' creepy: "Every  word you havo said from start to finish  i.s a lie; and you yourself are n liar."  The oV man choked. He loosened  tho cull r around his nock, fairly gasp-  in' for breath; an' thon ho grubbed up  tho gun an' hold il ready to drop oil  Dick's hoort. . A curious expression  -CHme--OV(.r__D___ck ������������������s ho looked into Ja  bez' face; a tired, hoart-achy 'fimilrfyajf:  though he'd be so glad to be all through  with it that ho wouldn't oarc ft groat  deal how it was done. 01' Cast Steel  wiu livin' up to his. nume if over a  man did. The' wasn't a sign of anger  in his face by this time, nothin' but  tint' arim purpose, an 'it was horrid,  It looke Idike a phi in caw o' suicide  on Dick's part, nn' I whp juflt makin'  iip my mir.d whether or not, it would  bo "polite "to interfere, -when tho door  opened noiscU'Psly an' Bnrhui stood iu  the opflnin'.  She   soomed   turned   to  stone   fur   a  second, an' Unm she gave a spring nn'  time, an' I've knowed several other  mon; an' I know enough .to know that  such a dust-eatin; lizard ns you never  could 'know enough to know what such  n man as Dick was thinkin' out or  plaunin' to do. An' furthermore, you're a liar in your heart, an' still furthermore, I don't liko your face; un'  one furthermore���������������������������flic Itmgor ] look at  yuu thc madder .1 get! My advice to  yoi, an' I give it in tho name o' peace  an' eolmety, an-' because the' 's a lady  prbfiont. is to start right now to a more  salabrious climate���������������������������you an' your knee-  gun an' your black lies' an' your marked decks. Do you hear what I say'?  Arc you goin' to go?"  I was surely losiu' my temper; the'  was a blood taste in my throat, an'  when I asked him thc question I kicked  him gently in the chest, just to let him  know .'at I was ready for his verdict.  He was a coward. Ho just hunched  himself away from mo on his back an'  whined uomethin'-.about odIv tryin' to  show'us thc truth" an' not wa'nti'n' any  trouble, an' a lot oJ such foolishness;  but I soon wearied of it, au' grabbed  him by tho collar an' yanked him to his  feet, an' s-sz, "Now answer me one  question���������������������������who told you that Dick was  b ore , ���������������������������''  "Bill Andrews," hc sex; an' I open-  e<l the door an' kicked him through  it; but in a minute back he comes,  eringin' liko a eur. "Don't send mc  away until I see what direction Silver  takes," he whimpered. "lie never "forgives; he'll kill me if ho sees mo; lot  ine stay until after he starts."  f laughed. "Why, you fool yuu,"  I sez, "if he should happen to ruin you  bevoiid repair you don't imagine any  one would put on inournin' do ya? .But  if it's goin' to make \*our mind easier  I stand ready lo give you a written  guarantee 'at he won't use any knee-  gun to do it with, Xow yo gel; I'm  strjiiflirt.' myself to_ keen from spoilin'  "Did you ever know Dick before he  came here, Happy?" askod Barbie.  "1 swear to heaven that I "never  know that our Dick was Silver Dick  until this very night," sez I; "but  I'd be willing to stake my life on his  word, an' I'd take it again the word  of ..iny other livin' man���������������������������bar none."  "Thank you, Happy. Good-night.''  She held her head high as she walked  out o' tho room; but I knew that livin'  serpents was tcrvrin' at her heart.  01' Cast-Steel sat for an hour, his  chin on his hands an' his elbows on  tho table, lookin' at the pile of money  an' chocks on  the table before him.  "Gold, ftold. gold!" ho mutters at  last; "it builds the cuhrchos aii' the  sehoolhouscs an' the homos; an' it fills  the jails and the insane asylums fan'  he.!l itself. It drives brother to-'murder  brother, au' neither love nor friendship is proof against its curse. l.t  starves those who scorn it, while thoso  who pay out thoir souls for it find  themselves sinking, sinking, sinking in  its hideous quicksand until at last it  closes above their mad screams. God!  if I only had my life to lice over!"  That was just thc way hc said it,  deep an' hoarse an-' coming between  his sot tooth; an' 1 felt the hair raisin'  on my head', on niy head. Uo looked  like a lost soul, an' the whites of his  eyos showed in ghastly rings around  tlio pupils.  "Vou take this rubbish, Happy,"  sez he, turnin' on me. "You're too  much like the birds an' thc boasts for  it to ever injure you. Take it an'  spend it���������������������������drink it, throw it away, burn  it up, destroy it, a'n' when it is gono  como back hero an' live in tho open  again an' you'll never be far from the  spirit, of God."'  Well. I knew it was ol' Cast Steel  who was spoakin', but it was mighty  hard to believe it. "I don't mean  no disrespect to you, .labez," I soz,  odgin' toward the door, "but I'll see  you damned first." An' I slid outside  an' straddled a pony nn' rode till the  dawn wind blew all thc fever out ������������������f  me an' let tho sunshine in.  (Te be Continued)   .  irrabbo-l   the   ol'   man's  anil.  Main-/.  Judson, what are you doin'7" sho said,  an' the' wasn't much blood relation in  hor tone.  Thft ol' man lowered his gun an' sank  into a chair, while Fiarbie stood with  l-.p.r hands on "ner hips an1 looked from  one to tbe othor of uy. Then it would  be thn timo fur our eyes to hit thc  carpet. "Now 1 want to know tho  mwinin.' o' this," sez she, "an' I want  the, full truth. This is nice doin's over  a game o' cards. I wish I had thought  to set.'up a bar, bo you'd all folt a litle  more at home.. "What's it about?"  We didn't none of us seem to have  a great deal-to say, but just stood thero  lookin' foolish. Finally Dick came out  of it an' sez, "I. have beeu accused of  chcatin' an' lyin' on' stealin'. Tbe  circumstantial evidence is all again me,  so I shall have to go away; but yon  remember ail I told you out in the  other room���������������������������-an' 'our ridex across the  plain, an' our walks in the moonlight;  an' Barbie, girl, don't you believe, a  word of it,  ���������������������������"Good-bye, Happy���������������������������1 know you an'  yon know me. Jabez Judson, I know  it ain't no use to attempt any explanation; but, I give you my word of honor  ���������������������������an' T sot just as much store by it as  any man in the world���������������������������that 1 never  stacked a dock o' nurds in my life, un'  1 never held a single underhanded  thought mgaim you; while an for Barbie  yon on my own hook.'"'"  I was iu nn advanced state of boin'  exasperated, an' I walked up to him  inteudin' to brand Win a few with the  butt of Iiis own gun, when Barbie spoko  low an' cold, but in a voice fairly jagged with scorn: "Let the creature  alone; I don't want Dick to soil his  bootn." Barbi'u voice had lost, its college finish, an' she was in the mood to  do a little fthoolin' herself just then.  Dick" finished "his packinJ- in short  order, au' went wit nn' saddled his  pony ������������������n' .rod������������������ away toward Danders  au' La ramie. We all set liko corpse-  watcher.; for half an hour longer, an'  then Jufcer. straightened up an' soz to  1'iker: "Take your money ont o' that  pot an' never get caught in this neighborhood again. Your part up r started  toward Iiarainio; when you soo him tell  him I'll send tho full amount o' thc  pot to him as soon as he scuds mo his  address. You can also tell him that I'll  kill him if he over sots foot on this  ranch again.''  .Barbie was standin' at the window  lookin' out into the moon-light which  had swallcred up the best part of hor  world. When .labez��������������������������� finished speakin'  she. turned around aa' looked at Hiker.  "1 can't .u'gger out just, whose dog-  robber you are," sho sez: "but next,  time you gogunnin' for Silver Dick���������������������������  you better take the whole gang with  vou,"  It fair hurt; me to see Barbie's face,  so hard it was an' so different from the  real Barbie; but it warmed' my heart  to hear the way she mado that Silver  Uick ring out. Oh, she was a thoroughbred every inch of her. that girl was.  Piker didn't say a word; ho just picked  up his coin an' walked out o' the room,  an' T raised up the window an' drew a  deep breath. The blame pole-cat had  managed to slip out, and saddle his  pony about supper time; an' in it second ho dashed away toward Webb Station, mighty thankful in his nastr}'  little heart tha  hell, where he  THE  HOME OF HORACE  The Italian government has now sot  at rest tho long discussion as to the  site of thc farm and villa given to thc  Roman poet Horace by th* generosity  of Maecenas. Over a hundred years  ago Mgr. do Chaupy proved that the  only situation answering eutiroly to the  description was about eight miles from  the modcrK Vicovaro, tho Vicus Varia  that Horace mentions as his nearest  town, at the foot of' which runs the  little river now called tho Liconza,  which is evidently the digentia of Horace and which passes close to thc little,  ancient..Roman town of Mandela.  But theory has now given place to  actual discovery:' -; Visible'"today- are  the reamiiis of the villa, itself and.of  the ploasure grounds that surroundod it.  The villa stood -in the midst of a magnificent garden and was surrounded by  a crypto_.'portico which . protected it  from tho excessive heat of summer, lii  the middle of the garden was an artificial lake 350 yards square and six  feet deep, fed by thc waters of the  river Liconza by moans of a clever hydraulic system, and tho pipes of this  system are almost intact today and  with a little repair could bo used for  their original purpose.  Tho same hydraulic system supplied  the baths, and those, too, can be easily  traced aud their various departments  identified. Thoy consisted of many  rooms, each with its appropriate functions for bathing, cooling, or repose. It  would be hard to imagine a more elaborate luxury. Judging from thc litter of mosaics, frescoes, and stucco, thc  villa itself must have boen a work of  art in its every detail. The body of  tho building was composed of reticulated work characteristic of tke finest period of Roman architecture in which the  exquisitely regular form of the stones  -gi-ves-to=th&=.wall&-th(u.apponriince-of_.a  thc more .easily-..laundered if the sides  are joined with tiny buttons and buttonholes instead of- with a permanent,  seam, as it may theu be spread flat  aud ironed smoothly. Bags of ueavy  white linen or of crash should be embroidered with thc coarsest of floss,''as-  otherwise the design will not show up.  To trim thom there is a coarsely twisted fringe wliich looks especially well  with the long coarse cotton cordage  handles wliich come ready to be adjusted by,,the amateur bag-maker.  Cord handles arc sometimes used with  the bags of imitation white crochet  laco, but white twisted ribbons are  rather--daihter, and to make thom i*  perfectly easy. These lace bags neeo.'-  sarily are lined with white linen, and  into thein should bofpnt a small bag  of silk coverodwith crochet laco, and  holding the tiniest of powder pull's.  Cotton voile bags aro very dainty it  not especially substantial, and they must  bo very delicately omboriderod with  fine floss, as, the heavier sort tears tin-  mesh of the material. Somctimos the\,  havo twisted ribbon handles and ari:  fitted with top bars of celluloid, but  thoy look quite as woll if closod in tho  ordinary drawstring manner.  One-half inch wide silk or satin ribbon woven in chip basket manner and  laid ovor a ilnen lining makes a fragile,  looking but really substantial bag foi  .summer serv'u-e, and as ribbon is inexpensive, and to weave it together in  basket manner is easy, almost any girl  may havo several of these roceptacles  precisely to match as many frocks. Usually tho woven ribbon bag is mounted  upon a metal frame, fo be obtained by  dissecting some ont-of-commission leather bag, but, lacking ono of those, a  celluloid embroidery hoop will answer  tho same purpose.  Unless the taffeta bag precisely  matches thc taffeta costume it doos nor  look smart, and as it is invariably made  simply and without other ���������������������������ornamentation than embroidery done in the sium-  tono, it belongs to the realm of tailored  accessories. But on tho other hand it -  noed cost scarcely anything beyond thf  price of thc embroidery floss and tin;  cordage handles.  THE "DANE-HOLES'' OF ENGLAND .  In the counties of Kent aud Sissex  in England there aro to be seen certai-r  curious well-like excavations, popularly  supposed to date from the time of Danish rule in England. Tlicse arc invariably about three feet in diameter, imio!  seldom loss than sixty feet in "depth, In-  gross and egress wero provided for by  means of rude ladders or liide-ropcs.    -- .  Various explanations have been offered to account for their existence, some  supposing them to have beon'places of  refuge, others that they were connected  with secret forms of worship,-still oth-   '  era that they were dug for the extrac- -.-  tion;.of chalk and.flint., The lateet thc-7 "_  ory inclines .to the viow that the'.holes l~  were made toserve as granaries."'-They-  arc found close together in' groups, cor- _ :-  responding-with  the  habit" of .various'.  tribes of clustering, iir restricted,areas.-  network and which must have boen par  ticularly difficult to curry out in thc  hard limestone of the - neighborhood.  Meanwhile tho excavations are being  continued with great pntieuco and care.  DEATH'S DOOR  Collectors gather together articled  more or less interesting, but probably  fow go in for such bulky objects as  tbose-ohoscn.bv.a distinguished Britisher. Old doors nre thc objoct of InsTd*-"  siro. His doors come from old houses,  castles, and nbboys of historical interest. Sonic time ago ho obtained at con-  sidetablo cost n door through which,  during tho French devolution, Mario  Antoinette, Charlotte Corday, Danton,  and l.nbespieno parsed on their way to  tne  guillotine.  JVobably nobody of to-day has n  strong desire to bring together a groat  variety of teas and snuffs. Lord Peters-  hum, however, a noted man in his day,  had a hooby for acquiring various  kinds of tea and snuff. All round his  sitling-'room -were shelves, on the one  .side laden with canisters of souchong,  bohea, congou, pekoo, Russian, ond other teas, and on tho other with handsome  jars containing every kind of snuff the  collector could lay his hands on.  The Dowager Queen" of Italy is the  possessor of an odd collection, one that  has the interest of association. It comprises the foot and head gear of royal  personages of different periods. It is  said to.include a sandal worn by Nero,  n pair of whito slippers that belonged  to Mary Queen of Scots, shoes worn by  Queen Anno and the Empress Josephine,  and gloves that wore once thc property  of Marie Antoinette.  STRAUGE BEDS  pjllnbit conceals all sorts of absurdities. Tt makes "ono ache to .see an illustration of a Japanese sleeping-block,  hollowed out just, enough to permit of  the neck being adjusted thereto. Tho  Germans'' notion of night repose does  iiot-cftmc much nearer our idea of comfort. There are many ill-made and "unsatisfactory beds (from the American  point of view) to be found in the  Kaiser's  dominions.  German beds, almost without exception, arc single���������������������������so much so, indeed,  that the occupant, if he attempts to deviate an inch or two from his position,'  finds himself sprawling on tho floor.  .The shoots, bed-blankets, etc., are mad*1  just to Jit the beds, and arc never wide  enough to tuck in. They "are soldem  more than an inch or two .wider than  the mattress, and it requires the skill  and experience of an acrobat, especially  ilOhlenfaBtroi��������������������������� a~foreignerfito-riee-p^tber==  bedclothes evenly balanced over one.  Many of the German hotels use tho  French pillow, which is about half the  size of tho mattress and stuffed out so  hard and plump that about the only  benefit the tired traveler gets from it is  to have it servo as a rest i'or his buck  while ho sloops in a sitting position.  Tbe majority of pillows' found in Gor-  mauy, however, are wedge-slmiied, of  tho samo material .as thc_inattrefB,_iiiid  come to a point near the centre of tbilled. Oh these tho sleeper (if he sleep;-)  rests on an inclined piano, and lookp  like tt body on one of the narrow  planks at tho Morgue ia Paris, with n  falioet thrown over it.  LITTLE HANDBAGS FOR LINGERIE  FROCKS  French knots are a most effective  embellishment, if done in delicate colors, for tho white linen handbags which  MARCHING SANDS  French geologists have been investigating the eastward march of the sands  along the northern coasts of Prance,  Belgium, and Holland. A fine sand  originating on the shores of Normandy  has boon found distributed on the  beaches as far east as Denmark. One  investigator has shown that tho oast-  ward march of these sands is due to thc  fact that all the soa waves approaching tbe coast from Brittany eastward  break in nearly parallel'lines, with an  easterly motion. The result is that tho  sands always progress in that direction.  But the process is slow and gradual,  and measurements havo proved that the  sand traverses, forward and backward,  perpendicular to the shore, a total distance eight thousand times as great as  that which it covers, in the same length  of time, in its eastward journey,  it he wasn't, bound  for  are mado. in all manner of odd shapeB.  materially increasing thc yield sf tint*  rightly boiouged. 'Tho bag need not be lined, and if it is  Capo God staple.  Cranberry producers at,Cape Cod are  calling for colonics of bees in order to  mako their plants more productive,  practical tests having established that  tho activity of the boos in carrying pollen from plant to plant is a moans'of  * I  '(':  i  112 ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  <&*  MEN WHO DON'T EXERCISE  SUFFER     FROM    INDIGESTION,  HEADACHES, POOR APPETITE,  SLEEPLESSNESS  Nothing So Sure to "Set Up" a Man,  Make Him Feel Brisk and Vigorous as Dr. Hamilton's Pills  Lack of exercise and overwork were  the causes that combinod to almost kill  Samuel S. Stephens, Jr., one of tho host  known citizens iu Woodstock.  J a his convincing letter Mr. Stephens  says:���������������������������  "A year ago I returned homo after a  Many and grave are the problems  which the recent labor disorders in  Great Britain havo brought upon the  carpet of popular discussion. But  among thom there is none of moro vital  moment than the question of the national supply of food. Remember wdiat it  was that happened during those frenzied weeks of last month. London, l.iv-  crpool, and many othor of the principal  British   ports   were   absolutely   "hold  $1  ikA Ay  long trip, completely worn out. I was  S0( badly affected, by chronic billiousness,  s<> much overcome by constant headaches, dizziness, that I despaired of  over getting well. I was ahvays tired  and languid, had no energy and spirit,  found it difficult to sleep for moro than  five hours. My appetite was so fickle  that I ate next to nothing, and in con-  sequoiico lost weight and" strength. I  was pale and had dark rings under my  eyes that made me look like a shadow.  "It was a blessing that I used Dr.  Hamilton's Pills. Iu one week I felt  like a new man. The feeling of weight  and nausea in my stomach disappeared.  My eyes looked brighter, color grew  better, and, best of all, I began to en-  '\ioy my meals. The dizziness, languor  and feeling of depression passed away,  and I fast regained my old-time vigor  and spirits. .To-day I am well���������������������������thanks  to Dr. ^Hamilton's Pills.''  For   health,   strength, -comfort   and  good  spirits thore  is no' medicine like  . Dr.^ Hamilton's Pills. Beware of substitutes, and don't lot any dealer palm  ofl"  some, other'pill   on "which   he  can  'make more money.' 2oc. per box, or  five boxes for $1.00, by mail from The  -Catarrhozone Company, Kingston]'Ont.  ������������������-'-.-.;     7RIFLED OIL-PIPES ;    -    .  i y-J^Tbe" prineiplei.of -the friflcd-'gun is'.ap-  y pliod.'.to -"pipes jf oro pumping ��������������������������� oil.'".The  "crude oil "of-'Califomia^is thick,"' viscous,  7'and-difficult to-pump:'* Heating cannot  .'be successfully applied ,to-a  long pipe,  - and   mixing -with "water "���������������������������results ��������������������������� in - an  -emulsion from, which the oil "cannot-be  readily separated.    Ono of the schemes  for dealing with these yiscous'oils com-  - prises a pipe rifled on the inside, so'that  thc oil, mixed with about ton per, ccut.  of  water,   is  caused   to.,, whirl   rapidly.  The water, being heavier, than the oil,  seeks the outside, and forms a thin film,  which lubricates tho pipe for the passage of the oil.   The friction is"thus so"  far reduced that the oil has been easily  purnpod through a line about thirtyWc  DODOS  '.,  KIDNEY'  / PI ILS  NT'S   Olf  Ohitliwack,   British   Oolumbia  'Tho Garden nf 15.C, in tho famous Fnisor  Vullcy, Finest funning and fniii land in tho  world. Irrigation unknown. 11.0. Kluctric Hy.  from Vancouver; C.N.It. tninsuontinentdl nnd  <il. Northern building. Ohillivrnck fi modern  oity���������������������������wiitorworks, lcli'vtrin lif.lu, ������������������ti*. Greet.  J'tirftdiBo���������������������������-no   froht,   no   four   month's   hiiow.  Write Jl. 'I'. Goodlimd, Sury. lionrd of  'trade, Chilliwack, for nil infonutition, book-  le.fi, maps, otc���������������������������THEN COMK.  The Wretchedness  of Constipation  Can quickly be overcome by  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER PILLS.  Purely vegetable  ���������������������������act iiirely and  ���������������������������eolly on die  Brer.   Cure  Bihotuaeu,  Head.  ache,  Dim-  and Indigestioa.    They do their, duty.  Small Pill, Saudi Dot*. Small Price.  Genuine u^i**. Signature  IMP  up" by the strike. Thousands of tons  of food rotted at thc docks and warehouses. Not only were provisions prevented from entering thc country, but  the supply, such as it was, held iu storage could not bo got at. And in addition to this a general railway strike  was threatened, and for a couple of  days partially enforced. This meant  that the country's internal stores of  food could not be moved. Had thc  strike boon of longer duration, had tbe  railway system of the kingdom been  completely paralyzed, tho result could  only have been that a state of semi-  starvation would have been produced  over vast sections of the industrial  north and  midlands.  The south, the east, and the west, being   more   self-supporting,   would   have  fared'better, but throughout the manufacturing districts, where town jostles  with town, and whore some twenty million people live within earshot of factory sirens, and where agriculture has  barely room 'oven to exist, the distress  must have beon appalling. Even as it  was the prices of the staple articles of  consumption doubled on the average all  round.   For a brief but sufficiently terrible   moment   England   found   herself  .confronted with a forecast of the conditions that  would obtain if the British  navy we're to bo worsted in battle and  to lose command of the sea.    A simultaneous cessation of work at the docks  and on the railways���������������������������and nothing less  than that seemed for.a while to be pos-'  sible���������������������������would, indeed, have-been^ almost  worse than a*defeat at sea.    The crippling  of  the  British   fleet  might  conceivably mean the cutting off of England   from  all   her normal  sources  of  iood-supply from abroad.    But so'long  as tho railways were working, sho*could  still,  for a "time at  any rate,  support  herself and distribute within her own  borders food-for. her .people and raw  material for her industries. The recent  strikes, however,-bad they been-more  prolonged and .-more_ effective, would  have had all the effect of a complete  blockade.by a hostile fleet coupled"with  a collapse of the whole machinery of in-'  ternal ^transportation. _" The menace-to  tlie ���������������������������"community j.was.7 therefore," in~: a  sense -greater .than ��������������������������� any.-to'.bc "foared  from a^ ;disaster at'sea.- It brought  about," or rather^.threatened to bring  about, a state of things.that "an enemy  could only have 'produced.if he-had'defeated-the. British fleet, bloekaded the  island, and seized tne -strategic centres  of tho railway system. Nothing in short,  could have given England, in times of  peace, a sharper lesson irrthe perils to  which she is exposed through-her dependence on foreign-, food-stuffs. Nothing could havo made her ponder more  earnestly the whole problem of national  subsistence in time of < war.  But  in  addition   to  the  strikes  two  other   causes   have   operated   to   bring  this problem to the front.    Ono is the  international tension that exists at the  prosont, moment  throughout Europe,  a  tension, chiefly   duo  to   Germany's  resolve    to    exact    compensation  -from  .Fiance   in   return   for   allowing   her  a  free,  or  at any" rate a freer,  hand  in  Morocco, and to thc uncertainty as to  how far she intends to push her resolve.  A   peaceful   solution   of   the   difficulty  may, i  think probably will, be found;  but at tho same time the air is f ull_ of  gloomy    forebodings,   and    no   British"  statesman during tho past two mouths  hits been able to shut out of view the  possibility  that  his   country  might  bo  involved in a European struggle of the  first magnitude.    Thon, again, the Declaration of London in one of its clauses  specifically   dealt   with   the   status   of  food during war-time, aud dealt with it  in a way that has given rise to a tremendous debate.    The last Peace Conference at-The Hague, it may bc-roinem-  borod, adopted a proposal that an international court should be established to  which an appeal from a decision of a  national prize court should lie in cases  affecting   neutral  ships.    To bring the  scheme   into   operation,   Great   Britain  suggested that  a codo of rules should  be   drawn   np  and   invited  ton   of  the  most important powers to a conference  in London to draft them.   The issuo of  their   deliberations   was   the  document  known as the  Declaration   of London,  and Aiticlo 3.T lays down that food corning in neutral ships may be made contraband if destined for the fleets, fortresses, or ports of equipment of a belligerent.    Food hitherto has been treated  in   practice  by  most   European   nations as absolute contraband.    The Declaration of London makes it conditional contraband, ond to that extent Great  Britain would appear to be the gainer.  But tho wording of the Declaration is  The Pill That Leads Them All.���������������������������Pills  are the most portable and compact of  all medicines, and when easy to take  are the most acceptable of preparations. But they must attest their  power to be popular. As Parmelee's  Vegetable Pills are the'most popular of  all pills they must fully, meet all requirements. Accurately compounded  and composed of ingredients proven to  be effective in regulating the digestive  organs, there is no surer medicine to be  bad onyWhere.  so looso that a groat many critics have  vehemently maintained that the gain,  to British interests is altogether illusory and that the country is really  worse off than it was beforo. For thc  past few months, in Parliament ond  tho press and in thoso admirable monthly reviews which aro to-day the most  admirable feature of British journalism,  the pros and cons of the Declaration  have boon almost passionately canvassed, with the result that Great Britain  has rarely boon so stirrod up on the  subject of hor food-supplies in wartime as she is to-day.  At   thc   time   of   the   Crimean   War  Great Britain, with a population of under 30,000,000, had about a nino months'  supply of home-raised  wheat.    To-day,  with   a   population  of  over  45,000,000,  her stock of wheat varies from o. maximum of four months''  supply  (in September) to a minimum of .r'month and  a half's supply  (in August).    Tn addition to this thero is usually afloat  for  the   United   Kingdom   an   amou-ir of  wheat averaging from two to four million quarters, or from three and -a half  to seven weeks' supply. About a fifth  of   this  i.s  always   within   one   week's  sail of a British port.    Even, therefor^,  if war were to break out in England,  when, in view of the incoming harvest,  the" stock is at its lowest, Groat Britain  would have enough wheat to last for at  least eight weeks, and by that time the  September crop would be in.   The Royal Commission, which a few years ago  investigated the whole question, came,  therefore, to the conclusion that Great  Britain in timo of war would continue  to receive enough food to feed her people and i enough" raw material to keep  her manufactories going.   The commissioners  pointed   out that the  bulk  of  British imports of food-stuffs came not  from British possessions, but from foreign countries, and would, therefore, be  carried in neutral vessels; aud aa neutral vessels convoying food to the civil  population of a'belligerent are, by the  Declaration of London, exempted from  capture, there might' seem  to be less  reason than ever, for fearing that Great  Britain  could be starved  into  submission.   Moreover, in the old days'by far  the  greater  proportion   of  Great" Britain V supply of food was derived from  a' single   source,   namely, -the   United  States.     America " used- to   send��������������������������� over  sixty-two per cent,  of-British' imports  of .wheat'and flour. 'Those days Have  gone"and will nevor return." "The'time,  indeed, is not so-voiy far.-,off when the  United -States will.be importing wheat  instead of_exporting.it...and_,whcnithe  home;demand "will have." outrun'the capacities'* of .home'-production:*;  Great  Britain to-day imports, roughly] 100,000,-  000; hundredweight <)f wheat,-.some .42,-.  000,000 of which���������������������������comes'from,tbe British  limpire ..and ',58,000)000 7from   foreign  countries."   Argentina   lieads;,'.the"' list  with'.. 22,000,000; \Russia ,comes rseeond  with, nearly,'20,000,000;. Canada, third  with    19,000,000; . the   United    States  fourth with 17,000,000; and British India fifth with 16,000,000.    The relative  position   varies  slightly  from  year  to  year, and the United States more often  than not finds herself at the bottom of  the list.    But the important/thing to  note is that Great Britain derives;her  wheat to-day from five great and widely  separated sources, and that the danger  or any effective, interference with tbe  supply is thus diminished in proportion.  In the case of flour this safeguard does  not exist, over half of British imports  of flour coming from the United States.  The Koyal Commission, of course, did  not deny that thore would be some interference  with, trade, and .some   captures.   