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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Nov 17, 1910

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 :      ;." _��������������������������� '��������������������������� ���������������������������>  <-.-. ~:&ll<'&  Yt\  fib  i:oy 13 1910  >!  Enderby, B. C,  November 17, 1910  AND       WALKER'S       WEEKLY  . Vol. 3; No. 38; WJiole No. 142  Quick Capture of Trio of Bad Men  by Constable Robt. Bailey  Enderby's police force is not large,  nor is it high-salaried, but it gets  there. Put Policeman Bailey onto a  job, and he'll do it, or know the  reason why���������������������������he's one of those Rowan  time striking   him   across the wrist  with a stick he was carrying,  THE WEEK'S   PLEASURE  The number of Enderbyites to visit  Armstrong to hear the Royal Welsh  Choir was small, but those who went  came home delighted with what they  The man paled, then yellowed, and!heard>  and    declare that it was well  The Town and District  and the Moving of the People  up went the other hand.  In a moment Officer Bailey reached  fellows���������������������������and he'd carry a message to | into his pocket and drew out one of  Garcia or anyone else if he were set  to do it.     "Bob"   isn't much to set  the band   playing,   and   if policemen  to the  were measured avoirdupois he would  not stand    very   high, but what's of  him is the    real   old   English stock  with Canadian improvements���������������������������and he  delivers the goods.  Enderby is not a healthy place for  thugs, thieves and sichlike���������������������������not while  Policeman Bailey is on the beat. He  demonstrated that this week.  Sometime Saturday night the hard-  .ware store of A. Fulton was entered  by breaking in the back door window, and when Mr. Fulton went" to  the .store Sunday . afternoon he discovered his stock of revolvers���������������������������six 'in  all���������������������������had been stolen, together''with a  box or two of cartridges and some  pocket, knives.... ���������������������������,-.  He at once reported his loss to Mr.  Bailery, and together they made a  quiet search of the town for suspicious characters. At the hotels they  found that three tough-looking citizens had been refused accommodation late Saturday night, and on  Sunday morning these men appeared  at the lumber company's boarding  house and were served breakfast.  Officer Bailey remained on watch all  night Sunday, but he discovered no  one on whom he could cast suspicion.  Early Monday morning Mr. Fulton  was notified that the three suspects  had returned to the boarding house  for breakfast. He at once sent for  Officer Bailey, and also set a watch  on the men. When they had finished  breakfast   they    came    out   to    Cliff  the automatic revolvers stolen from  the store. Then another; and passing  other men, another and another and another. Each of the trio  had a gnn, fully loaded, ancl two of  them another gun with chambers  empty���������������������������five revolvers in all.      ^  They were marched into town and  locked up.  On the way to town, Mr. Fulton  tried one of the automatics to see it  was in shape for business- and Officer  Bailey tried the gun he carried���������������������������the  gun he did the business with,' and the  one along the barrel of which Mr.  Fulton squinted terror into .the  hearts of the hold-up men. It would  not bark ! He snapped it several  timer and it would not go off. It  was a centre-fire," and had been hurriedly loaded with rim-firing cartridges !        '       \-  The men. were given a hearing on  ���������������������������Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday,  and committed for trial.  The prisoners are foreigners, Peruvians, and came into town late Saturday evening. Their, "defense was  that they had found the revolvers  wrapped in a towel under the Mara  bridge, and that they were going to  the lumber camps to find work. The  men had no money on them, and no  blankets, though one of them had a  certificate of deposit in a Vancouver  bank for J70.  BUY YOUR FRUIT FARM NOW  While Carlin   Orchards   are on the  market.       This   beautiful    tract    of  street, and took the Mabel Lake road  east. When Mr. Bailey arrived, Mr.  Fulton went with him in chase of the  men suspected. On the bridge they  met Wm. Smith, and Officer Bailey  had him go with them. They overtook the men about a mile and a  half from town. Officer Bailey at  once placed them under arrest, and  told-them to throw up their hands.  They wouldn't. The leader defied  the officer, and warned him to stand  back.   He was    an ugly citizen, and I  extra good land in one of the very  best fruit-growing districts at prices  away below the market value of good  fruit land in British Columbia, seems  to clinch a sale with those who have  investigated   Carlin Orchards.      The  worth tne drive through the mud to  hear such an aggregation of talented  singers. The large hall was well  filled, speaking well not only for Mr.  Will Sawyer, manager of the opera  House, but also for the -people of  Armstrong, who showed their appreciation of a good thing and a,desire  to help it along.  On Monday evening K. of P. Hall  was filled to hear the old favorites,the Williams Jubilee Singers.  They were, if anything, stronger and  better than when they appeared here  on a previous tour, and the entertainment given by them was enthusiastically enjoyed'.. It would not do  to go into detail. Every number was  a treat and the whole, one grand evening of soft, sweet music.   '  Tomorrow evening, (Friday) .we are  to hear in K. of P.- Hall, the sunniest  of Shakespeare's comedies, "Twelfth  Night," with ��������������������������� Wm. Yule and Violet  Eddy is the principal roles. These  Shakespearean players need no introduction to an .Enderby audience. The  performance given by them last year  in "As You Like It," will be remembered by all who heard therm In the  sunniest comedy, "Twelfth Night,"  Mr. Yule is seen to.greater advantage and Miss Eddy, and his supporting company give him the backing to  make the performance the best possible. Already the reserved seats are  mostly marked off, which indicates a  crowded house.  WILL PLANT APPLES  Mr. F. R. E. DeHart returned from  Kelowna this week, and is spending  some.-time at his Fortune ranch.   Mr.  JaniJs-being-rapidly-taken^upi-as-we^  had expected.       The combination of  success of the Kelowna fruit at the  apple show. He is now thoroughly  convinced- that there is no district  quite so good as the Okanagan for  the growth of apples, the king of  fruits. And he does not name any  particular   section    of   the Valley as  Constal)le Bailey was after the  Board of School Trustees this week,  and will enforce the law with reference to the outhouses at the school.  The St. George's Guild monthly tea  will be given by Mrs. Brimacombe,  Mrs. Keith and Mrs. Reeves; at Mrs.  Reeves' home, Friday afternoon, 3 to  5 o'clock.  A senior hockey club was organized  by Enderby players at a meeting held  Tuesday evening in the City Hall. A  list of the officers and players will be  given next week.  The ground ywas cleared and rock  and sand is on the premises to begin  work on the furniture store to be  erected by W. T. Holtby, corner of  Cliff and George streets.  We regret that we cannot publish a  strong communication this week from  Mr. S. Poison on the deplorable condition of   the   roads, but it was re-'  ceived too late for this issue.  H. W...Harvey has made great im-f  provements to his office, in the rear  of the postoffice, and is also putting  in a new lot of   letter boxes to sup-'  ply the needs   pf the patrons of. the  postoffice.  ��������������������������� W. J. Hatcher leaves to-day .on a  few months' visit to his home in the  Motherland, and will do a great deal  of travelling while away. -There are  few countries under the-British flag  that Mr. Hatcher has not travelled.  Died.���������������������������At the home of Mr. and Mrs.  H. Greyell, Sunday morning, Nov.  13th, Mrs. Mary. Long, .mother,  widow of David Long, of Stradsett,  Norfolk, Eng., aged, 78 years. The  funeral services were held Tuesday  afternoon from St. George's church.  The Enderby Trading -Company is  -this-week^gettingnts^several^lines^of  goods into' the separate stores.  Its large grocery department will  occupy the _ i<_ store adjoining the  postoffice, and here they will have a  grocery store that has no superior in  the Interior.  It was not exactly the fatted calf  that was killed', but a fatted buck,  and a beautiful specimen. Last week  Edward Haynes' attention was called  to a deer swimming down the river  opposite his homestead on the Mabel  Lake road. The animal was a magnificent specimen. It went ashore on  the opposite side of the river, and. as  it made for the bush - Mr. Haynes  dropped it with his - rifle. It was  floated across the river on a raft,and  as it was being hoisted to be dressed  Mr. Haynes turned at the noise of a  visitor coming, and there faced his  brothers", Ernest and Jim, who "had"  returned after -having been 'away for  nearly a year, employed in the powder mills' at Esquimalt. '   "   ���������������������������-'_ -  ..THE .CITY TO STAND SUIT  We wonder why no mention has rap- ,  peared   on   the   minutes of "the City  Council to the effect that the city.h'as  been named, as defendant in an action-'  brought by the legal advisers. of "Mr...  F;, V."Moffet   with -reference _ to :the  Salmon Arm road   question?   Is-the  City to   be   thrust   into   a law suit  that may string   out for morfths and  even-years, and at great cost, with-,  out   the   people    thoroughly   under- *  standing what   they are up against?  CITY VOTERS' LIST.  All persons who have become the  owners of property within the City  limits since the assessment made-in  March last should go to the City-  Hall and make statutory-declaration  of the fact, in order that their names  may appear on the City Voters' List  for 1911. This -must be done not  later than the end of the present  month, otherwise their names cannot  legally be placed on the list.  great inducement also.  j We would advise you not to delay  , in this mutter as the area of Carlin  I Orchards is limited. Remember, that  ! Upper Okanagan is the most desirable  Officer Bailey concluded  patience and jdistrlct in   DritIsh Columbia.     It is  calmness was the better part of valor ! particularly suited  to fruit growing;  and stood his ground.   He held them : has Q warm an(, evcn climate; no Irrl.  at bay with his gun drawn, and par- !gatlon ls neede(L  leyed with them for half an hour or ;    Carlin    Orchards  more.   He was waiting the arrival of  t_en he believed  were coming.   Three  very easy terms   we are offering is a;the most favore(1.   In some varieties  0n Wednesday that Mrs. Hendrickson  H.  N.  Hendrickson   received    word  came up, then Dick Blackburn with  his team followed. There was but  one gun in the crowd, and Officer  Bailey and Mr. Fulton were by this  time morally certain that- the suspects were armed. Mr. Blackburn  was ordered to assist. The gun was  turned over to Mr. Fulton who covered the men over Officer Bailey's  shoulder.     There   must   have been a  is the very best  tract of land in this district. ' The  strong points of this property are:  It has deep,   rich  on a navibable river.     The Okanagan  branch   of     the   C.P.R.    runs   right  through,   and   there    is a station in  the centre of the property.  In ten   and    twenty acre blocks at  ilie-believes -tlie -Northern Okanagan  jean surpass  tlie Southern Okanagan,  and he has selected the Jonathans,  I Wealthies, Mackintosh Reds and  : Grimes' Goldens as his choice for the  i Enderby district. Of course, there  .are many other varieties which will  I do well here, Imt he believes these  I varieties   especially   adapted  to this  section. Mr. DeHart will set out 100  ��������������������������� acres of   the   Fortune ranch to these  i  (varieties    next    Spring,  and   he  con-  sou. It fronts _ templates having a model orchard.  