But they maintained that "not  only is there no risk of a total cessation  of our supplies, but no reasonable pro-  -babi 1 i t3'-=of=serioiis=i n terf erence=������������������=-witb=  them,  and   that   even   during  a   maritime war there will be no material diminution in  thoir volume"���������������������������unless,  of  course, Groat Britain utterly loses com-  mand  of  tho  sea   and   her   coasts  arc  blockaded.    Moreover, it   is  not to be  supposed that Great Britain  would be  at thc end of hor resources when tho  minimum period for which her supplies  of wheat and flour might be expected  to last had_expired.__Thc_incvitablc_risc  in   price  would  lead   to 'economies  of  consumption and to the substitution of  such cereals as barley, oats, and maize  for wheat; while the temporary existence of fnmino prices in Great Britain  would automatically load thc ships in a  thousand    harbors    and    direct    their  couise to British ports. "We believe it  to be beyond the power of any naval  force which would bo at the disposal of  any possible combination against us altogether to prevent the importation of  our supplies," while any increase in price  would be a considerable stimulus to in-'  duce shippers abroad to run the necessary risks.   We do not, therefore, apprehend   that   any  situation   is   likely   to  arise in which there would be a risk of  the actual starvation of our population  into submission."  But in spite of the soothing optimism  of the commission the situation to a  dispassionate eye seems almost as perilous as it is extraordinary. Here is a  crowded industrial country where, it is  to be feared, many millions of people  live under conditions of hopeless and  degrading poverty, and oven at the best  of times have a woeful insufficiency of  food. And for three hundrod days in  every year it is absolutely dependent  for    its    daily , bread    upon   .external  sources.   It has to-day only soma 1,800,-  000 acres under wheat; sixty years ago  it   had   over   13,000,000.     It   consumes  32,000,000 quarters of wheat annually;  of this it raises no more than 0,000,000  It  pays  away  to  foreigners  enormous  sums   for   food-stuffs   that   might   and  should be produced within its own boundaries.    Belgium, with a denser {opu-  lation than Great Britain, produces $100  worth   of   food   from   each   cultivable  acre;   Great Britain produces .$20.  lho  figures   for  the   imports  of  food-stuffs  into the United Kingdom are positively  Every year the  people ofl  safe in the bank, aDd theD I'll    marry  you.''  About twij-'raonths later she cuddled  up close to hi/n ou the aofa ono evening and said:  "Robert, dear, have you saved up  that thousand yet?"  ".Why, no,, my  love,"  "not all of it."  "How much havo you  lingT"  "Just $2.35.  dear."  "Oh, well," said the sweet young  thing, aa  she  snuggled a  little  closer,  he    replied,  saved,    dar-  staggeimg.    Every year the  people of I "don't let's wait anv longer, darling. {  the British  Isles pay over $-00,000,000  guess that'll do."  for imported grain and flour; over  $150,000,000 for wool, sheep, and lambs;  ovor $200,000,000 for dead meat; over  $100,000,000 for sugar; ovor $1-20,000,-  000 for butter and oleomargarine; nearly $60,000,000 for tea; some $30,000,000  for animals for food; about $70,000,000  for fruit and hops; some $35,000,000 ior  cheese, and nearly $400,000,000 for eggs.  These items alone amount to over $1,-  200,000,000 paid out annually for imported food-stuffs that are not luxuries,  but the very necessaries of life. And  the safe arrival of these supplies, without which vast masses of the British  people must be plunged into a state of  semi-starvation, depends in war-time  upon a single instrument���������������������������tho, British  navy���������������������������and upon its ability.,to keep the  trade-routes clear. "Was over a people  confronted witb so vital and intricate a  problem as one of'the normal conditions  of national  existence?  ���������������������������While the Royal Commission did not  consider that the food supplies of tho  country  would  be cut  off  or seriously  endangered,  it was  fully alive  to  the  possibility of a panic- rise in the prices  of the staple articles of diet, with its  concomitant   of   wido   distress   and   of  danger "to calmness and self-possession  just when  c. ose qualities would be  of  the greatest importance." "* To minimize the risk of panic and to maintain  as far a- possible a steady level ot price  in time of war became, therefore, the  objects on which the commission finally concentrated.   It dismissed the idea  of instituting national granaries and of  subsidizing   British   farmers   to   koep  their  grain   in ��������������������������� the   rick   for  a  longer  period    than    at    present,'  though    it  thought  that  thore  was  something  to  be  said ��������������������������� for  a   scheme, of  establishing  free-rent  elevators 'in   order*.,to  induce  the stoiage. in ..Great Britain itself, instead "of  in 'the ^producing country' o*.  grain and flour destined for'.British consumption.    Nothing, however,- has been  done-to carry out this recommendation,  which, as a  matter ,of fact,  was ..only  put  forward  by  tho  commission,, im a  very tentative fashion.      '., ,    ���������������������������   -  -* '-  In which house does your neighbor  live who is so chesty?"  "Of course,  it  i.-.  the  one   with   tho  swell front."  ���������������������������I  TRY PiURIKE EYE ROW  Ft Rri, Waak, Watry, Wa*s*y Eyas mmi.  GRANULATED EYELIDS  MirrtneDoesn'tSmart-SoothaaEyaPato  Prtni* Sd UmUa fca Immir. UmjmM Ba. Me, |Uf  Muriae Eja Satwm, ia AMpUeTaUa. SBa. $1 Jt  t-TK.BOOKS AND ADVICE FREE BY MAH  MurineEyeRemedyCo*Chic������������������g*  "Eobert, dear,-*' said the coy little  maiden to heT. sweetheart, ."I'm - sure  you' love me. ��������������������������� Bnt give mo some, proof  of it, darling. = ,We can't marry-on $13  a" week," you know.'.' * *" ~/-'\J. .w .r]y ���������������������������"-;  i '-' '__Well, -what do-yoirwantme toT'do?^  said he, .with^a grieved.'air.7 ,-'-'*���������������������������' ~. -'���������������������������->  "7-/why,  save "up."$1,000  and'have 'it  No matter-' howTd'eep-robted*'thclcoirn  or wart may.bepit "must, yield' to-IIollo  way ?s Corn Cure'if' used as.dirccted.1  'l  KENDMS  SPAVI  ClflR  "ALWAYS SAFE 'AifiDSUttF  Icelandic River, Man., Sept 26th 1910  D������������������. B. J. KENDAiL Co.  Dear Sirs���������������������������Will you plesisc wail to  tsxy address a copy* of >our "Treatise  on the  Horse"?  I   bars  been  uEinjr  Kendall'* Spavin Cure aad Always fouoH <  it safe and sure. Marino Urieio.  That tells tlie v/holc story, and it Is  the experience that linndreds of tliou-  eajuJs have had iu the past40 years, an'd  it's the experience yon trill have^-"It ia  the only sure remedy"���������������������������  For Spivin, Rngbone, Curb, Splint,  Swellug and AHLameness  ..Sold by DrnrcUta ��������������������������� *1.00 a BouU. 6  bottle** for. J>oo.-, Keep it' oa_,hand.^  alwaysl'/Se ready for the emergency.*''-'  Kendall's stops the pain, starts .the'  circulation; penetratesand reraoresthe' -  cause'of tbe disorders. 'Ask for a free1  copy of "A Treatise on the Horse." If.  mot at dealers, write to���������������������������" 62 \'  ML I. J. EENDU1SOJ EiMKbarf Falls. Vt  w I  *--f    -r4-.v'Ji'y I  A%'\  tCANADA'S";- ,'G:  3ATEST,  ���������������������������y/yjrA7/t������������������,o  ZSSTABUSHED 1882.  v-r, j-? ,",. *- j  _���������������������������. ;"->S'.t7*'7-g  "t T    -.' -  ix * 2 ,   ~ rV,^vH*'^  SCHOOL  - ���������������������������:-- -' r-1*  I,, .-.;������������������*������������������/"FicfcE-  /yy-y-i-  f&������������������K-*-  ".*ri+^,?Jnm'_-^ii-*}_Si  ~,"'r JJT*^   ft  :'" Cor. -Portage j;A/<������������������? .and FortVSt  ; ;'V'A wardp d JfirsT' prize*; a^WoHd'8;:Bjt'7V'7;'-^f^3*  '.positionl/6n'itskwork:and. metho&ai-z'.rgglrM %7. "y!/A  J .Write 'for a :free'^eatalo'gue.7 "We akM������������������"'--"���������������������������-'*'������������������������������������������������������"'���������������������������'**���������������������������  ;������������������- ..��������������������������� give -instruction .byfiiiaibvv   ��������������������������� ',        ',   ' - V'x   -y''hy >'*".'y~  t -^ t-*v ^  p *-*.'_ I  A" z&Z-L I  1}  ���������������������������-           .l&X  I  K-  j  -1 *F������������������J  *''    .  ���������������������������������������������   __ 1*  '!������������������'  - -   1  ���������������������������  .i  1"  ���������������������������  -  V.  wf  '*  *  *Tf      ~ ..^-"  ^  - *���������������������������"  .  1  - i  \*'  .If  <&  i  You often need some heat  in early Fall, when you have  not yet started the furnace.  In whatever (wrl of the house you want it, you can get it  best and quickest with a Perfection Smokeless Oil Heater.  The Perfection is tlie most reliable .heater on lhe market, aad you  can move it wherever you please.  Start it in bedroom or bathroom, and you drest in comfort oa the coldest  morning. Toke it to thfc dining-room, and early breakfast becomes a finwint.  coi^ meal.    A touch ol a match at dusk, and all is snug for lhe ereniag.  The Perfection Smokeless Oil Heater is beautifully finished���������������������������an omameitt  anywhere.     Drums of .plain tied or enamelled in blue; nickel trinuniagj,  A fpeckl automatic device makes .smoking impossible.    Burner body <-'v*^  become wedged.   All parts easily cleaned.    Damper top.   Cool handle.  Deafen every where j or write for defcriplire cireular lo any tgncy ol  The Imperial Oil Company, Limited  ������������������.\<lMMw������������������wa*tM_VM������������������_._____mm*~m*mm^mw���������������������������������������������*���������������������������������������������-���������������������������_-_���������������������������������������������______   ���������������������������^*Wff&ffWfeKi5i_ ;i������������������������������������j������������������;yff^^'   ." 'ZZ/"i ���������������������������'���������������������������_:" Is-.',  < >   s^-S-  :.r-.  ShitohfoCw*  Wtckly atop* contfka, core* coMs. hmmis  the thtomi aad lussjm      ���������������������������      >    - 80 mli  ���������������������������  WALL  PLASTER  Plaitor Board takes tba plaoe of Lath, and ia fireproof.  The "Eraipre" brands of Woodfiber aud Hard wall  Plaster for good aonatruotion.  . SHALL WE SEND TOD" PLASTER LITEBAniRB?  The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.  WINNIPEG, MAN.  .'��������������������������� 11a  l.>M*.J THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S- WEEKLY  Thursday, December 28, 1911  l?to 'gwr ({ttrtt.  Some nice  Cut Glass  Brassware  and  Candy  for New Year  Gifts'  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday at Enderby, 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 inoh per month.  Lcsal Notices: 12c a line first insertion; 8c a line  each subsequent insertion.  ReadinK Notices and Locals: 15c a line.  DECEMBER 28,  1911  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff St. Enderby  A CRITICAL PERIOD  B. BRUNDISH  Enderby, B. C.  I have purchased the. old Farmers' Exchange building, on the  railway, and  am   placing  in  stock a full line of  Bricks, Lime, Hard Wall  Plaster and Cement  Estimates furnished on all kinds  of Cement, Brick and Plaster  Work.   ���������������������������  SECRET SOCIETIES  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge Mo. 40  Regular meetings first  Thursday on or mttmr tie  full moon at 8 p. m.b Om-  fellows Hall. TWitfliK  brethren cordially hrvitad.  WALTER ROBINSON  W. M.  S. H. SPIERS,  - Secretary    -  i^f^r-        ^^^^gg^ Eureka Lodge, No. 80  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock,, i������������������I. O.  ways    welcome. r ������������������ WHEELERi Sec.yi  \V. DUNCAN. Treas.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P. Hall.   Visitors cordially invited to attend.  J. H. CHALMERS. C.C.  C. E.STRICKLAND, K.R.S.  R. J. COLTART. M.F.    PROFESSIONAL  W  7ALTER ROBINSON  NOTARY  PUBLIC  CONVEYANCER  Agreements of Sale.   Deeds & Mortgages. Docu-  ���������������������������  menu Witnessed.   Loans Negotiated  O*i-.o: PiUti^  Robinson,  next door Fulton'  west, Enderby, B. C.  It is understood that a large pro  portion of the farmers of the Enderby  district are opposed to municipal incorporation, while those of Mara are  in favor of it. The only objection  given is that it will mean an increase  of taxes. And if they are basing  their figures on what has been in the  past, we are prepared to admit that  it will probably mean an increase.  We are quite sure also, that whether  incorporation comes or not, there will  come an increase in taxes. It is almost certain that the Provincial Government will make a general revision  I of the taxable values of the district,  and an increase is sure to follow.  There is just this difference: Under  municipal incorporation, the increase  would be based upon the actual running expenses of the municipality and  the public improvements done; while  under the Provincial" levy the rate  and valuation will be based upon the  rate and valuation in other unincor-  ated districts.  This, of course, 'is only one phase  of the question. The other phase  does not seem to interest our farmers  though it is    the   most important.  If the district is not to be in a position to deal jointly with the big  developing forces about to enter the  district, it is not to be expected that  the district will receive any moro consideration from the companies, than  if it were situated in the back-woods  and were without representation. As  a district it is in this position so far  as its ability to negotiate a business  proposition is concerned.  It'*is generally conceded ; that the  next year or two will see wonderful  changes in the Okanagan Valley. The  districts that will receive the plums  will 'be those that -are prepared to ask  for them. If as a district we refuse  now to take up the responsibility of  self-government, we need not complain'later when we get the small  end handed to , us. The Provincial  Government is watching things closely. -And it-helps liberally the district  that tries most to help itself. But  scant treatment comes to the district  that cries to be spoon-fed. And this  is not unreasonable. The fledgling  cries"'for the mother bird to feed it,  but the mother bird knows Avhat is  best, and if the fledgling clings to  the nest the mother bird makes it so  warm for it that it is glad to let go  and make a rustle for itself.  CITY OF ENDERBY  ELECTION OF MAYOR AND  ALDERMEN.  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby giver  to the Electors of tbe Municipality  of the City of Enderby that I require  the presence of the said Electors at  the City Hall, Enderby, B. C, on  Monday the 8th day of January, 1912  At 12 o'clock noon, for the purpose of electing persons co represent  them in the Municipal Council as  mayor and Aldermen.  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows: The candidates shall be nominated in writing;  the writing shall be subscribed by  two voters of the Municipality as  proposer and seconder, and shall be  delivered to the Returning Officer at  any time between the date of this  notice and 2 p. m. of the day of  nomination. In the event of a poll  being necessary, such poll shall be  opened on���������������������������  THURSDAY, the 11th Day of January, 1912  At the City Hall, Enderby, of which  every person is hereby required to  take notice and govern himself accordingly.  The qualifications lor a person to  be nominated and elected as Mayor  are: That such person is a male  British subject of the full age of  twenty-one years; is not disqualified  under any law, and has been for tbe  six months next preceding the day of  nomination the. registered owner, in  the Land Registry Office, of land or  real property in"the city of the assessed value, on the last municipal  assessment, roll, of one thousand dollars, or more, over and above any  registered judgment or charge, and  ��������������������������� who is otherwise duly qualified as a  municipal voter.  The qualifications for a person to  be nominated and elected as an Alderman are: That such person is a  male British subject of the full age  of twenty-one years, is not disqualified under any law, and has been for  six months next preceding the day of  nomination the registered owner, in  the Land Registry Office of land or  real property in the city of assessed  value on> the last municipal assessment roll, of five hundred-dollars,* or  more, over and.above any registered  judgment or --charge, and who is  otherwise duly qualified as a municipal voter. ���������������������������    ,.  Given under my hand at the wty  Wl, Enderby,'B. C, this 21st day of  December, 1911. _.  ���������������������������'���������������������������-~ -."   GRAHAM ROSOMAN,  .Returning Officer.  Bank of Montreal  Established 1817  CAPITAL all paid up, $14,887,570.00:   REST, $15,000,000.00  Hon. President, Rt. Hon. Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal G. C. M. G.  President, R. B. Angus, Esq.,  Vice-President and General Manager,   Sir Edward Clouston, Bart.  BRANCHES IN LONDON, ENG., NEW YORK and CHICAGO.  SAVINGS   BANK   DEPARTMENT  Deposits received from $1 upwards, and interest allowed at current rates.  Interest credited 30th  June and 31st December.  ENDERBY BRANCH A* E'  Taylor,  Manager  J. E. CRANE  Agent for  FIRE, LIFE & ACCIDENT INSURANCE.  GOURLAY-ANGELUS  PLAYER  PIANOES  ANGELUS PLAYER ATTACHMENT FOR'-ANY  PIANO  ESTEY CHURCH & PARLOR ORGANS  SHERLOCK-MANNING CHURCH ORGANS  SECOND-HAND PIANOS & ORGANS  at low prices and easy terms.  OFFICE WITH   MR. GEO. PACKHAM,  Deer Park Land Office.  TjWDERBY   COTTAGE ^HOSPITAL  MISS WARWICK, Prop'rietreiB  Matrrnity Fees, ?20 per week  Fees covering ordinary illnefis, ?2 per day.  Hospital Tickets, half yearly and'������������������������������������������������������ ye^V. ������������������ ver  month. EhDhliB^.B.U  Q   L. WILLIAMS  Dominion and  Provincial Land Surveyor  Bell Block       Enderby, B.C.  D  R.--H..-W.. KEITH,  Office hours:   Forenoon. 9 to 10:30  Afternoon. 3 to 4  Evening, 0:30 to 7:30  Sunday, by appointment  Office: Cor. Cliff and GeorgeSu������������������. ENDEBBY  THE PRIDE OF THE OKANAGAN  The Christmas number of the Vernon News was this year superior to  that of any in past years. It was a  .Class__A_.pro_du^t_Lo_n,_Jyp_ographically  as well as literary, and was a credit  to Messrs. Ball and Mackelvie and an  honor to the Valley, from which so  much is nowadays expected. The  News is a Vernon paper; but it is  more. It covers a rich district and  covers it well. Wc take olf our hat  to the News. While wc woild not  ���������������������������could not���������������������������follow it in all things,  we "hope" in" a'smnller way to" fill our  limited sphere as faithfully and well.  w.  E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyan������������������e������������������,  etc.  Offices, Bell Block, Enderby,B.C.  TRANSFER TO PROVINCE  POLITICAL  T7WDERBY   CONSERVATIVE  -^ ASSOCIATION  F. H. BARNES, W. E. BANTON  President. Secretary.  M. E. BOUCH  Ladies' Tailoring  and Dressmaking  SUITS PRESSED & CLEANED  Cliff St,, nest door to City Hall.  The Victoria Colonist says:  "Further significant testimony to  the utility of the recent mission to  Ottawa of Premier McBride, Attorney  General Bowser, Hon. Mr. Ross, provincial minister of lands, is furnished  in telegrams received by the Prime  Minister yesterday from Hon. Mr.  Rogers and Hon. Mr. Burrell, advising the local government of the passage at Ottawa of two orders-in-  | council, the one conveying to the  [ Province rights in the foreshores of  the extinguished Songhees Reserve  and the other transferring to the provincial authorities the administration of all water matters in the Dominion belt lands of British Columbia, thus, giving''..unfettered administration in these matters."  SCHOOL DISTRICT OF ENDERBY.  NOTICE  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given  to the Electors of the School-District of .Enderby, that I require the  presence of the said Electors at the  City Hall, Enderby, B.C., on Monday  the 8th, day of January, 1911, at 12  o'clock noon, for the purpose of electing three ��������������������������� persons to represent them  as Trustees on the Board o,f School  Trustees of Enderby, in the place of  Mr. A. E. Taylor and Mr. F. Pyman,  whose terms have expired, and Mr. S.  Teece, resigned.  The mode of nomination ("hall be as  follows: The candidates sl.J.1 be nominated in writing; the writing shall  be subscribed by two voters of  the School District as proposer and  seconder, and shall be delivered to  the Returning Officer at any time between the date of this notice and 2  p m. of the day of nomination. In  -the-event=of-a=poll=-being^necessary,  such poll shall be opened on���������������������������  THURSDAY, THE ELEVENTH DAY OF JANUARY  1911, at the City Hall, Enderby, of  which every person is hereby required  to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  The qualifications for a person to  be nominated and elected as Trustee  are: That such person is a householder in the School District, and a  British"subject of 'the full 'age of  twenty-one years, and is otherwise  qualified under "The Public Schools  Act 1905," and amending Acts to  vote at an election of School Trus  tees in the said District.  Given under   my    hand at the City  Hall, Enderby, B.C., this 21st day of  December, 1911.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN,  Returning Officer.  Snap���������������������������20,000 ft. rough Lumber. No  reasonable offer refused. Apply,  Sharpe, Hullcar.  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  ENDEKSY  Matrnet Cream Separator.  We Wish to thank you all for  your patronage during the past  year, which has been the busiest  during our existence, and to assure  you of our best efforts to give you  even better service during 1912.  - a\  Ask for one of our Art  Calendars  Jap Oranges, 75c box  Regular 40c Chocolates, 25c lb  Balance of Toys, 1-2 price  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 Lovrery'a Ledge.)  King Edward Hotel, h^mmY Enderby  COAL !  COAL !  I am prepared to fill orders for  domeetic coal; large or small quantities.     James" Mowat, Office Bell Blk.  Enderby  Pool and  THREE regular Pool Tables  ONE lull-sized Billiard Table  Opp. Walker Press Office  H, BIOHAH, Prep.  ���������������������������-*  ��������������������������� d  f  i  i  i  I. Thursday, December 28, 1911  ���������������������������THE ENDEEBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Union Bank  of Canada  Paid-up Capital . . $4,755,000  Reitand Undivided Profit* 3,300,000  Total A������������������seU. (Over)        .        53,000,000  London. England Office.  51, Threadneedle Street, E.C.  A Branch of this Bank has been  established in London, England, at  No. 5i, Threadneedle Street, 1$. C,  where Letters of Credit and Drafts  payable at all important points iu  Canada and the United States, can be  purchesed, and Money Transfers  arranged. >  A Visitors'-Room is provided for  the convenience of clients of the Bank  when in London, to which their mail  may be addressed.  Correspondence solicited.  L������������������ndonBranch-/Fl Wt ASHEi Manager-  ' \ G. M. C. HART-SMITH, Assistant-Manager.  I .i       ��������������������������� -|! '2QEC- l^w������������������*s.vteS������������������S|5J^f  PENTICTON UNDER SINGLE TAX  We have  on cut at all times,  and our aim is to  give good service.  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  C.G. PIPER   -  GENERAL HOUSE DECORATOR  Painting,   Paper Hanging, Kalsomin-  ing, 'graining and all kinds   ,  r.of   Decorative  , .    , Repairs  ,       BUGGIES,   "CUTTERS,  ETC.,    "-  "Painted "and - Striped equal,"to" new at  \ 'ir^'y'J^ ~- /Small'Cpaty->: "-_ ���������������������������''���������������������������7 <��������������������������� ���������������������������'  'Estimates-Free '7-   Box'43; Enderby  The Penticton Herald issued a  Christmas number in every way creditable to that enterprising district.  In this number the Herald gives some  interesting fact's relative to the rapid  development of the town at the foot  of Okanagan lake. '-'.The '<,otal assessment of Penticton for the year 1906,"  says the Herald, "three years before  the incorporation of the town, was  $270,000. In the first year alter incorporation it had grown to 2MG,387,  in 1910 it amounted to ?845,955, and  this year to $1,980,943. .Vhen the Revision Court finished its sitting, the  assessment 'for the year 1912 had  reached the substantial figure of  $2,997,150, an 'increase of over one  million dollars in one year.',' We  commend these figures to the careful  reading of our farmer friends who are  fighting the proposed incorporation  of the Enderby-Mara district.  "Penticton adopted ringle tax  shortly after her incorporation,"  continues the Herald, "and in this  she followed the excellent example of  Summerland and Kelowna, her sister  towns on the lake, and was even in  advance of Vancouver citizens, who  only instituted single tax in March,  1910. By the adoption of the single  tax principle, Summerland has-reduced her taxation to one per cent.,  although she has installed irrigation,  electric lighting and domestic water  systems. Kelowna has made similar  improvements, while her percentage  of taxation is but slightly more than  Summerland.  "The principle of the single tax is a  very simple one, and rests on the valuation of land alone. Assessment as  made on all lands" of the same quality, at one valuation, apart from improvements,' and' the selling price of  the land is the basis of valuation.  An orchard that has been planted to  fruit trees is not charged up with the  full value of .the land plus the trees  that are upon it."' The cost of planting, and other improvements'is "deducted, an'd "assessment made- on the  remainder. In ��������������������������� the case of unim-',  proved/land of a similar quality, like  values are placed'upon it.- The "same  principle-- applies to ' buildings.';_. In  this' municipality" many;,"ihe-construc  tions have been erected on land,  which, under the general method of  taxation, would, probably, not have  been proceeded with, owing to the  possibility of the improvements being  taxed."  Figures such as these, which, by-the-  way, cover the real question at issue  in the discussion of the subject of incorporation, are deserving of earnest  and unbiased consideration by the  men of this district. They indicate  growth, advancement and enterprise  and are a direct contradiction to the  scare-cry set up to the effect Uiat incorporation has been a bad thing for  these very districts named by the  Herald.  KINDLY APPRECIATI /E  The following communication" was  crowded out last week. We appreciate it and the sincere g.-od will  back of it, for we know it was written with no thought of superficial  prasie of the efforts of anyone, but  with a larger motive and a saner  meaning:  Editor The Enderby Press:  Dear Sir: Permit me, as a citizen  of Enderby, to congratulate The Enderby 'Press on its entry into its  beautiful new quarters.  "It is a fact too often lost sight of  that business and industrial plants  need not, necessarily, be located  among unbeautiful surroundings;' and  you, by your enterprise, are giving  an object-lesson to the community of  the fact that estheticism 's aot incompatible with efficiency, nor beauty  at variance with utility.  "On entering, the doorway of your  building, one cannot help being struck  by the richness of the combined effect of design, coloring and general  arrangement; and the mind is immediately impressed with a sense #f harmony, an atmosphere of quiet concentration, efficiency and achievement.  "There Ms an immense, practical  value in making the surroundings of  our daily-life beautiful-and artistic;  ahd"it- is to. be hoped that (as -the  town, advances and other business  edifices are " erected ' the question-rof  beauty 0(7 design *' and - harmony 70f  color" scheme"'; will "riof be overlooked  by. the-builders.,".- i  ~   ;' 7-~ "-'��������������������������� -' --_���������������������������-  "The Press is always ready with  kind comment and congratulation on  everything noteworthy that is accomplished by our citizens, and as it cannot very well perform this f.fHce for  itself, I nave thought that in all fairness it is incumbent on some of us to  reciprocate on behalf of the community���������������������������hence this, letter. It would  have been too bad to let such an  event in the life of Enderby's newspaper pass without being duly recognized and chronicled.  "With sincere wishes to The Enderby Press for a happy Christmas and  a prosperous New Year, and for all  that goes to make life and effort entirely worth while through all the  years, believe me,  "Yours very truly,  ONE OF THE COMMUNITY.  "Dec. 20th, 1911."  CENTURY OF PEACE  A meeting under the auspices,of the  parliamentary arbitration committee  recently held in London, perfected an  organization to co-operate with the  American National Committee for the  celebration of the century of peace  between English-speaking people. The  celebration will take nlace in the  United States, Canada and .England  during the years 1914,  L915 and 1916.  Wanted���������������������������Private loan of $1,000.  Good security; first mortgage on  farm property. Address, N., Walker  Press, Enderby, B.C.  CITY OF ENDERBY  LOCAL IMPROVEMENTS  WHEREAS, public notice was given  on the-llth day of May, 1911, by the  Municipal Council of,the City of Enderby of its intention to construct  certain works of Local Improvement  on Cliff, Maud, - Mill and Belvedere  streets in the. said City, at an esti-.  m__ted cost of' $13,107.32, and to assess specially _a portion of the final  cost of the said works upon the property fronting.or abutting thereon and  to-be especially" benefitted- thereby;  and whereas particulars-, of the; said  works were "given in the said noticeZ  and-whereas, the'said works have'been7  completed,^and; the final:cost thereon"  has. b'een found-,ito "exceed-the,.above  mentioned estimated cost by the additional sum of $4,892.68; now therefore���������������������������  NOTICE is hereby given that in accordance with . the provisions of the  Municipal Clauses Act, 1906, and  amending Acts, in such case made  and provided.a further special assessment will be made upon the said.  property in respect of such portion  of the said additional sum as is  specially chargeable thereon; that a  statement showing the 'ands liable  and proposed to be so further specially assessed, and the names of the  owners thereof, so far as the same  can be ascertained from the last revised 4 assessment roll and tnerwise,  is now filed at the Oity Hall, and is  open for inspection during fficc hours;  and that���������������������������  A COURT   OF   REVISION will be  held at the   City   Hall, Enderby, on  the 8th' day of January,   1912,   at  8"  o'clock'p.m., for the purpose of hearing and   determining   complaints  (if  any)  against the said  proposed  further   special   assessment,  or the accuracy of the frontage neasjrements-  of   the   aforesaid   property,  or any.  other    complaint   which-the "persons,  interested   may   desire to make and'"  which by   law   is   cognizable _>y the  said Court; but no complaint can be-  heard unless   WRITTEN   NOTICE of '  the-ground   of   such complaint'shall  have   been   served   upon the  under--  signed at least eight days before the  holding of the said Court. ���������������������������   "  Dated at the   City.  