Mr. DeHart is particularly pleased  with the fine appearance of the 50-  acre apple orchard just coming into  bearing on the Stepney ranch. He  says frankly that one would have to  prices that can    never be equalled in j travel  this province.'  $110 to $145 per acre;  one-quarter cash, balance 1, 2, and 3  over    a   great many  miles  I years.     Some of the land is cleared,  spark of    South    African war fire in |and &n the rest -s very Ught clearing  Andy's eye, and   when'he stood back j    Write for information now while the  of the   gun    and    squinted along the ' opportunitv_s still open  slender barrel,    it   looked as if there   us 'for    unrated   pamphlet P.  will  was going   to    be    something doing.  orchard,  even    in    the Okanagan,  find as fine a looking lot of trees.  of  to  A card to  us for    illustrated  ! receive prompt attention.  ROGERS, BLACK & M'ALPINE,  524 Pender St. W., Vancouver, B.C.  STRAYED  "Up    with    your   hands,    quick !"  commanded Andy as he got the drop.  The leader put up one hand. .    Officer Bailey stepped forward. j    Work is   proceeding   rapidly on the  "Up with the other one!" shouted j livery barn   being   erected   by E.  J.  the man behind the gun, at the same Mack.  Light bay mare, about 1000, with  colt; white spot on forehead; no  brand visible. Been on the ranch  since July. Will be sold if not  claimed within 30 days of the date of  this notice.  THOS.  SKYRME,  Stepney Ranch.  Dated, Enderby, B.C., Nov. 17, 19J0  was-very-ill at" a Chicago hospital,"  after undergoing a critical operation,  and he left on the afternoon train to  be with her. His place of business  will be run hy Mr. Trussler until his  return. The many Enderby friends of  Mr. and Mrs. Hendrickson will hope  for her speedy recovery.  Mr.  Norman    E.    Currie has taken  icharge  of  the dry goods department  i of the   Poison    Mercantile Co.,  Mrs.  'Thompson,    who   so    faithfully    has  I served in that capacity for thc past  j year, having retired to take up other  duties.   Mr.  Currie is an experienced  dry goods man,    having served three  years in    that   capacity   with W. R.  Megaw, and later   with Stobart, the  wholesale dry goods man of Winnipeg.  ��������������������������� At a meeting of the City Council  Aid. Ruttan moved  and it was finally  out of the Building  By-law the objectionable clauses put  forward at the last meeting. The  editorial criticism in this issue is  therefore "off the slate." A petition  was presented to the Council asking  that the   Building   By-law as finally  held last night,  an amendment,  adopted,  taking  CARD OF   THANKS  We desire    in   this   public way, to  convey    our   thanks    to   the   many  friends who   have   so freely assisted  and comforted   us   in    our   deep bereavement.     Words   seem   to   be so  weak to express. the appreciation we  feel of all the many evidences of sym-  patliy shown us.  ���������������������������   "       " Mr. and Mrs."H."Greyell  and Family.  R. D. Long.  F. Pyman will have on display in  his jewelry window, on Thursday,  l<"Yicl_.y nnd Saturday, Miss Waby's  artistically painted fancy articles  suitable for Christmas gifts. Make  your selection  early.  VT APOLEON   said:  "The cure for  ���������������������������*-���������������������������   ills at home is a foreign war."  There is   another   cure, and a better  It is: Set to work, and set oth-  onc.  ers to work, to build up the town by  building up the interests of every  business institution and every labor-  ingman in the town. When others  show a tendency to reach out and  build better���������������������������even than ourselves���������������������������  give them encouragement���������������������������assist the  enterprise they are engaged in���������������������������boost  them along. To knock and connive  against them���������������������������to block, obstruct and  retard, impede, embarrass and hinder  the man who has courage to advance,  is the fool's work���������������������������it is the whine of  a weakling, the mercenary cry of the  greedy.  Dr.  Harrison,    eye-sight  specialist,  adopted by that body, be made pub-  will be at the Enderby hotel on Fri-  lic before being made law by affixing'day,  ISth, and  the corporate seal.  Tuesday,  22nd.  following days- until  Consultation free. Smu  Bg STEPHEN CHALMERS  (Copyright, 1909, by Edward J. Clode).  (.HAPTKR  XI.���������������������������(continued)  Smuggle-eric Falls From  Grace  Su. far'he h;nl not communicated Iiis  trdcrs tit (,'uol.son or lo tho. m _ji. lie  w;is .-till waiting with, impatience and  a growing iuu..isiness for ihe reappear-  anc-.' of llonu'Vi-rai't. Where was the  man? Ilo liad been missing for two  day., although Larkin had heard it ru-  num-d thai lit' was seen around tin.'  i iii hou.-o lull twenty-four hours before.  What war, tlio man doing.' It was ih_  thought that po..-ildy tlio long-nosed collector had diM-ovi'ifd something whicli  stayed iho lieutenant on i\\������������������ decision  ot' ii definite plan of action. lie had no  desire- to conflict with Homeyi-raft, il!  it could be avoided.  IK' picked  up the letter, and read it  over and  over,     lie wondered  what  thc  to   say.     It   could   be  her father tliat she had  knew   Ciri/.el   too  well  she  would   reveal  any-,  lier    parent,    .[leather'  lie   was.     Then  .111  aiul  over,  could    have  what  nothing against  discovered,     lie  to   believe  that  thing    against  Bloom   though  could  it  be.'  When six o'clock came that evening.  Larkin was impatiently walking up and  down ou the .trip of sand below tlie  barren rooks when: the coast-guard station stood. The old bell of the parish  kirk was humming over the bay and  echoing among the hills. It brought  back to Ben's' mind the parlor of the  the flagstaff, on tlie pre-  evening. and in his mind  heard the tender passion  harmonium and sav,- the  of   (.frizel ;s  brown   hair  effort to got rid of the smothering  cloth, but at tlio first sign of a .struggle  he found himself in the embrace of two  or three  men.  The struggle lasted less than a minute. Jle was conscious, through it all,  of a strangely familiar voice whispering: ..-.*. ,".  "Don't hurt him!    Don 'thurt him! "  Then,'when'it" was apparent that Larkin had no intention of yielding, the  same voice said:  "Knock hiin on thc head, then, but���������������������������  careful!"  The next moment Larkin felt a dull  shock in the back of his neck. He fell  into aby.sinal darkness, through which  a bitter, despairing voice cried:  ''Ben! Ben! Oh. forgive me! forgive me!''  ' hc ask-  asited   the   dominie.  cottage  .astlc  sate  after  with  vious Sunday  he  presently  of  the  little  firelight   glint  and pink cheek.  ".feet me  by tlie  kirk service to-night."  Thc words echoed in his brain with  the humming of the kirk bell, lie  could imagine Jier walking demurely  through Morag at that moment with  her book of psalms and paraphrases,  and presently her voice would join  with the others in praise of  lie knew now that she had  cent of all knowledge of  glers: and. knowing that,  his dutv to obey the order  her linker.  been inno-  the   siiuig-  was   it   not  of the mes  sage? It must be something that he  ought to know; he felt- that, otherwise,  the delicacy of the sweet lass would  havc forbidden that letter.  He stopped iu his walk, and in another moment he had decided. He  would go, and trust the interview to  yield some guiding-point for the night's  action. It might be something about  Horneycraft���������������������������a message from Horneycraft. even. Tn any event, it would be  but an hour's delay. .During that time  the smugglers could have little chance,  to get away with a contraband boat,  for it was still the long light of the  Indian summer evening*.. "Jt would  hardly be dark before nine o'clock. The  cutter lay ready by the gangplank, and  the crew smoked their pipes while  awaiting orders in the coastguard sta-  . tion.  The  kirk  bell  stopped  as Larkin  retired to his room and prepared himself  for the meeting with Grizel.   lie smiled  as he remarked his own little vanity in  the  details  of  dress,  and   he   was  un-  'ashamed  to .admit to' himself that his  heart beat.a higher note at thc prospect  of seeing her again, for  weal  or woe.  Ilo took a long time to dress, so that  when   ne   left   the   coastguard   house,  smart  and   bright  in  his  uniform,  and  stepped  jauntily  toward  Morag on  his  way to  the castle gate,  the good folk  were  coming  from   the  kirk.     Toward  thc    coast-guard    station,    arm-in-arm,  came   the   dominie   and   old   Cookson.  both of them already  involved  in  lore  -;i.n.|���������������������������h-i-st_rir-ii_____I,'*.) -Larkin. passed. a_f c.w  words of instruction to the coastguard  and,   with   a   respectful   salute   to   the  dominie,  passed  on.  As he went, through Morag, he saw,  some way ahead of him, the neat little  figure that hud become the centre of  his life. Sho did not stop at the gate  of the cottage, witli the flagstall', except to cast a glance over her shoulder.  Whether  .she  saw and   recognized  (���������������������������HAPTEN XT J.  A Thorough Understanding  "Ves, sir!1' cried the coast-guard,  bringing down his fist, with an emphatic  crack on the arm oi" his chair. ''Orders  is orders, and if the adm'ral says,  ".-land by till L come alongside.' stand  by it is! But where in thunder is the  lad? One o'clock in the morning, sir!"  .lack Cookson glared at the old clock,  whose pendulum was wagging relentlessly through the hours, aud snorted  with  all   his  might  and   main.  "First Mister Horneycraft. Xow Hie  admral. By thunder! I'll be missing  next!"  "Indeed." said the dominie, who sat  up with thc coastguard, sharing his  alarm when a cessation of story-felling  had reminded them that the hour was  late and Larkin still absent: "indeed,  i.s it not' our duty���������������������������your duty, rather���������������������������  to institute  a   search  party?-"  "Sir!" snorted Cookson. "With all  due respecks for book-lamin' an' sich,  do you dare to tell me what my dooty  i.s. Orders is orders, sir. and liere I  sit till the morniii' watch, or until the  adm'ral comes aboard. Strike my colors, sir? Do you take me for a Frenchman! "  "Orders is orders," said thc dominie  wisely. ���������������������������' Indeed, I do not" doubt but  what you may be in the right of it.  my friend. Kngland :s greatest victories���������������������������leaving aside England's greatest.  ....  __._  g  ture, although sometimes the best may  err on that point. He will havc fever���������������������������  yes, he will have fever. That, I fancy,  will be the worst." a  "By thunder!" stormed the coastguard, "if ever I lay hands ...oit' the  swabs, I'll keelhaul 'em an' masthead  'em and hang 'em in chains for the  crows to pick! "  Larkin opened his eyes.  "Did  vou Jind the woman?  ed.  "'The   woman?  '' What woman?'"  Larkin sighed, and lay still for a  minute or two with closed eyes.  "Grizel Grant! Her father is Heather Bloom," he said stonily. "She  betrayed nie���������������������������decoyed me. She brought  me here.''  "Oh, dear, dear!" said the dominie  soothingly. "You must not talk like  that.    Sleep, my friend���������������������������try to sleep."  The coastguard sorrowfully tapped  his head. Larkin was, indeed, hall-  delirious, but at intervals he so harked  back to the subject that the dominie  was finally moved to believe the patient was in earnest.  "Arrest the master of the Thistle  Down," said Ben Larkin faintly. "Sequester the ship  She paused before answering. It was  on the tip of her tongue to correct him  in his examination. He had missed a  point. Had she sent it to him? But she  kept silent, fearing in her heart for  her father, rather than for'Smuggle-  erie.    She replied to his own question.  "That was apparent, surely."  "Thank you," he said, dropping the  paper on the, floor. "That will do now.  I think." His eyes met hers, full and  honest, and he added: "We better understand each other now."  