Hall,- Enderby,-.';  this 7th day of December, 1911.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN,  ' City Clerk. "~  Fred. M. Barnes  BUILDER &   :  .    ^CONTRACTOR.:' .-^  Plans and estimates  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turn-^  -jngs-;ahd   all\factory:.work;7.,.^  J Rubberoid:^Roofiihgr -Screeri^^glg^  v /Doors and Windows. 7 Glass cut^- 7%r  - to_-any- size. ���������������������������& -it, -~-\-&y--?^.yZ-������������������;Z������������������*^zm&������������������i  ���������������������������fi-cr/Rmiiii"rA^f^f~ty'^4  "'VS'"  /-zy'jft.]  ���������������������������J/tyj  ^ziyW\  for the splendid>busi^  ness received during  1911. Our aim during  1912 will be to make our's  the leading Hardware Store  of the Okanagan.    But we  cannot do so without your  patronage and support.  Therefore we feel grateful  to you for the large share of your business which we have received in the past  - and-sincerely-trust-to-m'erit-a-continuahce"-'-  of same.        FULTON'S HARDWARE.  V   -it-     ,?  - ':-7'7|  FULTON'S  -..)w. m  ENDERBY" PRESS  AND WALKER'S  WEEKLY  BAB BAD. SORE' FOCR YEARS  ZAM-BUK'HAiS HE AXED IT!  Mr������������������ Wilson, UO Wioksou- Avenue,  Twoalu. says: -About four pars ago  a \0rC appeared on tho right side >0t  wv    ace.    This spot  increased w size  uuiiJ it became -about .half m inch in  Lmeterandv8iy.paiafu.lWcnttoa  tS0,tor.  but  tho  Ointment   he   g; . c   n c  ,.i,I not buve any good dTocl.      he soit  ......Umicd to discharge Ircely. a: d yius  i',;i i,ain������������������ul. ,-T ������������������^l-it= prized tried  ,.o-iit/c^ aiid ail kinds of.vBaJy-es, but  |, ,,h no Rood.and 1-continued to.sut-  _���������������������������_>.��������������������������� from it for >i;.'irs.  ��������������������������� ���������������������������_ .,mple of Vfan.-r.uk.w.is one d:t  ,r;v,u to mc, and,1 ; iMiid  it.Although  &���������������������������  quantity  vras  ho  small,  it  seemed  !!; do me some good, ������������������������������������ J  purchased a  ,0!!&TI^-did n,e ������������������ora and ujjrc  ouod. and, to my deii������������������ht before 1 had  bt-B'usiiR Zam-liuk throe weeks, J  !I;  Clarir.va.^r.^nlioalthc^rc.  t,  less than a month it was healed!  ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������know a lady in the east of the  ,;<v    whose husband snffcml  for year,  "I L au open sort, on his leg. On my  recommendation, 5&������������������.n-B..k was tried in  thalca*. The other .lu^ when I w*  her. she told me that it had healed thc  sore completely. .     .   n  *l-Mv  daughter,  who   lives  in   Letb-  bridge,  AUa..   has  also   nsed   Zam-Luk  wVh������������������the  same satisfactory ��������������������������� result.  S.Vnk it is. beyond ail dunl>...i:.efuicSl  ��������������������������� .ic-iju"- balm known."  "Wis   the   opinio.:   of   *J*���������������������������%  -.viio have really tried Zani-Liu*.    lt<������������������  a sore cure for eczema, piles, abscesses,  ukors,    scalp    sores,    ringworm, ; cuts,  That Reminds Me  Simpson:  "Young's wife is certainly  a good manager."  lampsou:     "Of     household     ahairs  generally?" , ,,  Siinnaoi::  "No;  of  young.  '������������������������������������������������������ _     ������������������    t-.  Doctor���������������������������"Well,   '   hope you   profited  },y mv advice?" ���������������������������   ������������������������������������������������������;        -    ���������������������������    y  Patient���������������������������" Yes. doctor; but    not���������������������������  so,  niuoh as yon did."  7       "    . : ���������������������������    . ���������������������������.'v* . * .  "I hear tho old bridge outside Mud-  dletowu has collapsed."    _ >     .  - "Yes; and the Town Council can t  understand it. AVe had just given -.at  hridg,. a coat of paint. Why. it looked  like "new."  ���������������������������'Shr':i fts pretty as a picture," said  lho young man.  '������������������������������������������������������.*i.j" replied The young woman,  R-iti, a'glance at her rival's complexion, ������������������������������������������������������anil  hand-painted, too."  '���������������������������I-i the Cumberland .Mountains of  Kasl'Tennessee." the Hon. 7; Bob"  Tavlor savs, "a good coon-dog is considered a" valuable asset. A visitor  once 'asked a native, Bill Suioon how  mai'.y dogs he had. ;'������������������ a,nt got but  fiv"' said IJill dejectedly. 'Looks like  I never kin git a start oa nogs agin.  "ljf-mi'nibc.r, witness," t-harply t:x-  ciaimod counsel for the defence, "you  are oa oath."  ''Thev ain't no danger of my lor-  .'cltin' it," rcidiud the witness, sullenly -''I'm telling tho truth lor r.o-  U'in', '.vhen V unulil have made 'if by  lyin' for your sido of toe cirft. ������������������������������������' yon  know il."  Cured in Biamsville, Ont.  ������������������������������������������������������After a long experienco with different pain remedies, 1 am convinced tbat  none are equal to Nerviline. I was  taken with a'cold in my chest, wlueh  later developed into a sort of chrome  bronchitis. Every time I coughed it  seemed to rack and tear my whole  chest. I was also subject to a great  stiffness in mv joints, especially about  the knees and shoulders, and exponeuc-  ed much paiu in my muscles. To tore  my chest troubles I first rubbed on  'Norviline' eopiouslv for two days, aud  thou put a Nerviline Porous Plaster  over the sore region. I got quick relief.  Kubbing the sore muscles and ��������������������������� aching  'joints with Nerviline did more than all  other--"treatments combined. JJy the aid  of Nerviline and those wonderful Nerviline Porous Planters almost any ache,  and certainly any kind of inflammatory  cold can be cured.  (Signed) "Mrs. W. J. Sharp*.  "Boftmsvillc."  All   druggists  sell   Nerviline   iu  '25c  and fJOc bottles.    Get it to-day.  "Gentlemen of the jury, you have  erred grievously. Go back, reconsider  the evidence/ami seo if you can not  give us a verdict in accordance with  right and justice.'' ���������������������������  Crestfallen, tue jury retired a second  time. They were out about teu minutes.      On their'return-tho judge said:  "And  now, geutlemou, your  verdict  is?"  '���������������������������Guilty,'' said the foreman,  A. sigh" of relief went up from    the  crowded  court, und the judge  remarked:  ���������������������������'���������������������������'Correct!   We hanged him two hours  ago."  Headaches Ovsrthe Eyes  Mean_rjrontal Catarrh  APT TO GET INTO EAES, CAUSING  DEAFNESS,  Ofl TO EEACH  THE LUNGS AND END  IN CONSUMPTION  Tho famous brood marc. lCthelwyn  ���������������������������2:;i3 died of old age on Sept. 11,^ at  the farm of her owner, -1. U. McCoy,  Kirkwood. De  gists ana stoi^, ������������������ _���������������������������"������������������ ~r-  Viuk  Co..  Toronto,  for  price.     In  case  of tkin disease use also Zam-Buk boap,  &rk'. tablet.  70 YEARS OLD  AND GETTING WELL  THANKS TO GTN PILLS  OL   Madison   Ave.,  Toront'..  April 7th,  J91I.  During  tbe 'imf twye._rs,   L Jmc  been  suffering with  Kidney   lroiible-  Hcvere pains in my back at times, and  wi   i   feet,   ankles   and   leg?   so   very  swollen that t found great difficulty in  iaovin" around the house even in slip-  ne������������������s   ������������������I am' pleased to tell you, since  taking GIN PILLS, the pain has gone  the swelling'-'has subsided, and L Again  wear   my   boots-which   had. not   been  -upon niy feet for nearly two years.  lT an. seventy years ot age   and am  -   Old   people   with'lame   backs���������������������������who  ^uffpr with Rheumatism, or-Kidney or  Idadder trouble-will  find-welcome re-  ,   lioC in CrlN- PILLS."   Hvery. box guaranteed ��������������������������� and    money   refunded   if   not  satisfactory:  _S0c a box   C ior ^.oO-  sample free if ypu write National D.ug  ���������������������������   &   Chemical   Co.   of   Canada.   Limited,  .l)ppt. B.P., Toronto. , -B0  On one occasion, Governor ".Dick  Otlcibv v?cnt down to J diet to inspect  the state prison, and in one oE the cells  he found a very ugly man. ' IIow om  vou etiT in here?" asked Oglesby.  "A.bduction," was the reply; "1 tried  io run off with a girl, and they cougn,  me " "T'll pardon vou as soon as 1  ���������������������������ret back to Springfield," said the governor; "I don't see how you could ex-  net to fet a wife in any other way.-  A travelling man svho drove across  the country to a little ������������������,own in Western  Kansas, the other day, met a farmer  hauling a. wagon-load of water. ��������������������������� \\ here  do you got water?" he asked. "Up thc  road, about seven miles," the fanner  replied. "And you haul .water seven  miles for vour family - and stock?  "Yep " "Whv, in the name of sense,  don't'you dig a" well?" asked the traveler. "Because it's just aH far one  wav ae the other stranger."  p   U ri o  H I DM S  'it������������������ittinii������������������*-*W'*i  w ni W m.O^ Wfti*; ia it  i������������������\|.'rtK> i..iM>h f9.tt to Those Wim  BHIf������������������-'TO'OS?*v-.-  Dr.Wartel's Female Pills  EIGHTEEN VEARS TBE STANDARD  PrtscriteJ aad recommumled for woiiku's ail-  flMjimi, a nr-icntificaUy prep?.rf;d remody of  piovoo worU. Th������������������ result from Uictr as". Is  ,.<i<,i_cl;_ar.d_iMr!UJ.aent. For sale _ ������������������t_ _all jlf"������������������_  .rtor&s.  STRUCK BY LIGHTNING  Neatly dcsnrilies the celerity of Put-  <iam'K Puinless Corn and Wart Extractor. Removes a wart, lakes ofl a cal-  imr. tooU out a com without pain, in  twonty-four hours. Whon you u.^ J'ut-  o.im'H Painless Corn nnd Wart hxlrae-  U.r, there is no scar, no burn, no loss of  ti,no Satisfaction guaranteed with cv-  ������������������������������������������������������rv "ne. bottle of Putnam's Painless  Corn  nnd   Wart   Kxtractor.  UHTMr_NT  ^iW?S ^^Xoiwra*  ���������������������������Mars pain and inflaramallon.   mild ana  ulrisant to uso-<iulc!;ly absorbed into tl.s-  vXyov:\������������������7^^  ,____,-hn.KU* k. ���������������������������*i������������������rtrmLii Y���������������������������*<^*in'lr?Z;  fel SiTlOXAI- DRCO  * CHX3IC1I. CO., TTInt.1^ *��������������������������� UW  . -V tcador-beartcd. youth .was once  present at an Oxford supper/ where the  /-���������������������������.there of- those .assembled wore being  roundlv abused for their parsimony in  supplying thc demands of their sons,  At last, "after having long kept silence,  he" lifted up his voice in nulrt .protes,.  "\ftor all, gentlemen," he said, let  us remember'that they are our-.eilow-  creatures."  .Shortly after Hir Lawronec .- Alma-  Tadwua,' 11. A., was knighted, he and  l,adv" Alma-Tadema gave " an at  home'' at St. John 's Wood. Everybody  "present was congratulating them, and  one ladv was very profuse. "Oh, dear  Mir Lawreucc," fhe sanl, 'I am  awfully glad to hoar of thc honor you  have "received. 1 suppose now that  vou are knighted you will give up  painting and  live like a gentleman.-  * somewhat passoe summer girl, at  the. er-d of a season that had left her  further off than ever from the matrimonial harbor, looked sadly seaward  and" said: "Well, marriage is :i lottery " But a fair young widow whoso  engagement to a millionaire of ^fty-  ^^miners^^^igwbcejuj)" uomieed  ���������������������������this fair voung widow with a toss vt  her head retorted: "Don't yoa believe  it.    It i."-a game of skill."  If is taid that one of David P. Kill's  first'lawsuits was a nonjury case in  which the opposing counsel was one ol  the best attorneys in N'ew ^ oris state.  Hill gave a speech which lasted about  three hours, Jt was such a speech as  mighf be expected from-a young .law-,  ver, and it was very trying to tho court,  '\ftcr he had finished his opponent  arose and said: "May it please the  court T intend to follow the example of  ,nv young friend, and submit, the case  without argu.m.Mit."   Kill lost thc case.  When the British ships under Nelson  were bearing down to attack thc combined (loot off Trafalgar, the first lieutenant of the Kcvengc, on going round  lo sec. that all hands were at quarters,  observed one of the men kneeling at the  side of his gun. So very unusual an  ���������������������������illitudi- in a Pritish sailor exciting his  surprise and cuiiosity. ho went and  asked the man if he was afraid.  " U'raid?" answered tho honest tar.  "So ' 1 was only praying that the  .���������������������������nomv's shot may be distributed in the  same* proportion as prize-money���������������������������the  greatest part among the ofheors.-  seen    in    the    mueh-discussod    playlet  "Corraled."  ������������������.        \ '���������������������������  Tho husband arrived home much later than usual "from the office." Iio  took off his boots and stole into the  bedroom; but. vain precaution, his wife  began to stir. Quickly the panic-  stricken man went to the cradle of his  first-born and began to rock it vigorously. "What are yau doing there,  ���������������������������Robert?" queried his wife. "I've  been sitting here for nearly two hours  trvincr to get this baby asleep," he  arowJed. "Why, Robert, T'vo g-"t him  here-in hed with me," said his spouse.  The' diffident young man had wanted  to propose to the girl, but for the lue  of him he did not know how to go aoout  He read books on the subject, and  sought information from men who had  experience, and while the theories were  admirable,' in every instance he found  that the practice thereof was a different  thing.  lie was walking with her one evening,  thinkiug over those things, when her  shoe became untied.  Sho stuck out her pretty little foe  with a smile, looked down at it, aud he  fell on his kueos and tied the lace.  Then he walked on with her. and the  shoe became untied again." The third  time it happened he .-was ready, as before. ,   -     ...  "Seo if you can't tie a knot that will  stick," she said, as he worked away.at  Lie looked up at her tenderly.- .  "If T. can't T know a man who can,  he said. --      -  .   ..--  "Do you want him to tic a? she  asked coquettishly.  "Yes," hc replied. , - -    '  - She jerked her foot away.  lie'smiled to himself.  "It's the-parson," he said,-and he  arose'to-his' foot, and .finished- the  work,  Kthelwyn 2: ?,[) was foalod in JSS.'5  and was" twenty-eight years old at  the timo of her death. She was  sired by Harold 413, the sire of Maud  S. 2:0S:;'t. and was out of Kathleen,  aiso the dam of Eager 2:14.1.. Second dam, I-ittlc Miss, a thoroughbred' mare   sired   by   imp.   Sovereign.  As a three-year-old, Ethclwyn was  retired to the breeding ranks. Although having shown much natural  speed, she was never trained until  some, vears later, wheu proving bai-  rcn she was given a little training  and took a record of 2:33 to high  wheels.  As   a   producer   of  ranks   high   among  matrons.  iou  Can Cure Catarrh in Any Stage  b> Breathing the Healing Balsamic  Fumes of Catarrhozone, aud  Here is Proof  speed, Ethclwyn  tlie foremost of  ln 1SS6 sho produced orator 2:23, bv Dictator 113. . In 1392  she produced the great three-year-  old trotter, Impetuous (3) 2:13. by  Dictator 313. .  Impetuous took hor record against  ao-ed horses and but for throat  trouble, which ended her turf career, she might have boon one of the  world 's greatest trotters.  Ethclwyn's last colt by Dictator  113 was" Tintorel and she took a  record of 2:24^. In 1895, she  foaled the great filly Extasy, by Baron  Wilkes 2:IS. Extasy took--a two-year-  old pacing rocord of 2:10>/j, the world;s  (Ti-eatest record for her age, sex aud gait  o  Mr. Uric Berault, a young gentleman  who has lived-for years in SweotBburg, ���������������������������  Que., inherited catarrh from his mother.  The disease spread through his system  till he was a physical wreck. .  "'As a child," said-Mr. Berault, "I  was prone to an ulceration of the mucous lining of the throat and nasal  passages.  [ grew pale and emaciated, lost all  desire for food, and go* into such a  dreadful condition that my friends said  that  Catarrh was fairly eating mo up,  "Every organ of my body seemed  affected, and the doctor said it was thc  first stage of consumption. He advised Catarrhozone and I inhaled it teu  minutes at a time every few hours,  and was rewarded in a few days by a  wonderful improvement.  "Catarrhozone pleased me and tlifl  doctor so well that I used it contiuu-  allv, and took Ferrozonc Tablets after each meal to build up my strength.  In about three weeks I was quite recovered, and the 'doctor says uo  remedy but Catarrhozone could work  such a miracle.  "Everyone in town knows I was just  about dead with catarrh, and my euro  is an evidence of what Catarrhozone  can do. It is a pleasure to recommend  Catarrhozone."  Two months' treatment, largo size,  priee $1, and guaranteed. Small size,  50c, all reliable dealers or the Catarrhozone Co., Buffalo, N7Y.; and  Kingston, Ont. Beware of dangerous  substitutes and imitations for "Catarrhozone. "���������������������������  HE CULO NOT  SLEEP AT KiSHTS  TILL     HE     FOUND     RELIEF     IN  DODD'S KIDNEY PILLS  When William U. Travers was in the  directorate of the New York Central  Railroad, -lay Gould was running the  Erie in opposition, and his management  of that svstem betrayed a constant and  intimate'knowledge of what was going  on in'the Central's star-chamber, Commodore Vanderbilt was, naturally exasperated, and one day, after expressing  how helpless he found himself to outwit his rival, he turned to Travers with  the query: J'Woll. Hilly, how can we  stop Gould from getting knowledge ol  what w^ are doing?" '^V-w-why  suggested thc genial wit, f-w-why  d-dou't vou m-ni-inake him a d-d-director of N-N-N'ow Vork O-C-Contral.  Tn a  rural  district of Forfarshire   a  youn" plowman once went courting on a  j&tu ������������������.in^������������������-iiicThL.Jn-vaia_hc_raekcdhis  Fred. Swanson, of Saskatchewan, sends  a message of cheer to those who feel  -  tho  -weariness, aiid- discouragement  that comes from broken rest. ".  - Macklin,'.-Sask.���������������������������(Special) ��������������������������� Those  who suffer from sleepless" nights and  cret up in the morning feeling tired and  discouraged will find renewed hopoiu  the statement made by Frod.-Swanson  of this place. Tie.could not sleep at  nirdits.- He "discovered tho cause. It  was Kidney trouble. -Tic discovered  tne cure.    11  is DodcP's Kidney Pills:  ,  "'Yes," Mr. Swanson says in an interview' regarding his case, "T was  troubled with my Kidneys for over a  year, so bad that I could not sleep at  nights. After using one box of Dodd's  Kiduev Pills I found great relief. Four  boxes "removed all my pain and now 1  sleep well and I am as strong in my  Kidneys as any man."  If the Kidneys are wrong thc blood  becomes clogged with impurities and  natural rest is an impossibility. Strong,  healthv Kidneys mean pure blood, now  life all over the body and that delightful rest that is the sweetest thing in  life. Dodd's Kidney Pills always make  ?trons_. healthy  Kidneys,  at that time, The next year, sho was  converted to the trot and took tho then  world's record of 2:11Vj-for a fourth  heat by. a three-year-year-old(.trotting  filly.     "  In ISflG Ethclwyn was bred to Directum 4, 2:05V., and in 1S07 producod  Immaculate 2:15V... In 1S0S she foaled Manners 2:30, by Oratorio 2:13 aud  m 1S99, by the same sire, she produced -  that sensational pacing-mare, Estatic  2:01:J.'i.' Estatic won many a fast" race"  and set thc world's race record for pacing mares at 2:01%, the same remain- ,  ing till last year,-when-Lady Maud C:  reduced it to 2:01 Va-. --���������������������������-.'���������������������������  Ethclwyn's foal in 1900 was :the".fast-  trotting mare. Ethel's" Pride 2:06%; by  Directum- 2:05Vi, winner" of-.tbe -Tran^j  sylvania".trotting stake.  ..-In", 1903 she.  produced thc chestnut horse," Pan- irau,\  by Pan Michael 2:03,.that���������������������������took a four--  year-old   record    of    2:17J/(    and   may  ovcntually trot in 2:10." "Ethel Hanks  3,   2:2S'/t   by   Admiral   Dewey "2:0-1%,'  produced in 1900, was .Ethclwyn'a last  colt..  Besides   being  a   great   matron   herself     Ethclwyn"   has    four'  daughters.-  that  have  produced   speed  and  she  is���������������������������  the  second  u. m  of Swift Bell  2:27V..,  the sire  of Jack  Swnt 3,  2:10Wand  Tonv Swift p. 2:01%. (4, 205%.)  The Oil for the Fanner.���������������������������A bottle of  Dr. -aomas' Eclectric Oil in the farm  house will save many a journey for thc  'doctor. It is not only good .forthc"  children when taken with colds . and  croup and for the mature who suffer  from pains and aches, but there ar������������������  directions for its "use on sick cattle.  There should always be a bottle of it.  -in tho. house.  Every Woman  ������������������_>.,��������������������������������������������� the ���������������������������koo'WmI  ���������������������������MXm Whirting Spray  Tlio now Vj������������������i������������������l Syrage.   Ko*  ~UnU convenient   It cV������������������i'.se������������������  iMtantl..      *it j*<*  I <k������������������errrt fbflr  lTV������������������__*������������������*t������������������.ipo������������������> "J������������������������������������  St\y.vr.\.ixrjel������������������ no KM.  k*_ p^nll -AKOU ������������������f lfiuyr������������������t������������������d  __oi -srjjp^u it ei"������������������'" i������������������"*>  ������������������tpr> a'J-3 liim***" MkiIujM* l������������������ I  SmMOR svvrut co^  UrfMcr. Oftl. Crwr������������������>A������������������*n������������������������������������������������������������������������*C������������������  Delightful fun and Irish humor of the  hoinolf, laughable kind arc uppermost  in the sketch "When Pat ^as.fcung.  The Arlington Four are a well-known  quartette of singer,, dancers and comedians who represent New Vork messenger boys. Their songs, dances and  comedy arc always acceptable.  The Gilbert. Miller Players, headed  hv Gilbert Miller, a sot. of lhe; distinguished  actor Henry Miller, will  be  SIiifof/'sGure  brain for some interesting topic; ne  could call up no subject at all suitable  for the occasion���������������������������not one sentence could  he utter, and for two long hoursJic sat  in silent despair. The girl nersolf  was equally silent; she. no doubt, remembered the teaching of the od  Scotch song, "Men maun be thc lirsl to  speak," and she sat patiently regarding  him with demure surprise. At last  John suddenly exclaimed: Jennj.  "there'sYfeather on-ycr aproR1. ���������������������������-- -1  widna hac wondered if ther had oeen  twa,"  replied  Jenny;   "for I've been  sittin' aside a goose a' nicht.  t.    -i    ->  What a climate! Tho tourist groaned  savagely as ho hurried through mud and  mire to the station. Rain, ruin, ram  ���������������������������from morn till afternoon, and afternoon till night!     There was no avoid-  U)fAt the station ho had a hasty bite  unci then entered thc train, rt soon  filled with well-clothed individuals ancl  soddened umbrellas,    ire couldn't oven  S But'he managed to doze, and when  he awoke tho train was standing in a  station.    lOagerly hc thrust his head out  of thc window.      h.  .���������������������������'Is   it   still   raining,     porter,        DC  aS'|'lic official addressed put his hand out  to catch the falling drops . f-  "No, it ain't, sir," he answered, after he had examined his palm. u s  just raining water.''  GOLT-DISTEMBER   . ���������������������������        .  .1 _   ��������������������������� .1 ���������������������������11        Allll,!  1-nn be handled verv easily. The sick arc cured, and nil othtr .in  k-! ,. st-ble ro mutter how "exposed.*' kept from having tic disc's" by Jsiii" SPOHN-S I/1QUID V.1STKMPBK CURK. Giro on  tl e tolieu* or"in feed. Arts on the blood and expels genus of all  ohm ������������������ of distemper. One bottle punrantficd to cure one case. oOc  Ts ' ���������������������������, boule; S5 and ������������������10 dou-n, of drugpials nnd harness  Skiers Cut shows how to poultice throats. Our free booklet  .- vis bv.tvlliliip. I.������������������>-ce^t Rellin- horse remedy in exiBtence���������������������������  Pflc���������������������������   v!.a������������������.    UISTRIBUTOES:   All  Wholesale  Drug Houses.  SPOHH MEDICAL CO., Chemists md Bacterlollglsts, GOSHEN,  UD., 0. S.������������������.  Headaches ��������������������������� nausea ��������������������������� indigestion���������������������������muddy completion��������������������������� pimple  bad breath���������������������������these are some of lhe effects of constipation.    The mild, sensible,  reliable xzVAtd.'j \^^^^/^s\^tWs\W7^^M V  f0mWl^^^^^    They contain the latest  discovered and best evacuant known, which  ���������������������������rnptlet the bowels without the slifhlest discomfort and without dis-  turblnr the r-st of the system.  Constantly increased doses are not n^t^rf.  \L . ho*.   ��������������������������������������������� y^r drurci* has no. ye. stocked th?m. ������������������nd 26c ������������������4 w will nuU th������������������n. ������������������  Hank Hoss of Tin" Can.-was accused  of stealing a nude, but a ;Hn ban jury  broueht him in "not guilty. , i"19  distrusted the spectators and tho judge,  and the judge, voicing the general opinion, said:  Licensed  Mc BEAN BROS.  Bonded  As ii vormiiuge thero is no preparation that cquala Mother Graves' Worm  Exterminator. Tt has wved *h������������������ '"'ef,  of r.ountle^a chiMren.  GEAIN COMMISSION MERCHANTS  ���������������������������r ... ,-.������������������������������������������������������iv vwrn1 nxn������������������rionco in the crain bURiness in Western...Canada...  i. VC TJ^ nn ������������������al^^consiKn.rent8 to best advantage for shipper. We handle.  WSCn.m*r^0tS!rlpl -Ind flax ihlS ������������������n car lots/giving special attention to .the  wheat,   oats,  barle>   ������������������nd flax.snippea   n finally unloaded in the terminal  grading of each shipmerr. ������������������"������������������ ������������������~ billB of lading, and after Kale is made prompt  Sn������������������8r,8e������������������0i ttc" -6\r. wmmission .charge is. the lowest allowed by the  returnsi   Bent   to   muji���������������������������<���������������������������       .    )ixchange   0f which we are members.  Rl Vs soon m  yZKin       billed fUard.- send the shipping bill to us with in-  as soon n������������������ yuu.   k ..������������������:__   an(i   we   w      attend   to   the   balance   of   tho  struct.ons   about   holding   or   sen ing,   ano, conlniue   to ship for  years.  Wo'nNDFBS^ND this BUSINESS THOUOUGHLV, and that COUNTS.   .     .  We fre UCEN'SED and  BONDED.    Reference: Bank of Hamilton, Winnipeg,  Mal\f vou have not shipped .a car of stain yet, write ns for full shipping instruction*     Khippinp jfroin  for  w'commlsaion-merchant  to handle is very simple.  McBEAN BRCS.  OEAIH EXCHAMOE    ���������������������������    ���������������������������    ���������������������������    WINNIPEG, MAN.  VI  J ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S. WEEKLY  4*  4~K  I*.--   ���������������������������  Well, Well!  THIS ^a HOME DYE  lhat ANYONE  can use  (F  kl dyed A LL these  J4N DIFFERENT KINDS  of Goods  = mi.htheSAMEj>9.e'  I used  DYOLA  |<N������������������DYE���������������������������ALLKINDS"<H  CLEAN and SIMPLE to Use.  NO chance of mine Ihe WRONG Dye for thc Goods  one lias to color. All colors from your Druggist or  Dealer. FREE Color Curd and STORY Booklet IB,  Tbe Johnson-Richardson Co., Limited, Montreal,  Dominion  Business College  Collegeopen throughoufcthe whole  year. Stadeuts may join at any time.  "The Practical College"  ~   Write'for free catalogue.  CANADA BLDG.   DONALD ST.  WINNIPEG, MAN.  D. COOPER. CA Principal  Success  1 Business College  C*r.rartafeAn..u4Ed^MSt.  J- / .   WINNIPEG, MAN.  Courses,~. Bookkeeping,   Snort.  ; hand. Typewriting & English. .;  -. ��������������������������� -������������������  \ 'IWlteroi now open. ~-Bnt������������������ranytime. ~W������������������'  touritvdentain MOuriDf ': ���������������������������.-������������������������������������������������������"  food pwitiOM- , '-      Z''~ -'  ���������������������������'._';        .     ,_.  , y   ~ y> J- *'  ', 7wfH* tmUy.toi;Ih|������������������ freecaUlog-uel ';  f. C. OWOTT, C.B. WICSHS,  rr-wdent.*���������������������������   ' ,> , Principal.  DRAMA IN VILLAGES  .. Z'Fhe constantly-growing craving for  ".dramatic entertainment among the inhabitants of small country towns and  villages in Germany is now to.be appeased in-a way-worthy of imitation  -. in other countries���������������������������namely, by co-operation. " Under the auspices of the ministry of, thc interior groups of small  municipalities'arc being formed in the  various "provinces, each group engaging  to support financially, if necessary, a  stock company of actors who will proceed from village to village during the  winter and .perform popular plays.  Tho idea originated ��������������������������� with the travelling theatre of the Mark of Brandon-  =bnrg,--which-was=.founded=-by^a^private  society interested in popular education.  The expenses of inauguration were  provided by several wealthy patrons  of dramatic art, who also guaranteed  financial support, but tho venture has  proved so successful that these persons now enjoy some small interest on  their capital. ' The high-class nature  of tho performances given may bo  ������������������ gathered from the names of tho authors  whose pieces aro included in tho pro-  ' ~ "gramme."" ITessiug,"" Gorhard" Ha apt-"  mann, IJjorriaon, Molierc, Schiller,  Goethe, Kleii������������������t and llebbel, are all  conctantly in the repertoire, which is  performed by an oxcellent company,  in which there mc no "stars."  