He turned his face to thc wall with  a sigh that was almost a groan.   GHz.  walked   out   with   her   hands   clasped  tightly   before  coastguard.  Outside she met the dominie, who  looked at her with a certain wistfulness  in his kind eyes. Hcr lips quivered  before his gaze, and in another moment  she was lying in Iiis arms, sobbing like  ihe little girl whom the old dominie  had so often dandled on his knees.  her,   follow. .   by   the  ci entry; but it was not that. The suspense of the dash from Morag had  tried him to the utmost; but it was net  that which bowed him in misery now.  Before his mind's eye, there was the  picture of Grizel, whom he had thought  asleep iu the cottage with the flagstaff,  appearing in the ghostly gloom of the  deck at the moment when his eyes aud  ears were straining for thc signal that  Smuggle-erie and his men were safV  and away.  In the dim light of tlie first' dawn,  her Jirst appearance, just as lie turned  to give tho order to up anchor aucl  away, sent a shaft  fear through his heart,  ed between them,, it  harrowing to record;  Thistle Down weighed  honest voyage, it loft  whose heart was lightened by at  a'' compromise,   and   the   schooner  of   supernatural  What had pass-  would   be   more  but   when   the  on  the  last. tli.-  behind   ii   lass  least  car-  Thc  CHAPTEl. XJT.  Grogblossom's Discovery  Thistle  jjowii   hove  to  amid  ereai.ing of  and washing of seas.  Thistle  Down 's   gone! "  saw  her  weigh  an-  turned  c.oast-  kin.  lie had   no  quickened  Lur-  means of knowing, but  'she'" quickened   her   step   and   walked  rather hurriedly toward the castle gate.  Larkin wondered at this. Why could  she not speak to him hy the cottage  gate? Why all this mystery? Ho suddenly, remembered, with an uneasy  '���������������������������qualm., that the castle gate was by the  Bull Hook, the scene of his previous  mi. idventuro. He wondered if tlie  precedent, might  be taken as an omen.  The coast road, as it ncared the  castle gate and the lodge, curved somewhat, so that Ben lost sight of Grizel  until he was ������������������������������������������������������almost within speaking  distance of her. Then, even in the dim  light of dusk, he noticed an attempt  on hcr part to conceal herself in the  shadow of the broken-down.estate- wall,  lie advanced swiftly and he'd out his  hand.  " Von sent for trie, Grizel?"  She drew back with a sudden, frightened widening of her eyes, which he  noticed at the moment and did not fail  to remember later.  "T���������������������������sent  for yon?"  she  faltered.  "Did you not?" he asked, drawing  back  swiftly,  "I  don't   understand.     I���������������������������you "  she stammered.  'Before ho could say anything, a cloud  fell across his vision iind he experienced the dry, disagreeable sensation of  cloth enveloping his head. Simultaneously his arms were pinioned behind  him'and a voice said quietly:  "Don't make a noise! Nobody  moans yon harm! "  For answer,  Ben  Larkin  exerted  strength  and 'sucocpoded   in   tinging  off  the   grip  that  held   hi.s  arms   pinioned.  He threw his hands to his head  in  an  blunders���������������������������arc due to .his great sense  of the written rule, as applied to duty.  So it was with the Romans and the  Spartans. But there is no rule, my  friend, which is not susceptible of  exception, and something tells me that  in this case your orders are in conflict  with your duty. Tt is now six hours  since Lieutenant Larkin left the station "  "Sir!" Cookson thundered: "thar.  may be. book-lurnin,���������������������������an' for book-lar-  nin' an' sich there's none has such a  mighty respeck as John Cookson, quartermaster, sir, in the sarvice of His  Majesty, God bless Mm!���������������������������but the book-  cdest lam'dest professor in the whole  country can't tell me there's a difference atween orders and dooty."  "Vou misconceive mc," the dominie  protested. "One's orders may, on an  occasion,   conflict   with   one's   personal  sense of duty.    .For instance "  "What do you know of conflict?"  roared Cookson*' "I tell you, conflict  or pipit.' times o' peace, dooty is dooty  and orders is orders!"  There came a sudden, feeble beating  at, the door.  "What's . lhat ?" said the dominie,  with a start.  "What's what?'' the coastguard bellowed, "dust what I say, and let it  rest  at   that.     Dooty,  sir "  T.ven Cook.on stopped. The feeble  beating at the door was suddenly re-  =c-r_or-eed���������������������������bj���������������������������itH'-n-int���������������������������voice���������������������������:.=wo_a-n^s-  voice, crying:  "Mr. Cookson! Admiral Cookson!  Open the door! "  A moment later Larkin staggered into the parlor of the coastguard station,  alone. His uniform was covered with  mud and slightly torn. His face was  I>:11o as :i dead mini's, but his evc������������������ were  britfht with the insane glow of a disordered intellect. He swung on tine  her I in a moment, then lurched forward  intothe dominie 'sarins.  ".Muster the men!" he gasped; 'the  smugglers are out! "  " Smugglers! '���������������������������' roared Cookson, blowing like :i grampus. "Vou mean to tell  me that they have dared to strike  down it King's oflicer? What ho! Coastguard!   Turn out!    Turn out!"  Thc dominie staggered under the  weight of Larkin and managed to get  him on the settle. The lieutenant, opened his eyes and smiled up in tlie kind  old face.  "Here I am again." he whispered.  " Sunday 's my unlucky day and���������������������������and--  'But the  said Cookson  chcr ien minutes ago."  The   lieutenant   groaned   and  ;i  reproachful  eye  upon  the  old  guard.  "Cookson,'' said hc, "if Horatio  Nelson can see you now, he's blushing  for his old quartermaster."  The coastguard stared stupidly at the  sick man for a moment. Then, across  h'is face came a look of understanding,  and tears sprang into his eyes.  "Adm'ral," he said, and his voice  was choked with genuine grief. "Keelhaul me f-'r a lubber! Maybe old .Jack  Cookson "s loo old for sarvice���������������������������it's nigh  on twenty-Jive years since Trafalgar���������������������������  but 1���������������������������I done my b-best. adm'ral, and  "Spoken like a British sailor," said  the patient with a smile, and wearily  holding out his hand. "Forgive me,  old lad. You aren't all to blame. I'm  beaten, too."  "Tut! tut!" the dominie protested.  "This is nonsense. Get out of here,  Cookson.   You, my friend, must sleep."  "One moment," said Larkin. "Coastguard, Jind that woman���������������������������find Grizel  Grant���������������������������and bring her to me���������������������������here!"  " Aye, aye, sir!" said Cookson, salut-  poor  old,  obsolete  sailor  dashed  away >-  tear and  ing. As the  went out, lie  said:  "!' believe that's all .l.'m good for���������������������������  overhaulin' females. But"���������������������������he added  to   himself,   by   way of   consolation���������������������������  "I've seen  things in my day!"  It, was nearly noon on Monday .when  Larkin awoke and knew that he had  been out-manoeuvred for the. third  time. The Thistle Down had gone.  That was no evidence. Tt had been announced that she would sail on Monday  morning with the tide. He had recognized  though  Cookson  took on  domirie.  first ���������������������������  that's mv unlucky place.   Tell  ���������������������������the lodge���������������������������Bull'Bock!"  His eyes closed and his fac  :i gray-blue pallor.  "Minimum!',   hummed   the  "I shall examine his skull.   But  plenty of air���������������������������plenty of air!"  Having Icoscned thc sick m:i'.'���������������������������* .ollar  he turned and opened all th_ windows,  though which came the ruflle of oars  and the tramping of the coastguards'.  feet. The dominie, in the professional  preoccupation of the moment, forgot to  give Cookson the instructions he had  received, and only remembered them  some time afterward, when Ben Larkin,  opening his eyes, said:  "And find that woman���������������������������yes, find that  none  of   his  assailants,  and,  affile whole thing was as clear as  day, Jic had but one witness to it all���������������������������  Grizel!  When it was discovered that he was  fully conscious, the coastguard entered  the room ana touched his forehead in  salute. Hc had been waiting outside  with Grizel for hours. For once he had  seen t<.e conflict of orders and duty  ���������������������������and nad kept the girl waiting until the  lieutenant should have had the full  benefit of his drugged  slumbers.  "Come aboard, sir!" he said humbly.  "I've brought-Miss Grizel. sir.''  ' 'Bring her in."  ==-GTr-i.e-!���������������������������presently��������������������������� &!.t<_e.d.=_Ior-=f ace-  was pale and drawn, and her eyes  spoke of ii sleepless night and great  mental pain. He could not bear to look  at. her. and when .Jack Cookson would  have retired, he called the old sailor  back, for he feared the interview.  "Miss Grant," he said- "where were  you  last night?"  "Vou know," she replied in a low  lone.  ''Did you see the smugglers?"  ���������������������������' Vou know "I did." " - -      -  "Could you point I hem out if you  saw them again?"  "I could,'' she replied, after ii moment, and with :i slight weight, upon  the "could."  " Did you warn them after I had  mustered tin' guard?"  "Nn!"  "Or cause lhem to be warned?"  She did not answer.,."Jle repeated the  question.    Then  she  said:  "I   mav   have  done  so,  unconscious-  Morag lay six miles astern and the dim  dawn was casting gray, chilly shadows  upon the surface of the Firth. A light  haze hung upon all, and before it lifted  there was much to be done. In the  shadow of thc schooner lay a squat,  slate-colored boat, piled with the contraband. Smuggle-erie swung himself  aboard with a nervous laugh, and cried  ���������������������������in a tense manner:  "ATow, lads, buckle to! We've had  our work this night and we're not yet  at the end of the wood. Bear a hand,  in'lads! Slings ready! Hoave-o and  quiet, m 'ladsi  '  The. men worked like phantoms,  swiftly and silently. In threes the  kegs came aboard iind were stowed.  Heather Bloom stood looking on from  a short distance. It was not the sharp,  commanding, quick-deciding Heather  Bloom of other days. but. a sullen gamester who had cast Iiis dice and knew  that neither his hopes nor his fears  would alter 'the  result.  Only once did he speak, and that as  a larger keg���������������������������a half-puncheon, in fact  ���������������������������came lumbering over the side and fell  with  a  sullen  fluid   upon  the deck.  "What's that?" hc asked with a  snarl. "Ve'd think we were- smuggling elephants to look at it. Many a  dog's been choked by that kind of  greed. To one side with it. Vou can't  slow it. now,    Lively below, there!"  In fifteen minutes the squat craft  alongside was empty and thc men clambered aboard, all except the Red Mole  iind   his   surlv   son,   Archibald,     These  ried away :i man who had suITered thr-  dcepesl degradation of a fnfhor. There,  was nothing now tliat she did not know,  that wits the one consolation; but. what,  filled his heart, with black rage wa.  all thitl he had not known, and which  she had told him.  The door of the cuddy swung open.  Smuggle-eric stepped in and slammed  if cheerfully behind hiin.  (To be continued)  two began  to  push  stopped   them.  "Open  the  cock  commanded,   "and  her off', but Grant  of that boatL  come   aboard.  ' he  vou  men  The Bed Mole and his son looked up  in astonishment. Over the gunwale  they saw the dour, bearded face of the  sea-master.  "Open ihe cock?"- echoed  Mole, while even Archibald  grunt of surprise.  "Open the cock, I say!"  Bloom growled.  the  Bed  gave   a  Heather  "The minute the haze  lifts they'll spy her from the coastguard.    Lively, now!"  "But   it's   my   boat   an'   wuth   sax  pun', if it's wuth a bawbee!"  Heather Bloom's answer was characteristic of his frame of mind. He suddenly turned, lifted a keg from the  deck behind and hurled if downward  into tho smuggler's boat. The iron-  ringed dead-weight missed the Had  Mole's head by an inch or two and  bottom of the craft  sprung her timbers,  obey me!" Heather  the   water  began  to  crashed   into   the  with :i force that  "Xow  will  ye  Bloom  raved,   as  around  ;i board!  the   Bed   Mole's  If   ve'd   done  feet,  it  at  bubble  "Come  first"���������������������������he added, as the two men climbed over the side���������������������������"yc might have got  her  back,  water-logged.''  He whirled around upon the man at  the wheel.  i el m ,^-Sa u d-v4=Sta n d  iy.  the  id  After you helped me to the door of  coastguard, you went away. Where  woman:    She went away!"  Two hours Inter, when Cookson with  his   men   returned,   empty-handed   and  witli no information, the lieutenant was  dozing  under  the  influence  of  a   drug  his j the dominie had  administered.  "Nothing serious," said the old-fashioned physician, smiling. "He has liad  a blow on the head, but T find no frac-  did you go?  ' 'Why must 1 answer  tions?'' she said,.with a  the head,  "By  your  answering  save me the  pain  of   "I   went   aboard   the  to   say   good-bye   to  interrupted.  "Thank you. You see I do not suggest even that you might have gone  with the purpose of warning him?"  "J did not go with that in mind, nor  did T >>  all these qties-  sudden toss of  them  you   will  Thistle   Down  mv  father,"   she  :isi<  held  I  did  not  mean  to  out to hcr a folded  that?"   he   asked  That   will  do.  i\b a question  He suddenly  slip  of  paper  "Did   you   write  curiously.  Slie inerelv glanced  "L  wrote' it,"  eyes dropping to the floor  "At least one other person, besides  yourself, know that you wrote this?"  he said, rather than asked.  \t it-  she  said  simply,  her  -=^-_-p=-w-_-y on v=4  by, m Mads! "  In ;i few minutes the Thistle Down  was, under way. The wind was out of  west-northwest and freshening. Presently the haze was swept away and all  at once the sun rose over the hills  at the headwaters of the Firth, and  mountain ami sea were bathed in a  cold, clear light.  {leather Bloom stepped to a box behind the wheel and took out a telescope, which he levelled" first upon  Morag and then, with a sweep, upon the  land on either side of thc Firth. There  was nothing in sight but a few fishing  smacks on the sea. and on land the  world was just awaking, smoke beginning to curl from the chimneys of the  villages of lnvcrkip, Tnellan, and the  farther town of Largs.' A deep sigh  burst from Grant's breast, but never-  flip loss he hailed, along the deck:  "Crack on every rag. Smuggle-erie!  She'll stand it as the wind holds! Come  a point, Sandy���������������������������steady, hid!    Steady!"  The schooner dirled awny through the  merry morning waters in the long reach  for the Great Cumbrne .Island, abeam  of which Heather Bloom brought her  before the wind and the Thistle Down  raced like si hound for the open channel. Tliere was now little fear of pursuit or of danger ahead.  All through the day the schooner  made good headway. Heather Bloom  never left the deck until late in the.  evening, when the breeze dropped rapidly. Presently there was not a. ripple on the Firt.i and one could hear  the wailing of the gulls on the ghostly  rock of Ailsa, some miles ahead.  Then Heather Bloom descended to  the cuddy. He sat down heavily by  the table and bowed his face over his  clasped hands. _ Hud . any of. the crew  seen him ai that moment, they would  have been more than astonished.  THE POWER TO SEE WITH THE  EYES OF ANOTHER  Q I..V.1.'RAL years ago, according lo a  O     case authenticated by Dr. Edward  A.   Aye rs.   emeritus   professor   at  the New Vork .Polyclinic Medical School  and  Hospital, a half dozen members of  two   weil-kuown   New   York    families  were somewhat playfully experimenting  in    "mind    reading-'-    by   blindfolding  "A."   who   placed   his   fingers   on   the  forehead of B," who looked intently at  an object hold by "(J" under a bright.  light, the purpose being to learn if "A"  could  name  the object  seen  bv  " I.. ���������������������������"  To  copy  Doctor  Aycr's  own   words   in  Harper's Magazine.  "Each   individual   completely   failed,  uni'il   a  girl   of  sixteen   surprised   aud-  thrilled all present by correctly naming  one  iind   another  object  seen   by   'B.'-'  While   the   circumstances   under "which  this performance developed would suffice as to possible collusion for any ordinary   event,   they   cannot   suflicc   for  tiiis one.    Nor thai n physician of high  standing was present, for such can b������������������  fooled   by   prestidigatiou   or   collusion  rather easily.   Some days later the writer made the following tests:  Acting as  the  observer  '13,'  I  had  a  cardboard,  which had a piece the shape of a 'red  cross' cut out secretly, held  against a  red lamp-shade.   I looked closely at. th������������������  object, and in a few seconds she���������������������������'A'  ���������������������������said, '.I see a red 'cross.'    Out of a  collection of photographs which I held  in my hands I held .one and another, at -  random under the light.    Those of people she knew were correctly named. Her  father's face  she  named  when  he  sat  under  the   light,  likewise   others;   bnt  when I tried to look at the faces of hcr  father  and  uncle as  they  sat  side  by  side as onc object'she failed, but named each as I looked at each singly. Her  severest  test  was  in   spelling  out,  the  name 'Hatton,' printed in three-quart.r-  ineh letters on the cover of a magazine,  she spelling it 'Hctton.'   I could regelate the time when she would name th*  object by varying my own time of looking at it, and she invariably named'tke  object only then���������������������������that is, 'at the time  when   my  eyes  were  most  vividly  beholding the object.   The girl could gt.e  no  other explanation  of  her sensation  than   that   out   of   darkness,   like   ������������������nc  sitting in a dark lecture-hall, an image  appears when the lantern throws one on  the screen.    She declared she could imt  succeed   unless  all   light  was  excluded  from her eyes.   A number of physicians  had   opportunity  to   witness  and   take  part in tests, but, owing to hcr father'������������������  fear of having his daughter known  as  a  'freak,' all further trials were soon  denied, and whether she still  possesses  this_.uniquo_powcr_is.not known."   Heather Bloom was praying  During the last twelve hours he had  gone through an experience whieii his  worst enemies would not have wished  him to suffer. The conscience which  makes  n   coward  had  stung  him  sum'-  ft would seem, to quote Doctor Aycrs  further, lhat this girl possessed "twe-  unique capacities: First, when blindfolded she held her visual centres in _.  state of complete rest, sustained no visual images; and, second, shc was extraordinarily sensitive to nerve vibrations.  As t!m most plausible theory of explanation, wc must assume that, like the ele������������������-  tric radiations from our optic organs  when in action; that when wc look at.  anything, while the main liorve'currents"  rnn from our retinas over the opti_  nerves to the visual centres in the posterior parts of our brains, there to ox-  cile our known sensations of sight, a.  portion of the nerve currents radiate  through the entire head. And we runst  further'assume that, as appears in the  case cited these waste currents can be  further carried through fingers, arms,  and head with suflicient power to eause  faint vibrations in the visual centres of  another, vibrations identical to tnose  first started and which reproduce identical pictures iu the brain of the e������������������e  blindfolded.  That such a theory demands the possession of a remarkable degree of sensitivity is true, concludes Doctor Avers,  but equal degrees of sensitivity are' frequently demonstrated in other way������������������  and especially in mechanical tests  ON board an ocean  and  an ocean liner were a lady  d gentleman, accompanied by  their young hopeful aged six, and  as is usually the case, the parents were  suffering from seasickness, while Willie  wjis the wellest thing on board. One  day the parents were Iving in their  steamer chairs hoping that thev would  die, and littlo Willie was playing about  the deck.  Willie did something 0f which his  mother did not approve,'so she said to  her husband, "John, please speak to  Willie." The husband, with the little  strength left in his wasted form, looked  at his son and heir and feebly nnitterod,  "How'dy do, Willie?"  :.:.  _.  ': $  f ,  . ���������������������������-  ���������������������������    .-  w fii;  DAME FASHION'S  DECREES  THIS is the so-called dead season in the realm of fashion,  in the showrooms of the big shops and private dressmakers. The employees in all departments are off on  Tacations, and apparently for just a. brief space offline the  all absorbing question of dress is iu abeyance; but it is only  a' vory brief space .after all, and in "the meantime designers  are busy with the winter models so soon, to bo displayed to  the general public, while already to a favored few is vouchsafed an occasional glimpse of what will ere long bo given  out for approbation or disapproval.  This is the season above all others when clothes are thoroughly enjoyed, when gowns fire being worn,. not being made,  and when, in consequence, women are looking their very best  in the fascinating gowns on which so much time, thought and,  Gown of Cornflower. Blue Voile ,  incidentally, money have been expended. Summer, gowns are  proverbially becoming, and this year there are so many different colors and so many different materials that the variety  is endless, while it is quite a.fad to combine colors and fabrics  that formerly were considered "impossible"."-"One."marked feature of this summer, is that the "all. white gown is so rarely  seen. White is worn, lots of .white, but rarely ..without the  relief of some color often most cleverly introduced in the  lining, if tho material,of thc gown'fs. transparent, or in the  collar; a narrow satin band as a finish, or if the waist is  in surplice folds, thcu just an edge of color" outlines the yoke  or guimpc, or is in a knot of satin ribbon where thc folds of  thc material are crossed. If iu no other way the touch of  color is given by an artificial r.osc or one or two orchids or  ^weet^peasT^inost^perfeetly^niade^-n'd^resenibling^elosely^the^  natural flower.  Apparent but most delusive simplicity is the first "effect  given by the smart summer frock of white voile.    The skirt  . short and round.   It is finished around the front with either  a wide cloth band or two of medium width, the same color as  'the voile. The waist, in surplice folds, has a cloth belt, a  narrow cloth band, and the short sleeves are finished with a  cloth cuff. A pointed yoke and high collar and close fitting  three-quarter length lace cuffs finish Uic^ waist. : The bands  do uot go around the entire skirt, nor docs the fulness, for  .tho.frout is left quite:flat and; plainpuid .here:the bands  end tliere is an ornament of passementerie, oV the cloth is cut  in a design and appliqued on the voile."'.This model is made  iu all colors as well as in black and in white. It is extremely smart aud generally -becoming, and is not diflicult to copy  if attention is paid to the lines of both skirt and waist.  Figured voile is very fashionable, more than the plain, and  there arc many designs in stripes nnd checks of various size.  A jacket to match the gown is smart, made in voile, iind the  latest fad .is .to have the jacket unlined. A black and white  striped voile gown, a real one piece gown, with high belt  having medium width stripe, has a coat to match that hangs  straight from the shoulders, the only trimming a velvet collar  iind cuffs/light in weight, and transparent as is the fabric, if  is vcry smart made in this fashion.  