Tho government is so impressed by  the value of .his kind of entertainment  that it has organized similar companies in the provinces of Posen and  Silesia, subsidies being provided by tlio  provincial authorities and nil thc towns  of the provinces being visited in rotation. In other districts thc municipalities (ire following the cxomple.  Efforts of the Duke of Sutherland  to develop gold mining on the banks  of Suisgill burn, near Kildonun,- Scotland, reculls that back in the twelfth  century gold mining was carried on to  some oxtent in North Britain, lt is  a matter of history that in 1600 Queen  Elizabeth was presented with a porringer mado of thc precious metal found  in  Scotland.  Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup is  aji unparalleled remedy for colds,  coughs, influenza and diseases of the  itiroat and'lungs. The fame of the medicine vesta upon years of successful  use in eradicating thoso affections, and  in protecting mankind from the fatal  ravages of consumption, and as a neglected cold leads to consumption, one  cannot be too eureful to fight'it in its  canly etages. Bickle's Syrup is the  weapo*), use it.  When Captain Matthew Webb succeeded in mastering the English Channel, in ]875, it was thought that the  i'eat would never be undertaken again  ���������������������������so many were the difficulties then  disclosed. But Thomas William Burgess, who swam across safely from  Dover the other day, not only experienced the same difficulties which Webb  had encountered, but several difficulties  of his own as well. In the first place  Burgess is a Yorkshire blacksmith,  working industriously at his trade with  little or no time for water activities  of any kind, and iu thc second place  ho is a man well over forty years of  age. These wero two very grievous  handicaps, and handicaps which Burgess well overcame. His spurt for  fame lasted over twenty-three hours,  while that of Webb took twenty-one;  but Burgess was buffeted about by a  wild sea and baffling -white-capped  waves, eo that, instead of covering the  official twenty-one miles, he in reality  breasted some sixty odd or more. From  the very start tho wind was bad.  Burgess, however, made no complaint  for a long time, but it was seen that  .he was-having a'bad time. On several  occasions he swallowed water. The  lumpy sea was very tiring to his arm  action, and, most serious of all, his  eyes beeame affected. At the start,  of course, lie had been greased with  lard, and this, combined with hisgreat  powers of endurance, enabled him to  keep quite warm all through the long  hours of the swim. .In addition to  the grease he also wore as protection  against the sea and sun a pair of motor  goggles, and a  rubber bathing:cap.--  Thc loppy water, however, penetrated  the goggles, especially the right glass,  which was ' under, water much more  than the left, and a small pool collected and remained in the eye-piece, giving  Burgess great- trouble. -. In the first  three hours he changed his goggles no  fewer.than four times, but did not seem  to get mueh benefit from the changes.  After swimming for an hour and a  half--Burgess asked for refreshment, and  Mr.' "Watson, the food specialist- on  board, prepared some chocolate���������������������������a beverage which was, used "throughout the  swim. ..While taking-his-drink' Bur-  "gess chatted with the" party,-and told  them of tba,rough time; he ;was haying.     -. -      \        ---���������������������������      ' -..'������������������������������������������������������ '.    "��������������������������� "-'  Every oiie 's spirits twere rather low,  as-the ,wind was blowing- fifteen" miles  an7-hour,������������������or more,"-and���������������������������_the .prospects  of.anything like" a-good.swim were, very  remote.*' -Burgess', eyes ;were"~rather inflamed;-' and. he.8tatod7that7in:all '-his  experience -'he:,'had'-never-suffered.- so  mueh from "the-salt-water.''    ���������������������������������������������./'���������������������������/��������������������������� 7  -In-spite of this facVit was the opin:  ion1-of "everyone- on-board' that-^the  progress made up.to"that.tinio wa9 bet  ter than on any. previous Channel swirn  'Burgess used hiBrleft overarm'stroke  continually ��������������������������� and got'a great deal .of  power from his legs. _ His stroke waB  twenty-four to the minute, and he never  varied this for fifteen hours-or more.   -  About three o'clock a large tramp  steamer, the. P. Stobart/hove in. sight,  steaming up Channel.-1 -The entire party  stood up and signaled her to go behind  the swimmer,-and her captain slowed  down and altered his course. 'When  informed who was in the water he and  his crew shouted a .messageJ of good  wishes. \. . _  ��������������������������� fhe" end of tbe flood tide on which  the swim was started took Burgess  three "milos north of the South Sands  -Head Lightship. ' In three hours he  was six miles off the-land. The lap  was still troubling him. He was slightly sick three times, and after about  three hoursi.swimming Jh_e_had a. serious  "talk" with the pilot regarding thc ad-  visability of remaining in the water.  "A couple more turns of sickness  will finish me," he said.'  Burgess came down Channel- at a  great pace, and the Calais boat, due at  Dover at five o'clock, paesed many  miles eastward of him. nis westward  drift took him as far as the Shakespeare Colliery, situated half-iay between Folkstone and Dover.  "The "weather "was then "improving  rapidly. The swimmor was in better  spirits after six hours than after two,  and, as thc pilot gruffly yelled, "Everything in the garden is lovely."  Jn seven hours it wae a position that  anv Channel swimmer would have en-  viod. Burgess was latisfied, bnt not  elated.  He was fast settling down to the  real business of the swim, and thoso  on board heard.littlo except the swish-  swish of his mighty kick and occasionally a jest about any unfortunate  member of the party who looked n little  sickly.  At eleven o'clock Burgess started ms  night swim in fine Bpirits and finely  placed.  The next flood tide took him one of  the most extraordinary jaunts it has  ever been the fortune of a Channel  swimmer to go. ]t set him right back  toward England und he had to cross the  dreaded Bidge Bank, where he noticed  the chill of tho shallow wator. He  asked for soundings to bo taken and  when informed that there were twenty-  one fathoms he immediately assured his  pilot that he was decidedly nearer England than France.  One of the party, "Jack" Weidman,  dived in and accompanied Burgess from  nine o 'clock until twelve-thirty, and his  presence was much appreciated by Burgess, who, we are told, "ate, drank,  and swam the night away."  At dawn, about 4:30 o'clock, the first  beaiings of the day were taken. Grisnez bore southwest by south and Calais  ojistsoutheast. tbe nearest land, Sangatte, was only three miles distant. The  fog hung about all the morning and thc  coast was not visible for a long t=me.  About this time, after eighteen hours'  swimming, Burgess grew a little weak,  lie stated hc was all right physically,  but felt "light-headed." He said he  could see mirages, and summe'd the  whole situation np by saying he had a  "bad fit of the blues and if they boys  didn't sing to him he should chuck ic  shortly." <>  ^he party immediately 'began to sing.  Mr. Watson led off with the "Miserere" from "11 Trovatore."  Burgess asked for tho "Marseillaise," and the entire party sang it  to him for twenty minutes or so without stopping.  An attack of, cramps near the heart  bothered Burgess" until a few miles off  Grisnez..  High tide at Grisnez was at 9:40  o'clock, and the slack water was felt  at 7:40. Thinking he was still many  miles off, Burgess asked for champagne.  When informed he was only a mile and  a half off the shore he brightened up  very much, and went away again with  the-word, "No champagne then."  - Mr. Watson gave him a lozenge and  some essence of peppermint", whieh  seemed to ease him in his pain, and he  went on again steadily. -  Captain Pearson sang out: "If you  can stick it a little longer, 'Bill,' you  won't be troubled with this job.again."  To which Burgess answered: "Oh,  we'll settle it now."  When Weidman "went in, at 6:30  o'clock, Burgess, noticing he was using  a poor arm 6troke, gave him(a short  lesson in swimming.  About.eight, o'cloak be had another  attack of-stomach cramp, which' pre-"  -ventied his swimmisg his best. . The  situation was then critical. ��������������������������� A decision to alter, the-conr9e_half a, point  east or west meant eueeesBj>r failure.  'Bnrgess summed" up * the -situation  swiftly. ,. He. told-his pilot that rather  than run the rieik "of, being swept,off  short by the tide, as he; was,on a.previous swim, be .would make a,dash for  the point ."of Grisnez. * The "course'was  at t oneo.-altered,__ andvthe.* wisdom ���������������������������.of.  Burgess' decision,.was - soon". apparent";  he was, gaining oiLtbe 'land more "rapidly v' His illness/ however,' badly h'andir  capped" him. ' ;'"7?"it"������������������._ -<'v- ���������������������������"->- ^  /.."At 8/30.-o'clock,the ppint.of the'cape  was straight "ahead, "and'��������������������������� Burgess *~ba'd  missed it by a-little under "a quarter  of a mile! By many on board this was  regarded as the end of��������������������������� his chance. .Burgess said'he wasin a bad way,-but-if  necessary he would make a daBh for  the Bhorc." His great pluck was the  only thing that kept "him" going. :The  "Marseillaise" was again trolled-forth  from the boat and as Burgess" slowly  fought his way inch by inch into 'the  bay eatt of Grisnez the 6cene was most  dramatic.  It was a race with the tide, and Burgess won, one might- say, by inches.  He got inside the bay and into slack  water, snd another quarter of an hour's  painful work brought his great task to  a" close.-  The excitement on the boat was intense. The whole of the party took off  their shoes and stockings and eagerly  awaited the word from the skipper that  the water was shallow enough to walk  inr^Burgess'sprinted^the^last^two-hun-  dred yards on his left overarm;- the  stroke that bad given him thc vietory  over the - Channel, exactly ot 9:50  o'clock.  Then Burgess walked a little weakly,  but with a firm step to shore, and selected his mother out of nil the crowd���������������������������  eager to take him is her arms.  THE  FIRST MAN TO SCALE  THE   MATTEEHOEN     - 7_ J. _ .  After facing a hundred deaths on  mountain peaks in every part of the  globe, it may seem strange that Edward Whympor, the world-renowned  mountain-climber, who died a few days  ago in thc shadow of his loved Mont  Blanc, met death in a perfectly normal,  every-day fashion in his bed. But this  has been really the fate of nearly all  great explorers���������������������������Captain Cook and Sir  John Franklin alone standing out as  two notable oxecptions. And both of  these latter woro comparatively young  men.  "Whymper was well advanced in bis  seventy-second year, and had been ill.  He spoke in Geneva a few days ago as  a man with a premonition of death.  He died at Chamouni among the tall  mountains and glaciers he loved so well.  When Whymper was twenty-five years  of age, in 1865, hc climbed the Matter-  horn after seven fruitless attompts.  Thc peak had been supposed unscalable.  On the way down, Lord Hadow's foot  slipped, and four of the members of  the party when the rope broke fell  thousands of feet to their destruction.  Tho tragedy, and Whymper's graphic  account of it in "Scrambles Among the  Alps," made tho first ascent of tho  Matterhorn the most famous mountain  conquest on rocord. Though in scientific attainments Whymper was not the  equal of several other noted "mountain-  climbing investigators," owing to his  grace of literary style and mastership  of thc art of vivid description he had  no superior in thc matter of imparting  to the general reader his knowledge  and the results of his observations.  Whymper was, moreover, an artist of  considerable talent.   '  A singular fact illustrative of "the  irony of fate and the sareasm of destiny," is that although on the occasion  of his great triumph he narrowly escaped falling 4,000 feet down the sheer  slopes of the mountain, some years later  he fell four feet from a lecture platform  and suffered a broken leg. Previous to  this accident, moreover, he had come  out unscratched from numerous perilous  situations, into which his enthusiasm  for climbing and an almost reckless  spirit of adventure had led him.  Whymper's explorations, expeditions,  and peak scalings were not confined to  the Alps, but extended to Mexico, South  America, Greenland, and other countries. Many of his ventures were undertaken alone, since, bcintr comparatively without money, he could not pay  guides and others to accompany him.  The firnt ascent to a greater height  than 20,000. feet was placed to thc credit of Mr. Whymper when hc reached  the top of Chimborazo in Ecuador,  which had baffled all other travellers.  He made valuable observations on thc  physical effect of high altitudes, and  tor years occupied himself with barometric researches. He came to. America a few years ago, and pointed out  that there are "fifteen Switzerlands  rolled into one" in the Canadian Rockies. - Though be was then at an age  when-most men-prefer the, slippered  ease of the fireside, hc made several  ascents of virgin snow-clad .crests" in  that region.  Tn his seventy-one years of active  life as scientist, artist, and explorer,  Whymper was the evangel of "the.  freedom of the mountaineer." By  practice he illustrated' the precept of  his books and pictures, and his depiction, of the pleasures and rewards of  mountaineering /have led many to fol  low in his footsteps rtarward. or, at  least, to lift thc'iT eyes to the everlasting hills ameng which he lived and  died.  HIGH LIVING IN JAPAN  Every item of every-day life is as  costly in Japan "as in Europe or America, says a Japanese paper. A respectable looking three-Btorqy house can be  rented in London at ������������������30 a year, while  the same money can rent only a wretched cottage in Tokyo. Bread, meat,  milk, electricity, .gas, perhaps with the  exception of egge, nothing is cheaper  in Japan.  It costs far more to run a house in  Tokyo than in London. "Wages and  salaries are lower 'because of misuse of  labor and over-a"buii(lauec of laborers.  What thc Europeans move with the derrick, men and women carry on their  shoulders; mi necessarily a great number  of them must be jiaifl inr.       o  THE DEADLY BLUE LIGHT  ��������������������������� Sorpehts, 'earth.worms,-ants,-and hens  arc very sensitive to tno influences of  color. Serpents seem etnpefied, si������������������k,  broken down,' anil benumbed when a  shaft of intense "blue light is thrown  upon them. IKarth-worma crawl away "  at their highest upced and hunt eagerly for refuge w~ben subjected to red  light.  '"'' All the vegetable world is sonsitivn  to the action of eolorcd-������������������inrys7- and few  'plants caD bear a jwwerfill "'���������������������������'blue light.  When the blue, xays--afe-tnrnod'=upoii  plants there uTcfew -that do not wirt,  and if lbc'bloe'-]ig;ht is continuousHh*'  colors fade and tbe plants die.       *   ;-  rr    ',''  ShilohsGwne  quickly stops coughs, cores colds, beal.>  (be throat aad lontfs   ��������������������������� -      ���������������������������  .   