Soutache braiding on voile is not an absolutely new style,  but thc braiding on voile that is fashionable at this time is  quite different from last year's fashion. It is extremely  smart to have a voile gown or rose pink made over a chiffon  or much finer voile lining or deep skirt, and on that skirt  there is a wide .band of soutache braiding put on in a curious  zig-zag pattern. The ovcrskirt is trimmed with two full shirred bands and between'the two is a silver ribbon tied in a  knot at-tho left side. This trimming is about six inches above  the hem and does not cut the line of the figure.  The combining of two colors or two materials, or both,  is very smart, and, strange to say, is now most cleverly designed so that tliere is no sharp line to make the figure  shorter. A most charming gown is of the cashmere pattern  voile, with the lower part of the skirt either of light weight  black cloth or of a heavier black voile. The pattern of the  skirt is extromely simple in loose, narrow accordion pleats;  the fulness is gathered into the waist band, while tho black  at the lower half of tho skirt is less full. The waist matches  the skirt, with the lower part of the cashmere pattern and  the upper of black, with white or cream lace net yoke and  collar. On the,side of thc waist and skirt is a row of buttons  with Joops of braid, giving the effect of the gown fastening  at tho side. This breaks thc too-round appearance of the  straight band of black. The sleeves and upper part of the  waist arc cut in one piece, as fashion now dictates, and while  the style is a difficult one to copy it is so generally becoming  that it is certain to remain popular for some time.  Veiled gowns are not new, but none the less they are extremely fashionable, and the fashion is so practical that it is  dear to the heart of the great majority of womankind. An  evening gown that has been worn so often that it is both  shabby and too well known to be smart can be entirely ,rc:"  novated and made to look like new if it is draped or veiled  with chiffon or marquisette or some one of the transparent  materials. A charming gown of white crepe dc chine and  yellow lace that had lost its freshness and color, as well, was  entirely transformed by being veiled >n yellow chiffon, entirely veiled, the overdress finished merely with a wide hemstitching. The new skirts cross in front and a most popular  fashion for the veiled gowns has a narrow band of embroidery  cutting thc two fronts. Pearl, crystal, jet or silver beads  arc used for this embroidery or some effective passementerie,  thc latter much less expensive; or a fold of satin or velvet  ribbon is also effective.  One of the daintiest afternoon gowns is of palest mauve  silk voile, made with coat to match. Skirt, waist and coat  are accordion pleated, and skirt and coat alike are finished  only with a wide hemstitching. Tho model is an extremely  ctniicult onc of copy, i'or with accordion pleats or tucks  thero is always danger that the figure will uot look well. But  this gown, made by an artist in thc dressmaking profession,  is so carefully and perfect!" cut that the pleats merely give  straight luies" and make thc wearer slender. The only trimming is the transparent lace yoke and collar, and perhaps-a  bow of real Valenciennes lace, or revers and cull's of the finest  lingerie trimmed with narrow Valenciennes. These simple  gowns, -with the touch of real lace and hand work, have an  immense amount of style aud originality, and are in delightful contrast with the too exaggerated and over-elaborate  fashions that challenge attention by their eccentricity, and  iire gaining in favor every day. They are far from cheap,  for as yet they require to be made by the best of work people,  but it will not be long before tho kuowlcdge of how to attain  the simple lines that are so becomiug will be acquired, and  the women of good taste are already loud in their praise of  such fashions.  Striped voiles arc made up in most effective gowns i'or  afternoon entertainments aud are also used for dinner iind  theatre gowns. The black satin strip, with a pale rose or  mauve chiffon or voile is attractive in coloring, and, if not  too wide a stripe, is invariably becoming. These striped materials are made up over plain color, preferably white, and  nre charmingly light and cool in appearance. Then for those  who like the striped effects there are the soft finish taffeta  silks in black satin and white. A popular model for a theatre  gown is of this design, the skirt made with the material  drawn across the front and laid in thin pleats 'at the left  quite high on the skirt; the back is one double box pleat,  gives an exaggerated high waist effect that is softened and  modified by four rhinestone buttons that hold down the pleat  to the normal waist line. The front of the waist crosses to  one side and has rovers of thc silk over which arc revers of  the finest hand embroidered batiste bordered with narrow  black satin. Yoke and collar are of the batiste; the sleeves  fit close to the arm and are so long that thoy wrinkle like  long gloves and arc finished at thc wrist by a twist of bright  cerise satin. There is also'a belt of the same satin that does  not cross the pleat at the back and is finished at the left side  with a stiff loop that stands up against the waist. Lt is a  real picture gown and looks well with ji three corner hat of  fine black crin with plumes.  _5     .  -'_     ��������������������������� _     - f  _<"/V; ;-,. .   ,' * "���������������������������'". -V'ji'-"'**.;,..''"'  'V '*','* 7'"'>yi?.'V$  r-'-\~;..-;_... \s-: -;>;.K';i- <V'!A^V. _i_ $__:i%*  <      <    'K"'  <���������������������������*--     ,-    .   '���������������������������'������������������ ''���������������������������>.' '       - --i i . -V&-. >__________���������������������������  "... /'. ~>'*y s<%>'. U--V    >"_f"*i������������������     .'-,     ',���������������������������"���������������������������]���������������������������",. '"  r-  38-^?*"^*w^ *\Zy-$ >,-,A'-**- ^ ,.    ,-'Y;*������������������v;"^'-'"  ,__\__'���������������������������"_ t_.__fcwjv,;v% **.��������������������������� <-.^������������������.W-_,_C_ V.^ va\.._       _,$* %\sst*v * ������������������*_ t .r  w' . w/ ,,J-As'..'-s4w*f am-^-^.W-  Cream Colored Voile Embroidered v/ith Blue and  Gold  Satin, so it is said, is going out of fashion on account of  its too great popularity, but let no woman who has invested  in it be disconsolate, for never wore there so many attractive  satin gowns as there arc this season. At the sumo time, every  effort is being made to introduce silks of all kinds. Changeable effects in queer ribbed silks, in moire, are among the  very latest novelties, while the most fascinating of summer  gowns aro of the various kinds of silk, and there is every  indication that silk gowns tire to be.most fashionable next  winter for thc theatre and restaurant,      ' \      '  $&������������������ GREASf  ^Serial nn mmpanylBSSP  MICA  Axle Grease  For Traction Engines, Wagons, Etc.  Mica Axle Grease  makes the wheel  as nearly friction-  less as possible  and reduces the  wear on axle and  box. It ends axle  troubles, saves  energy in the  horse, and when used on axles of traction engines economizes fuel and power.  Granite Harvester Oil  insures better work from the new machine  and lengthens the life of the old. Where-  ever bearings are loose or boxes wore it  takes up the play and acts like a cushion.  Changes of weather do not affect it.  Standard Gas Engine Oil  is the only oil you need. It provides perfect lubrication under, high temperatures without appreciable carbon deposits on rings or  cylinders, and is equally good for the external bearings.  Capitol Cylinder Oil  delivers more power, and makes the engine  run better and longer with less wear and tear,  because its friction-reducing properties are  exactly 'fitted to the requirements of steam  traction engines and steam plants.  Every dealer everywhere.     If not at yours, write for de������������������criptive circular* to  The   Imperial   Oil   Company.   Limited  Reapers,  Threshers,  Plows, Htrrowa  G&solene  and  Kerosene  Engines  Steam Traction  Engines  and  Steam Plants  An,  SHOE  POLISH  means foot comfort.   It keeps leather _oft and pliable ��������������������������� mak**  ehocs last longer.    Docs not contain any Turpentine,  Acids, or other injurious ingredients.    Brilliant  and lasting:���������������������������one rub does the trick.  ALL DEALERS, 10c |  THI f. r. OALL.EY CO., LIMITED. Hamilton, Ont., end Buff* _, N.Y.  HIGHER ACCOUNTING and CHARTERED ACCOUNTANCY  BY  CORRESPONDENCE  Write for full particulars to���������������������������  Dominion School of Accountancy and Finance  WINNIPEG, MAN.  "DTATPfn. er7C^T^DrCb ope F," CrAT^f. CY ouugTOrAV"_. tCFJauders, CUMT  FOR THAT NEW HOUSE  Sackett Piaster Board  The Empire Brands of Wall Plaster  MANUKACTUUKD ONLY BY  The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Limited  WINNIPIO, MAM.  A BIBLE IN STONE  IX tlio your 1S57 Mimlon-iniu, King of  I'unuii. erected a monument near  Aluiul.iluy called the 1 vutlio-daw.  There lie built seven hundred temples,  in on ch ol' whieii there is a slab of white  marble. Upon these seven hundred slabs  is engraved thc whole of the Buddhist  1-Jiblc, a vast literature in itself, equal to  about six copies of our Holy Scriptures.  This marble Bible is engraved in the  Pali language, thought to be that, spoken  by Buddha himself in 500 B.C. Photographs of some of these inscriptions  have reached l.ui .pe, and the greatest  linguists of thc Continent have examined them, who assert that, if His Majesty  Mindon-niin thought to perpetuate the  teaching of the great Buddha by cans-  in.: it to be "raven on a rock, lie nour-  islied a vain ambition.  As a vcrmiruge there is nothing so  potent as Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator, and it can be given to the  most delicate child without fear of injury to the constitution.  The climate of Burma is moist, and its  ell'ects have already wrought havoc on  the surface of the white marble, the  photographs showing a partinl cil'ace-  nient of some of the Burmese characters  in which the Pali text is engraved.  DODDS  KIDNEY  \ PILLS  > ���������������������������' i i .  'pHT S   D'5,   *C THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  ENDERBY PRESS  Published  every   Thursday at   Endorby. B.C. at  $2 per year, by the'Walker Press.  Advertising Kates; Transient, . _e an inch first  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising, SI an inuh ..er month.  I. e.eal Notices: 1< _ a line first insertion; ..c a line  each subst .ueiH insertion.  Heading Notices and Locals: 10c a line.  NOVEMBER 17.   1910  THAT  BUILDING   BY-LAW  Thursday,   November 17, laiO ���������������������������  Mack, Mr. .Walter'"'Robinson,'Mr. T.  Woods, Mr." R. Wheeler, Mr. Wm.  Hutchison, Mr. Frank Moffet, Mr.'lf.  Moffet, Mr. Hughes, Mr. Schmidt,  'Mr!'Thos. Brash, Jr., Mr. Crossley  Poison, Mr. H. Baxter, Mr. Brown,  Mr. Geo. Robinson, Mr. Lemke, Mr.  A. Emeny, Mr. Oliver, Mr. Murphy,  Mr.  J. Tompkinson, Mr. Rothwell.  It might he wise for our readers to  study well thc restrictions adopted by  the City Council at the meeting of  Saturday evening, Nov. 5th, at the  third reading and passage of the  Ions-rehashed Building Bylaw. The  oflicial minutes of the meeting will be  found in another column. The sections we believe it is wise to call  particular attention to are numbered  3, 4, and 5, and read as follows:  (3) That Sec. -1 be amended by the  insertion, after the word "increased']'  in the eleventh line thereof, of the  words, "and provided the removal,  alteration or improvement or other  action proposed to be taken or work  proposed to be done has l.een sane- '.  tioned by the Council or Board of  works, and a permit issued .therefor  under the hand of the City Clerk"  We   believe    this    clause is a most ;  dangerous one to incorporate in  this ;  Building By-iaw.   That it might easily be taken   advantage of by anyone  on    the   City   Council    or    Board of  Works to block    the   progress of the  town, -was demonstrated by the hard  though unsuccessful    fight put up by  Mayor Bell to defeat the application  to build presented by Mr. Mack.   