25 uenta  Dread. . of   Asthma .makes   countless' r  thousands miserable. Nigbt after night"  thc attacks return and even when7 brief  respite is given the "mind is stillin tor/  ment from continual anticipation.'   Dr.  J.-, ,-D. i ��������������������������� KelloggV.   ABthma -' -Remedy ...  changes all this.   Belief comes,' and '.at '-  once, .while future attacks are warded,  off, leaving the afflicted one in a state -  of peace and .happiness he once believed he could never "enjoy. ��������������������������� Inexpensive 'Z  and sold almost -everywhere.  .. '     '7_ "7"  1"..-  HARNESS  OIL  KEEPS   YOUR   HARNES8  SOFT  AS   A vOLOVl  TOUGH1 AS A WIR������������������ ���������������������������',-''  SLACK  AS  A; COAL7:1 .  v Sold bg Dmilera Eomagwhmrm  y.y  The Imperial Oil Co., LiBited  i y-   "Owing'.td;so-.mych;,'unfay6^Meiw^  Canada have "gathered at leaBt"_partpf ^their'erop'touehea^by;/frost ..or;;-:  otherwise weather damaged.-"However;;. through ���������������������������the-lar|^;Bh6irtagV; in^v.  corn, oats,-barley,'fodder, potatoes and vegetables," by "the unusual vheat_'"(  .and drought of last summer in the United. States, JBastera Guiad-Land;?  "Western -Europe, there isr going to be' a steady' demand at "good price* r(  ' for "all the grain, Western Canada has raised,-no matter what its quality  -maybe. ' ��������������������������� - "' .''.,--/-- ' "z - ��������������������������� '���������������������������"-'/'��������������������������� --"J/ -..-'--��������������������������� ��������������������������� \  So mnelTvariety in.quality makes.it impossible-for thoee,,Ie8sJ_ex-(I,_  perienced to judge _the full value that should be obtained for eucb^grain;1..  therefore, the farmer "never stood more in-need ofTtke'eervices.of- tfce,V,  experienced-and rebable-grain'eoinmissior man-.to^et for jhim,-,in^thej. j  looking after and selling of'his grain, than he d������������������cs this scaBon. -,-..'7-"-*:;'t \  Farmers, you will therefore, do'well/for-yourselves..not, to'accept;77  .street or track prices, but_to ship your grain-'by .carload-direct to Port;.  " Wjrliam or Port Arthur, to be landledby-nsii.a way-that will getj.  for you all;there is in it.   We make liberal.advances when "desired," on" ",  - reeeipt of shipping bills.for cars "shipped." We ������������������eyer kuy y������������������or grain" oa.;'  our own account, but act aa your agents in;seHi������������������g it'to.tkrc;������������������est adv������������������: ������������������������������������������������������  tage for your account, and we do so "on.a fix������������������.d7co������������������imiwioa ef le per 7  bushel. - . -      '   - - 7 '' '"    >   *   *'. "^ -  -We have made a specialty of this work for many years, and-are/"  well known over Western Canada for our experience.in the grain trade,  reliability, careful attention to our customers' interests, ;anfl promptness  . in makirife settlements.        ��������������������������� " '    '<  ^W'f^in^itlTfar'mTra^Ko'bave^no^  shipping instructions and market3 information,  and  in   regard  to  our  Htanding in the Winnipeg Grain Trade, and our .fiaaociaJ position, we .  beg to refer'youtO'the Union Bank of'Canada^nntl'-ariy-.afJUs branches,  also to the commercial agencies of Bradstreets'aad E. C7Dnn 4 Co.  THOMPSON SONS A CO.  GRAIN COMMISSION MERCHANTS  703 Y Grain Exchange WlmiipifiT  ��������������������������� ���������������������������    .,1,*..  .   VsSfl  . "���������������������������_.'"* I  , ' ��������������������������� ' v: *i* I  ���������������������������*���������������������������' V&  jy-z&t  'J*   "yr^*j\  yJC&J  ���������������������������"���������������������������&&������������������.!  .-���������������������������steioSB-t  fe_-_;^l  ::->s$&&\  3������������������&a__fl  mm  --./Ml  7 = ia7  r   -- .  if y i-V  "riv5'*':|  -���������������������������'��������������������������� -"_,-_, I  - .1 .'  Il5|;Bl^RWDIN|pNG;Rl)������������������;#ll0(^lviROON'  The Famous ./Scffifo Lamp  The Rayo Lamp is thc best and most serviceable lamp you can find  for any part oi your home.  It is in use in millions cf families. Its strong white Hght has made  it famous.    And it never flickers.  In the dining-room or the parlor the Rayo gives just the light thai j* most effective. It is a becoming lamp���������������������������in itself and to you. Just thc lamp, too, for bedroom  or library, where > clear, Meady light i* necoVd.  The Rayo ii made of solid brats, nickel-plated; also ia numerous other stylem and  finishes. Easily lighted without removing shade or chimney. er-sy to tJom andrewick.  A������������������k your dealtr lo thew you hit line <A R*yo kmp������������������; or write for dr?criotr<rc> dftuhr to uyagency <rf  The Imperial Oil Company, limted  U2 #  a3  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, December 28, 1911  PRICES TO-DAY  ATTH  MOFFET'S BEST Flour, $1.65 491b. sk  Bran,  Shorts,   -  Wheat,   -  Oats,   -  Wheatlets,  Brackman-Ker Rolled Oats 2.65  (for table use.)  "      1.35  "     ."       "       .75  1.20 901b. sk  1.30     "  2.15 1251b sk  1.50 100  1.70  25  80  a  a  a  a  40  20  Also a full line of other grades of flour, feed, etc.  a  a  TRY  MAUNDRELL'3  THE UP-TO-DATE  BUTCHER  For Choice "Beef, :Mutton, Veal, Lamb, Pork and Sausage  Fresh-Killed Poultry, Salmon, Kippers, Bloaters.'  Celery,     Fresh Oysters,     Veeners  Formerly Orton's. Phone 56  Fri.  Mon.  Wed., Jan. 3���������������������������Murphy vs. Reeves  '  ^ Mack vs. Keith  Thurs., Jan.4���������������������������E. Evans vs. J.Evans  Dill vs. Mack  Jan. 5���������������������������Scott vs. Murphy  Reeves vs.  J.  *Jvans  Jan. 8���������������������������E. Evans vs. Mack  Keith vs. J. Evans  Tues., Jan. 9���������������������������Dill vs. Reeves  Scott vs. Xeith  Wed., Jan. 10���������������������������Murphy vs. E. Evans  J. Evans vs. Dill  Thurs., Jan. 11���������������������������Scott vs. Mack  Reeves vs. E. Evans  Fri., Jan. 12���������������������������Murphy vs. J. Evans  Dill vs. Keith  Mon.,  Jan. 15���������������������������Murphy rs. Mack  Scott vs. E. Evans  Tues., Jan. 1G���������������������������Reeves vs. Keith  Dill vs. E. Evans  Wed., Jan. 17���������������������������Murphy vs. K7ith  Mack vs. Reeves  Thurs., Jan. 18���������������������������Scott vs.  J. Evans  Only THREE DAYS MORE and pur Gents'  Furnishing Sale will be over. So far it has been  the best we have ever had. Be sure and take advantage of the extraordinary values .we are  offering.  SPECIAL FOR SATURDAY  5 pair Grey Wool Socks for  (regular 3 pr for $1)  $1  FOR  Thoroughbred  of the   following  S AL E   !    ���������������������������*  Cockerels and Pullets  varieties:     Barred  Next door to Es-ans & Son  Interesting Games on the Curling  Ice; Result of 1st Draw; 2nd Line-up  Enderby curlers have been .ixtremely  fortunate this season. They were in  good shape for the first hard frost in  Novenrber and, through the.efforts of  ��������������������������� Mr. Hallet, succeeded in building up  two, of the finest sheets of ice, and*  for more than a month have been enjoying the social game. To-nignt,  (Thursday) will finish the first round  of the schedule games, the rinks skip  ped by Dr. Keith and E. Evans to  play off. Tonight will also start  the new schedule, and the committee  in charge declare the games will be  played on the nights scheduled, without postponement, unless it is found  practically impossible in emergency  cases to get them off.  Following is the   result of the first  round:  Rocks, Barred Leghorns, Buff Orpingtons, Rhode Islands, White Wyandottes and White Orpingtons. From  $1.00 up. M. Marshall's Lansdowne  Poultry Yards, Armstrong P. O.  7'-Date-   -;  ' Nov. 30���������������������������  tt  -Dec. 1-.  t i  Dec. 4-  Dec 5  11  Dec. 6  4  Dec. 12  t (  Dec. 13  Dec. 14 .-,  ( f  Dec. 15  Dec- 18  Dec. 19  tt  Dec. 20  ��������������������������� Dec. 26  -, Rinks--f              'Winner Score  ,(.Dill vs. Keith         ".-    Dill -."13-6  -  "Scott/ys." Murphy" Murphy by default  Mack vs/E.'Hvang Mack, 12-7  Reeves vs J. Evans Reeves 10-9  ". Murphy vs. Dill .^Dill 10-7  Keith vs. Scott Keith    . 11-7  Reeves vs. Mack           -  Mack 12-2  E. Evans vsf J. Evans E. Evans 10-6  Murphy vs. Keith Murphy by default  Dill vs. Scott Dill     - 13-6  Mack vs. J. Evans Mack 11-9  Reeves vs, E. Evans Reeves 10-9  Scott vs. Mack Scott 13-6  Murphy vs. J. Uvans Murphy 15-2  Dill vs. Mack Dill 16-6  Keith vs. Reeves Reeves 10-9  Scott vs. J. Evans  Murphy vs. E.  3vans  . Mack vs. Keith  Scott vs. Reeves  Dill vs. J. Evans  Reeves vs. Murphy  Dill vs. E. Evans  Murphy vs. Mack  STRAYED���������������������������To my place; ore black  stud and one grey stud; on Salmon  River reserve. Been there for past  summer. Owner identify animals &  pay charges within thirty days from  date of this notice.  JIMMIE FELIX, on reserve  Armstrong, Dec. 21, 1911.  NOTICE    -  In the matter of the Creditor's Trustees Act, 1901, and amending acts:  And iu the matter of T. E. Orton:  Notice is hereby given that the creditors of the above-named firm are required on   or   before the 5th day of  January, 1912)   to   send their names  and addresses and the particulars of  their debts    or   claims,  accompanied  by proof thereof,  to the undersigned  as solicitor    for   the Assignee of the  said T. E. Orton.  And, take notice, .that the assignee  .will, on and. after the said date, proceed to distribute "the "assets, of the  said T. E. Orton, among the "parties  entitled thereto, having- regard only  to the debts or claims of which he  shall then have had notice.'  -  Dated this   21st   day of November,  A. D. 1911, at Enderby, B. C.  W. E. BANTON,"  Bell Blk.,   Solicitor for Assignee.  Miss Mclntyre wishes to announce, that, beginning  Tuesday, Jan. 2nd, and lasting one week, she will hold a  Special Cash Sale. Everything in the Dry Goods Department will be marked away down for the occasion.  Scott by default  Murphy 11-10  Mack by default  J������������������_eith__A_B ��������������������������� TLJSivant.  Reeves  Dill  Murphy  Dill  Murphy  Evans..  15-6  16-5  11-6  15-5  15-5  .10-8  Dec.  27  Dill by default  Scott 15-6  Dill V8. Reeves  Scott vs. E. Evans  Summary: Dill played 7, lost 0; Murphy played 7, lost 1; Reeves played 7, lost 3;  Mack dlayed 7, lost 3; Scott played 7, lost 4; E. Evans played 6, lost 5; Keith  played 6,"lost 5; J. Evans played 7, lost 6.  Messrs. Keith and Reeves, the committee on   schedule,    have drawn up  for thc new   run as follows::  Thurs., Dec. 28���������������������������Murphy vs Dill  Fri., Dec. 29���������������������������Scott vs. Reeves  J. Evans vs. Mack  Tues., Jan. 2���������������������������E. Evans vs.  Keith  Dill vs.   Scott  >  WELL, Christmas has come and gone, and things will  move along the same as before. The weather will  be getting colder, and you will want some good reading  for the winter nights. We have it here in all the best  magazines, including THE SATURDAY EVENING POST.  We> also have a good selection of paper covered novels at  20 cents each, or three for fifty.  Do you play ''FLINCH" ? We have it here. It's a  great game, .and still very popular.  Our line of picture post cards is the best ever shown  in Enderby.  THE   ENDERBY   FAIR  t  Opposite The Walker Press.  ENDERBY   BRICK  THE BEST BRICK,IN THE PROVINCE.  Specified iri'C.'P. R. contract for facing Revelstoke Station. A large stock now  on hand. Reasonable prices for large or small quantities. By far the cheapest  material for a substantial house. Cool in summer; warm in winter: saves most  of your painting, and half the cost of insurance.  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co. Enderby  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stableg  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;  Careful Drivers; Dray ing of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams.  Harvey & Rodie  Real Estate, Insurance, Etc. Post Office Block, Enderby  We have just had issued in printed form a few informative listings of  improved and unimproved properties taken from our General List. Get a  copy to send to your friends. Our unpublished listings include a large  number of real bargains in all kinds of buys. Many of these are listed at  higher prices in other agencies. Many of them are exclusively listed with  us. You cannot afford to buy in the district without enquiring first as to  whether we can make a better deal.  SOME GOOD BUYS FROM ANY POINT OF VIEW :  150 acres House, buildings and good improvements. Near depot. Producer'of hay and fruit. Over 40 acres in cultivation. $38.00 per acre.  We are exclusive- agents for this. Good terms.  320 actes. Excellent land, having big quantity of commercial timber. On  The river, east of Enderby. $12 per acre. Will be worth $100 per  acre in a few years. Title clear. This buy costs less than homestead-  ing or pre-empting. - ." ��������������������������� _  If interested-ia the Mabel Lake, Mara or any other district, call and.  get our listings for these districts.      A year from now there will' tie two"  railroad systems in-the Okanagan Valley.   The   Northern ������������������������������������������������������ Okanagan."   will,  then come into its own..--' NOW is the-time .to . investigate. good invest-,  ments.      ,7. '   . .'-,'*��������������������������� "     . '���������������������������   '      7,, " 7,       ""-'"'  Applications   received for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  .  .  _ Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.       VERNON, B.C.  Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers  and  Tourists  vited to give us a trial.  m-  > &&$>������������������&&&$^4$<&$<&^  If you want to  Buy, Sell or  Trade  A FARM  A FRUIT LOT  A HOUSE  A BUSINESS LOT  or A BUSINESS  I have them at Mara, Enderby, Vernon, Victoria, Vancouver, Winnipeg  or elsewhere. Write to me. My list  is now ready.  Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard, Mara, B. C.  Kwong Chong  NEW LAUNDRY  ENDERBY, B.  C.  Family    Washing   collected weekly.  First-class workmanship. Satisfaction  guaranteed.  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  REAL ESTATE  Fru it Land Hay Land  Town Lois  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Assurance Co.  Royal Insurance Coof Liverpool (Life dept  The London & Lancashire Guarantee  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK.   ENDERBY  Look at our No. 2 Dimension  that we are selling at $12.00  per Thousand.  We also-- have - some _ cheap _ Flooring,  Ceiling and Drop Siding at $10.00  per Thousand.  Slab Wood, $1.75 per load.  A. R. ROGERS LUMBER CO., Enderby  Deer Park Fruit Land  E N D E R B Y  No Irrigation Required  These lands are situated on the benches near Enderby and are especially suited for Fruit and Vegetables, and, having been in crop, are in splendid condition for planting.  An experienced fruit grower is in charge and will give instruction to  purchasers free of charge, or orchards will be planted and cared for at a  moderate charge.  160 acres, sub-divided into 20-acre lots are now on the market at $150  per acre. ���������������������������  Get in on the first block and make money on the advance. ,  Apply to���������������������������  GEORGE PACKHAM,  ...    ,���������������������������,.,-.  .; Deer Park Land Office, Enderby.  ivi  mi  - v  ft  ..?%  if  H  1 i  I.

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