The  City Council   has   the absolute right  and it is their duty to make building  restrictions compatible with the need  of the town, but no law can give to  the City Council the right to say who  shall be permitted to build under that  law   or    the    regulations laid down.  The granting   of   a    building permit  should be made   on    the same conditions as   the   granting of a trader's  license,    the   same   as.it is in other  cities.���������������������������on the filing with the clerk or  other official appointed by the Council of the    application    and the payment of the   filing    fee    of 50c.   The  restrictions    under   which a building  may be erected or renovated are laid  down,in the Building By-law, and no  man or, body of men has the right to  say or to infer that anyone applying  for a   building    permit   is   going to  side-step   or   break   the   law   in the  erection   of    any   building under the  permit.granted.   Jf there is an inclination to ignore the law it is easy to  stop the faulty construction, or construction    contrary    to   the building  restrictions,   which   should    apply to  each and all alike.  The same criticism may be made of  section 4, which reads:  (4) By the addition, at the end of  Sec. 12, of the following words, "and'  every such application shall be delivered to the City Clerk at least one  ; might  befall the application  of some  person for a.permit to build.  j. It should be the object of the City  ; to make it as easy   as   possible for  ! persons wishing to build and improve  their properties,    so long as they do  it in    compliance    with  the  building  .regulations.       Any man,  if his plans  are right should  be enabled to get a  building  permit    in   15  minutes.    The  issuance of a building permit does not Rev> B. Campbell has handed in his  .infer that a building can be put up [resignation as pastor of the Prcsby-  '��������������������������� under it contrary to the building re-jterian  church in    Enderby and  Arm-  strictions. The work can be stopped j strong. Mr. Campbell finds the, work  ;at any time if it is proceeding not in j >n this large    and   fast-growing field  accordance with the Building By-law. ! becoming too heavy for one man  to  ! look after, and it is now probable  . that the Presbytery will appoint an-  i other man to    take over part of the  i *  K. OF P. ANNUAL BALL  ��������������������������� The annual ball given last Friday ! work.���������������������������Advertiser  evening by, the Enderby Knights of  Pythias was a great success. The  ; attendance was not so large, some G2  tickets being sold, but it was a very  happy dancing crowd.   The music was ,  d the |trict exhibit> fom" gold medals, three  Kelowna's    total    winnings   at the  apple show were   as follows:   Cham-  jpionship sweepstakes for best carload  iof apples in the show, first prize dis-  } silver medals;  42 first prizes, 26 sec-  ; fine, the floor in good shape, am  supper,  given   at   the King  Edward, .  . 'made an  impression"  that will not!ond prizes> 13   thircl Prizes- l f������������������������������������rth  the best cver"-the!prize-   Total cash T'on>  ?3'20-  value  Following is ajof me(lals  won-  ?525;  value of prizes  in kind, ?S5.  wear off.   It was "  ' young    ladies   sa  list of those noticed on the floor:  Mr. and Mrs. Brimacombe, Mr. and  .Mrs. Keith,    Mr.   and    Mrs.  Coltart,  Mr. and Mrs. Barrows, Mr. and Mrs.  Folkard,    Mr.    and    Mrs.   Johnstone,!  :Mr.  and  Mrs.    Wilson,  Mr. and  Miss  ; Strolger, Mrs.  J. Mowat,  Miss Fran-  : cis Mowat,    Misses    Sewell, Mr.  and  Miss Francis, Miss Lewis, Miss Laing  Miss   Hess,    Miss    Stevens,  Mr.  and  Mrs.    Gray,    Mrs.    Brash    and   Miss  Boreas   Brash,   Mrs.    T.   Bell,   Mrs.  Thompson, Misses   Smith, Miss Ruttan,   Miss. Elliott,    Miss Ruth Hill,  Mrs. Speers, Mr. Taylor, Mr. Pringle,  Mr.  Ackman,    Mr.    Will  Poison,   Mr.  Robert  Johnstone,    Mr.    Walt  Johnstone, Mr.   Watt   Mack, Mr. Edward  Young pigs   for   sale;  six to eight  weeks old.   ?5    per pair and up.     J.  j Campbell, Fortune ranch,  Enderby.  -=-weok=bof ore���������������������������t-h e=d ate-on���������������������������whieh^i t=4 s=  desired to commemnce the work for  which such permit is applied for"; by  the striking out of the word "all"  from the first line of Sec. 12 and the  substitution therefor of the word  "every"; the striking out from the  said line of the word "applications"  and the substitution therefor of the  word, "application". _.  Section 5 would permit thc blocking of work, and might reasonably  bring a great deal of damage upon  the person desiring to build. It is as  follows:  (5) By the addition, after Sec. 12,  of a new section, comprising thc following words, "The Municipal Council or Board of Works-shall .not necessarily be bound to issue a permit  at the expiration of one week from  date of application, but the issue of  any permit shall not be unnecessarily  withheld or delayed."  This section is open to severe criticism, it seems to.us, for if the plans  filed with the application are in accord with the building regulations,  (as they would naturally have to be)  what possible reason could there be  for withholding the permit and thereby holding up the proposed building?  No doubt there are members of the  City Council who feel that the building by-law itself   has not been unne- ;  cessarily delayed, yet it has required '  all of six months for them to get it :  to its present stage.     A similar fate <  !..  Prepare  for the cold  weather by buying  a  Restmore  Mattress  A complete line in stock.  Also a nice line of Furniture to make the home  more cosy.  W.  T. HOLTBY  Furniture Dealer and Undertaker  .BRADLEY BLK.__ ..ENDERBY-  FOR COUGHS AND COLDS  f In regular doses it will relieve and cure the most obstinate cough. For Bronchitis  ZIP should be taken without  delay. In Whooping Cough  the use of ZIP lessens the severity of spasms and shortens  the duration of the disease.  For Sore Throat. ZIP: is very  valuable. It stimulates the  glands and destroys unhealthy  secretions.   50c the bottle.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff St. Enderby  Will be pleased to  see you in our new  stores, where we  shall be better able  to meet the increasing demands of our  business.  ���������������������������������������������-���������������������������-_-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������  ������������������������������������������������������_-...,-���������������������������_.. .,_,__, _~,-^^.,_, _.,..,_,���������������������������,.,_^������������������������������������������������������....,..M.  Fred. H. Barnes  Uniform  Grades  AND GOOD MILL WORK  in lumber will  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  BUILDER &  .   CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Reduce the Cost of  Building your  Home  Finest in the Country  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddv Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off his feet he came here, and now owns one of  finest brick hotels in the country. Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his  ���������������������������-hotel-the4_ing-E-d-wardr=In^additioirto^thr^  cellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  (Extract from Lowery's Ledge.)  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turn  ings and all factory work.  Kubberoid Roofiing, Screen  Doors and Windows. Glass cut  to any size.  I represent S....C. Smith Co,, of  Vernon. Enderby.  more than BAD lumber at  cheaper prices. First Cost  King Edward Hotel,? H MURPHY  Proprietor  Enderby  E. J. Mack  4   12J. 0.  lVlciCK    I  .% Livery, Feed & Sale Stables J \  t     ;   ENDERBY, B. C.        t\  _' !  <_ I  is by no means the final cost.  Figure it out and you will  buy your lumber of���������������������������  A.R.Rogers Lumber  Company,   Ltd.  .<.'���������������������������  f     Good Rigs;   Careful Driv-<.  4, ers; Draying of all kinds.     t  %     Comfortable and Comn.o-|  ous Stabling for teams.     | \j have added a standard line'  <���������������������������>  dious  Cooking Stoves  Coal and Wood  Heaters  Ranges, Etc.  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  A Lifo InHurancc policy in the Royal Insurance Co.  of Liverpool, Eng,, is a valuable ast.t. A plain,  straightforward contract, leaving no room for  doubt as to its value.   ,  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Assurance Co,  Royal InsurailceCoof Liverpool (Life dept)  The London & Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada,         BELL BLOCK, ENDERBY  | _ I j of these goods and am pre-  4 Prompt attention to all customers*^ ; pared   to   quote   yOU   prices.  f     Land-seekers  and  Tourists in-'.���������������������������" ; ,, -  ^..i.'-giv. ���������������������������_,���������������������������_        !|Wm. H. Hutchison  __. f_ A��������������������������� ���������������������������_������������������ '���������������������������,-* '���������������������������<���������������������������>���������������������������>������������������"'��������������������������� '���������������������������>* /���������������������������"-���������������������������;--������������������'-_; /_..._.'_.___.____.  j  KNDERBY  Bank of Montreal  Established 1817  .Capital, $14,400,000- Rest, $12,000,000  UndividedProfits,  $699,969.88     ������������������������������������������������������  Honorary President,  Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA. MOUNT ROYAL, G C _  C.  President Hon.  SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K. C. M. G.      '  Vice-President and General Manager.   SIR EDWARD CL0UST0N, Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT ������������������&������������������_*.from ��������������������������������������������� with  mteiest allowed at current rate  Branches in Okanagan District: Enderby, Armstrong, Vernon, Kelowna and'Summwl .mi     ''  G. A. HENDERSON, Esq., Manager. Vernon A. E. TAYLOR. Manage?. En__hv  ALL RIGHT!  ti fli  Thursday, .November 17, lyiO  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Just Received  w/m  Poultrymen Getting Ready  for the Third Winter Poultry Show  A carload of  Adam's  Sleighs  $46 to $50  Liberal Terms  and Qrey Campbell's  Cutters  and Delivery Sleighs  $38 to $60> on ]iberai termg  Gome in and see them. Have one  ready when the snow comes. Get  pur Prices and Terms, and make  your selection now.  If you have used the famous English REDIO cleaning and polishing  cloth! you will be pleased to learn  that^we carry them in stock���������������������������just  received this week.  {Zo+^^ o+o. ofof  Hardware, 1 and  Plumbing Works, ������������������*"  -   (  ��������������������������� '(  The officials of the Northern  Okanagan Poultry Association  are this week mailing the advance edition of the third annual  prize list. In it they issue  the following greeting and regulations:  To the Breeders and Exhibitors, who  we hope to have with us:  If you cannot come, send your birds.  They will be well taken care of.  You will notice by the arrangement  of our specials, we have no strings  on any of them. Our aim is to make  this one of the best shows in B. C,  and we are using every effort to  draw your exhibits.  Every courtesy will be shown to  visitors, and every care will be taken  of their birds. This Association undertakes that not one Special is  placed for home-bred birds, except  where asked by donor to be so placed  We have also arranged to allow  single entries to compete in pen  classes, 'thus allowing outside competition to come in under as little  expense as possible.  This Association is growing. Our  last successful show proved conclusively that a win at Enderby is  worthy of notice, and we ask you in  your own interests as well as to help  along a good cause, if you cannot  send 12 birds, send what you can.  We shall be just as pleased to receive one entry as a dozen.  All birds will be cooped according  to the arrangement in American  Standard.  No picked positions for anyone and  everyone will get an equal chance as  to light, prominence, etc.  PROFESSIONAL  D  R. H. W. KEITH,  fected until money is paid in to Secretary.  Prizes���������������������������Three   prizes   in this class:  1st, 2nd and    3rd    for best birds of  any breed.  1st prize, 50 per cent of entry fees.  2nd prize, 30 per cent, of entry fees  3rd prize, 20 per cent, of entry fees  Entries close 6 p.  m. Saturday, Jan.  7th.  Birds shown in Selling Class will be  judged by comparison, except when  scoring is requested. Weight clause  not to apply in Selling Class.  Persons wishing to sell exhibit* must  place a price thereon, and the superintendent will endeavor to sell same at  price stated, deducting 10 per cent, for  the Association.  Office hours:   Forenoon, 11 to 12  Afternoon, 4 to S  Evwiinr, 7 to 8  n Sunday, by appointment  Office: Cor. Cl.flT and Georsre Sta. ENDERBY  w.  E. BANTON,  ; Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyan__r,  etc.  Offices, Bell Block. Enderby,B.C.  The Studio  Christmas   Photos  TWO WEEKS ONLY. Messrs.Ling-  ford & Honey will open the studio on  Nov. 14th for two weeks. Make an  early appointment. Nothing makes a  nicer Christmas gift than a good  photograph.   Here's your chance.  SECRET SOCIETIES  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lod_������������������ No.' 40  Regular n.e������������������tan_ra flrat  Thursday on or after tke  full moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellows Hall. TUitin*  brethren cordially invited.  J. C. METCALF  Secretary  FEED. H. BARNES  W.M.  I. 0.0. F.  -.  ..t>iV_'-.���������������������������  We would! h 6t put our name on these shoes if we did  -not:;kno\v^them���������������������������know just what is in them���������������������������know  what is back of them.  k  Our-immense factory equipment gives us a tremendous advantage in making these shoes.   It reduces  _factory_:expenses and_enables-us-to -huy-matprial-more-  cheaply, and to secure more skilled and competent labor.  And the labor counts for much in the making of a perfect shoe.   After all it is pretty nearly the same paint  that paints the wagon box that makes the artist's masterpiece.   The difference lie3 in the workmanship���������������������������in  thei use of the materials���������������������������and this is where these shoes  -excel���������������������������excel in superiority of-workmanship.   You will  note this in their finished appearance���������������������������you will feel it  in the perfect fit���������������������������you will detect it in their wearing  quality, and above all in the fact that Ames-Holden  shoes not only fit at the first,  but "stay fitted"  throughout the life of the shoe.  ASK FOR  AMES-HOLDEN SHOES  For Sale by Leading Dealer*  most everywhere.  ENDERBY   BRICK  THE BEST BRICK IN THE PROVINCE.  Specified in C. P. R. contract for facing Revelstoke Station. A large stock now  on hand. Reasonable prices for large or small quantities. By far the cheapest  material for a substantial house. Cool in summer; warm in winter- saves rr_������������������.  of your painting, and half the cost of insurance. -  - '  REGULATIONS  1���������������������������Specials may be competed for by  paying $1.00 and becoming a member of this Association, ������������������iot otherwise  2���������������������������Entries, 25c for single birds.  $1.00 additional for pens. Pens may  compete in single entries,, but must  be picked out by the exhibitor and  band number given.  3���������������������������Every bird must be leg-banded.  Bands can be secured from the Secretary at 25c a dozen;  4���������������������������Entry tickets, will not be mailed  to exhibitors, but a card acknowledging receipt will be sent.    "  5���������������������������No   exhibits   will'  be , admitted  unless entry has .been properly made.  6���������������������������Birds may be handled by owner  under the direction of Superintendent  of Exhibition.  7���������������������������All shipping coops must be properly addressed for return.  8���������������������������All exhibits expressed to superintendent will be well taken care of  and carefully packed for return; BUT  ALL CHARGES MUST BE PREPAID.  9���������������������������Exhibits shall be under full control of the Association.  10���������������������������No exhibit to be removed without consent' of President. , ^  11���������������������������Vitality of eggs will be destroyed when requested."  12���������������������������The Association will not be responsible for ,any loss or damage  from whatever cause arising, exhibits  being at sole risk of owner. But capable men will be there from opening  to close of exhibit to look after the  interests of exhibitors.  13���������������������������Coops for exhibiting water fowl  and turkeys, must be sent with birds.  _J___:N_o_iseparate__entries^required=for-  Specials,    excepting     where     certain  knowledge is required.  15���������������������������Exhibitors may handle their  own birds, but this Association  strongly objects to the promiscuous  handling of other birds than your  own.  1ft���������������������������The exhibition will be open on  the 10th and 11th of January, 1911.  17���������������������������All specimens must be received  by 5 o'clock,' January. 9th, and all  birds not in place by that-time will  be debarred from competition. This  rule will be strictly adhered to, unless birds are delayed by express.  18���������������������������The new revised Standard of  Perfection shall be the guide for the  judge on all varieties.  19-Birds will be judged by score  card system.  20���������������������������The judge may withhold any  prize if specimen is not worthy in  his opinion.  21���������������������������Protests must be made in writing within 10 hours, and accompanied  by ?3, which will be forfeited if complaint is not sustained, committee's  decision to be final.  22���������������������������All entries must be made not  later than  January 7th.  23���������������������������Coops furnished   free except for  turkeys and water fowl.  ��������������������������� 24-There must be two or more entries   in   a   class    bef6re   1st   prize  money is paid.  25���������������������������No exhibitor's name will be allowed on exhibition coops until after  the birds are judged.  DQMESTIC COAL, CAR NOW DUE  Well-screened coal of superior quality; gives much satisfaction. Orders  taken for immediate delivery.  JAMES MOWAT, Bell Block.  STILL IN BUSINESS  Headquarters for Bulbs. Two tons  just received. Also a full line of  seeds, ornamental Stock, Fertilizers,  Bee Supplies, Spray Pumps and Implements, and all garden requisites.  M. J. HENRY,    ^___     Eureka Lodge. No. SO  Meet* mrsry Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, in I. O.  O. r. kali. Metcalf block. Visiting brothers alwavs welcome. J. A. KeMorland, N. G.. A.  Reave. Sec'y. S. J. Mack. Trsaa.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35. K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P. Hall.   Visitors cordially invited to attend.    _  J. N.GRANT.. CC.-  C E.STRICKLAND. K.R.S.  H J.COLTART. M.F.  K. ef P. Hall is the only hall in Enderby suitable  fer public entertainments.    Far rates, eta., apply  to- R. F. JOHNSTONE. M. E.. Enderby  Strayed���������������������������To my place; red steer  2-year-old; branded with two Xs, one  above the other, and over each X a  crescent, on right shoulder; white  stockings on back of legs; ear notched  on lower side. Chief Edward, opposite Indian Mission church.  I  Hazelmere Poultry Ranch;}  White Holland Turkeys;  Toulouse Geese.  White* and Partridge Wyandottes  Send for my mating list giving all the information of my winnings.      ; a  My Partridge Wyandottes are the beat on the Pacific Coast. ,  T  N. B.-A few S.' C. White Leghorns . nd White Wyandotte cockerels "T  _1*_ ������������������*_(-���������������������������      I-i.      ___  __      __________ _*.._. __���������������������������__  _ _. _      ______       __. __!______*__. . ^k  for sale, from same strains as my winners,  MRS. WADDELL, Prop.  Prices.oh application.  Enderby. B* C. J  l <*i������������������_:- vSXr- _-Sr<  -^fesajs-v  A Larger Warming Goset  than" ever, in the Kootenay "Steel Range," because the  improvement in the operation of the door adds nearly  five hundred cubic inches to its capacity. Every inch  inside can be used-7-and you can always depend upon it  for keeping your food piping hot while you wait for some  special dish to finish cooking. Made of heavy polished  sheet steel, durable and easily cleaned. Besides this  important feature, there are many exclusive advantages  for you in the  The Enderby Brick __ Tile Co.  Enderby  Printing that Counts  You can have it done reasonably and well at Walker Press  SELLING CLASS  Entry fee, 10 cents.  1. (A11 general rules which are applicable will apply to this class.  2. Birds cannot be shown in both  Open and Selling Classes.  3. All birds in this class shall  wear a leg band, the number to be  given an entry form  entryTformelliDg prlce t0 be Stated on  5.   No sale shall be considered ef-  5teel Rano-e  1 ___���������������������������_.,.  I you. He will show you why your money will be best  I spent for a Kootenay. Write today to the nearest  I       McClary branch for Kootenay booklet. 53  JL:  aryS  London.    Toronto,    Montreal,     Winnie*,    V^n .*tiv_',    St. John, Tf B.,   Hamilton,   Calgary  For Sale by A. FULTON, Enderby DEATH   AFTER  A   SCRATCH  Morris   Quatzam,   an   eleven-year-old  Windsor   boy, -fell   off   his   bicycle   and  ��������������������������� scratched his wrist,    lie thought  nothing of the injury, but blood poison set  iu and he is dead.  Such iucideuts as those���������������������������by no means  infrequent���������������������������ou ((lit to make people realize tlie danger that may lie even in the  smallest flesh  wound.  Take a simple illustration. When a  knife, a rusty needle, a splinter of dirty  wood; a barbed wire fence, or a thorn,  scratches tin: hand, the latter is inoculated with germs, ol'1 which the air  about us.is full. Directly these��������������������������� genus  are introduced through the breach in  the skin, a battle royal, ensues between  them,   and 'certain-' organisms   in . our  blood.  Tlie way to avoid serious results is  to cleanse the wound and apply Zam-  Buk. .am Bui. is a powerful, yet painless germ killer, and when applied to  lho broken skin is 'absorbed- into the*  tissue, instantly destroying the germs  that spread  disease and   intlammat ion.  As,soon as applied, to a sore or a  cut Xninl.uk stops the. pain and smarting, '^hat is why it is so popular, with,  children.    '.  The ilesh thus soothed and purified,  the wound is made perfectly healthy,  and all poison and cause of festering  removed.. Having done this, Zam-Buk  then proceeds to heal the wound or  sore, and new healthy tissue is"-'built  up in a. quid ..painless and perfect  maimer.      .-���������������������������'������������������������������������������������������_  Zam-Kuk must not bo contused; with  ordinary ointments..' Zam-Buk" is a  unique preparation, possessing antiseptic, soothing and healing qualities  that, are not to be .found together in  any other....preparation.'- Tt is not only  a unique, healing balm, but it. is also  a skin food. Eor all skin diseases and  injuries���������������������������cuts,, bruises,, burns, eczema.  chafing, ulcers, ringworm, 'etc., it is  without equal. It is also used widely for piles, for which, it may be regarded as a specific.;,-All ���������������������������druggists and  stores soil at 50 cents a box, or post  free from Zanr-Buk Co., Toronto, for  price. Harmful imitations should; be  alwavs refused. '���������������������������";���������������������������'  That Reminds Me  NEVER  MIND   THE   SUBALTERN  MAJOR ".J. N. C. KENNEDY, R.E.  (of the English army), tells o  story which ;s too good Lo bo  lost, lie relates that the commanding  oflicer of a certain balloon section arrived one day at the balloon shed with  a  mysterious  parcel.  Having selected a lightweight subaltern, the CO. explained that the parcel contained a new patent, parachute,  and he suggested that the subaltern  might like to test it personally.  "But,;; objected the oflicer nervously,   "suppose   it  doesn't  open?''  "Oh. .but the makers guarantee that  it will open,'-' replied the CO.  "Ves, but suppose it doesn't?" said  the sub.  "Well, the makers have promised to  give me a new oue." the CO. answered  in all seriousness.  __������������������,Salt  For that "dark-  brown taste" in  the morning,  Abbey's Salt will  doit.  25c and 60c.  Sold everywhere.  60  Don't Cut Out  a Goitre, Cyst, or Wen, for  ....SOKIUNK-IS  MMnu wri ���������������������������___  , -._������������������_______  2_2__3__s5__  w r. .������������������__.r.fc.r.,  /VBSORBINEJR.  will ck'Hii them oft' iu a mild and  pli-.nt iiutuner. Kern ores any .ft  Lunch. pi.ii.ul Dwelling*, thickener,  tl. .ura, k'outy ami rhuuinnliu depoa-  its. ICIIU pnln and take., out soro.  ne _ and intlnimiiulion from tooth,  no he. neuralgia, iu:ute or lntl..m-  rnat.ry rh . jiimtUm, _ll_ ni. k,  lumu buck, ���������������������������triiltiN and HpralriK.  It will redtico Vurlcono Velnn,  stop- tlm juiin _hR1i_ blilnii.jr.t- out  thu xornn. _ quickly, tones up and  r. ton���������������������������_ _hePlH.sil riiy to tho circular  iiiii_Ioh of tho veins, reducing Uiem  t/> a noritml condition. Will oven  heal and clean up a varieii-i) uleir,  A _f<\ pleiMint, antiseptic, di.-eut-  lent liniment. I'rfc. $1.00-1 oz., ��������������������������� $'���������������������������!.<.  12 oz.bottlo atdniKKlKt" or delivered.  Hook Br' freo. Manufactured oniv hy  I  I W. F. YOUNG, P. 0. F.,  1 ' ' 210 Temple St.,   Springfield, Mass  I.YVANS, Mil., Munlrfftl, CnnnilInn Au;i*nf������������������.  IU. fui-.ik. .| bj   MAHTI-   IIIII.K A   WV.VMt (I)., >Ylnal|> ..i  TIIK . ITIO.VAI.  MUlll   &  I II...II..U. I'D., IM_I|.������������������k A Ca_.  (W71 uil UKJkUl.lLMU.N BOOS. CO., Lul.. Y������������������������������������ .uttr.  Dr.Martel's Female Pills  ^aa_^MH_aHMHViMBM**M**������������������W<>*MM������������������W)aiaM_li^BI_M*._4*rw   .  SEVENTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD  Prsscriltwl   :_t.iJ    recoimntteiud lor    \uiin_i'_    ai  'Sent .  ������������������  sfit-ntilii':i!i\   prepun-'l r.ini'fh   of  p.-ivr.  vorth.    'the   r.i'il!   tmni  their iw  i*  nuick   Mid  '   .ni.inere,   Knr *'���������������������������������������������(��������������������������� :it ,.11 ''������������������'].��������������������������� ���������������������������.i,n..,>.  Home  DYEING  I. Iho way to  Save Money  nnd  Press Weil  Try it !  Simplo as Washing  with  JUST THINK OF IT!  l.y. 1 Wool, rotlfin. Si!f������������������ or Mixed Goods I .rlectly  with lhf SAVa t)ye-..N'o ,li;in_c of inist.ikes K.. I  and He lutilul v _lors 111 cents, Iroin vour Drouuisi or  D. .If Semi foi l.'olor Ciird nnd .STORY lloolslel. 7<>  ,   The   Jniie.it.-Uu'lt ird.on    .0 ,  Limited.   Montreal  lute^uhH���������������������������w*������������������'<tr.i<MrwkWc   _    LITTLE ELEANOR, who was very  fond of chickens, stood crying  over .1.1 dear, rooster. Thinking  that something good ought to be said,  she remarked between her sobs: "He  was always so glad when one of the  hens laid an egg.''  <r *��������������������������� *  DUEL..G the recent conclave of  Kuights Templar in Chicago tke  hospitable and willingly helpful  residents of the Illinois city wore a  button inscribed: "Ask Me, I. Live  Here." Unfortunately, it is reported,  thc question most commonly provoked  bv tli is signal of kindness was:  "Why."  HAZEL,   aged   seven,   whilo   feeding  the   cat  at  dinner.table,  was  reproved  by  her  father,  who  told  her that  the cat must  wait until  later.  Whereupon    the   small   girl    wept    and  said:  "I think it is a shame, just because  she is a poor 'dumb animal, to treat  her like a hired girl."  ������������������������������������������������������     '.        # * -A  I DON'T  know what fo make of my  nephew,    George,"    remarked    the  elderly professor.      "lie.  has    such  queer,  contradictory  tastes  iu   music."  x es:  "Yes;  I. came upon him a little while  :jgo and he was whistling in a dreamy  rapt   sort   of  way   the   wedding  march  from 'Lohengrin.-' aud as soon as he saw  mc" he looked confused and changed it  at  once   to   'lias   Anvbody  .Here   Seen  Kelly f "  '-��������������������������� #    *    -*  JANE���������������������������"I've something on me mind.  'Arrv, that I hardly knows how to  tell ver."  -'Arry���������������������������"Aht wiv it. ".  Jane���������������������������"I'm afraid yer  won't marry  me if I tells ver."  'Arry���������������������������"Aht wiv it."  Jane���������������������������"I'm a somnambulist, 'Arry."  'Arry     (after     prolonged     pause)���������������������������  "Never mind, Jane, it'll be all right.  [fi. there   ain't   no   chapel  for  it,  we'll  be married at the registry."  A GROUP   of   Scotch   lawyers   were  met   convivially   at   an   Ayrshire  inu one cold evening in December.  The conversation turned upon pronunciation.  "Now, I," said one of the barristers,  "always say 'neethcr,' while John,  here, savs ' uvethcr.' What do you say,  Sandy?"  Thc hot tipple had made Sandy doze,  and at the sudden question he roused  and replied, "V?    Oh. I say whusky."  AN amusing story is told at o.ue of  Winnipeg's clubs. It seems that  an older member thereof, a clever  ehap, was being frightfully bored by  his vis-a-vis at table in tlie cafe one  evening, the latter individual being as  dull as the Conner -was bright. f.  The talk was fast becoming unendurable, when the first-named member  chanced to observe a man at the other  end of the dining-room yawning iu a  manner that threatened to dislocate his  jaw.  "Look!" exclaimed the first member  in desperation, "we are overheard!"  ���������������������������-    ���������������������������/���������������������������    ���������������������������<-  MI .V I". BO UN. the eminent French  ��������������������������� lawyer, who died recently, was  well known as an after-dinner  speaker, and had a wonderful fund of  good law court stories. Perhaps the best  of them is the conversation wliich _\L  Barbonx declares that he overheard in  the lobby outside the Divorce Court one  afternoon.  "Weil, how did you get on?"  "Splendidly. I got my divorce and  care of the child. The judge was on my  side, you know."  '' A friend of vonrs?''  "Well���������������������������not a friend exactly. He  used to be my wife's Jirst husband."  coming to the front in the rauks of  great sires, and his dam is Carrietta,  2.18, by Ijirectuian, son of. Directum,  2.05 V., second dam Black Bird," by  Stranger (the son of Goldsmith Maid  2.14); third dam .lay Bird, by Jay Bird.  The colt's mile in 2.12!}/t is the fastest  ever trotted by a two-year-old iu August  and indicates that hc is a possible candidate for the two-year-old championship,  the record for whicli was placed at  '1.01%   by  Native  Belle last year.  Those horsemen who are familiar  with the training methods of the Buffalo  trainer. W. .J. Andrews, are looking to  see that driver take a, hand i" the  division of the big futurity events for  three-year-old trotters to be. raced later  in the season with the filly Eva Tan-  guay. by IVter the Cleat, 2.07'/.. This  (laughter of I .Her the Great, under  indifferent training, took a two-year-old  of 2.HiV. last year. Last spring she  was turned over to .Mr. Andrews, and  while the frequenters of the Cleveland  track at North Sandall have known all  the spring that .ihe was ih rare form,  none of them has been able to get a real  line on her true speed limit. Just recently she was caught a mile in 2.10 flat,  a highly meritorious performance, but  one that was apparently well within her  limit. A few days after working that  mile the filly was, on the advice (if M.r.  Andrews, bought by his two friends  and patrons, Robert Goelet and John I.  Towns, nd. of New York, for .10,000,  and it is a good guess that she is regard-  r������������������d as good enough to run up against  any or all of the season 's great three-  year-olds by tlie Buffalo trainer, in  view of thc big price she was sold for.  'Eva Tanguay's first real test will come  STICK  TO  THE  GOOD OLD HORSE  '������������������?      :'.. 7REMEDY   V; .'..  It is a wise plan for all horse, owners  to keep some well: known, tried remedy  on t .e stable shelf.  Horse flesh is heir to a good -many  ailments. Many of them are .trivial if  treated properly. Most of them can be  cured without the aid of a veterinary  surgeon .if ...only ./...the..: owner, has some  little knowledge; of horses -and the  remedy is at hand. : There will be-cuts"  'aud'"sprains and lameness, an occasional  shoe boil or, a curb or splint will develop; there will .ie. swellings, ���������������������������abnormal  bony growths; etc. "/These-come; unex-:  pectediy aiulsurely, often : without any.  apparent cause." The .sensible' horse  owner recognizes,;the fact/ that /something is liable tb happen' at any time  and -prepares for the/emergency./ v / 7-.-  / The appearance -of _ vend all's Spavin  Cure in .. our /advertising .columns so  often "is intended, to suggest, as> it should'-  suggest.-a right line /of ;-'ueti.6iT,".;.,.:...-  ��������������������������� .Kendall's "^Spavin Cure is one-of /the,  best: .ill round/ horse /reined ics,- that 'was.  ever .co 111 pounded./ /.The /fact vthat: it Is  so'.old. a-reinedy: is/greatl^In its 'favor.;  It/.is_. proof "j. dsiti ve^bf/ its' elliciejicy./All  old -time;, hors e/ownei's^khow-yKendall/s  B'pa^ii _;G. re^ai^  .-licyy.wbuld;;^  it:'for. upward -;;ql^forty//yea;rs:;if;/:it;,had:  ���������������������������'hot d't'oycii-to1 its-legioii/qf/suserSithat-it  does cure ,the' ���������������������������things/'-";_or/.whichV/it; is  ,rec6nimeu'ded,^  !.ohes.--curbs,:- - ���������������������������.s pi in f s^-. >Vvi reV' .oufeyVw'elL  ; i ngs')..; :'s:'pr'ai us. ...J si .iiiehe^^.e_te._'72tlie'i.jij_U  nuints. that "a re' always" aud overy\vlierc  common to horses./'-//'Z'--ZZ.Z;'.y:.':'r-'ZZ:ZZZ:-.Z..yZ.  ���������������������������'- "Of-, course;a;.remedy/of .'such/ituiyersal  use lias a universal sale. .It isia ���������������������������/reassuring thought that.'..it can, always be  had at therdrug store;-/dreaders of this.  however, won Id d 0 well, not to: wa it to  buy it until there ismeeclI for it.'. J:>cing  a standard; remedy and as /nothing: else  seems iible to, take /its place, jt ought  to be ready on Ihe; shelf at all times..v.  Ask your druggist for Kendall's  "Treatise .om the" Horse;'' -or'write, :to  Dr.  B. J:; ���������������������������" Ken dull. ���������������������������;' En bsbu rg,- Vt." 7 ��������������������������� ���������������������������'-.:-  at Keadville, and what she does there  will show how well her trainer has her  sized up.  HOW TO SAVE MOISTURE  LEVEL cultivation saves moisture,"  says Prof. W. C. Palmer, of the  Agricultural College, Nortli Dakota. "When the land is ridged it is  put in a condition for getting rid of  moisture, as there is morc surface exposed and the furrows make a splendid  place for the rain to run off. Where  there is too much moisture it is an advantage to throw- thc soil up around the  plant and to leave the furrows for the  surplus rain  to run off in.  "In North Dakota and the Northwestern states we need to put forth  every effort to save the moisture. The  more level we can leave the surface the  less there will be of it exposed to tlie  air, wind, and sunshine. And then when  it does rain it will have to soak in as  there will be no channel for it to run oil  in. Then again the ridges and furrows  are bad in that the soil in the ridges  dries out so that the plant roots do not  have as much surface soil to grow in as  under cultivation.-:, It is out of the surface soil that the plant gets nearly all  oi! its food. Deep plowing and level  cultivation is the best way to save ino is  ture. to give the plant roots feeding surface, and to keep the soil in fine tilth.  This applies equally well to corn, potatoes, other vegetables, and trees."  ra  ff  E  Before Cooking Tapioca.���������������������������Soak it in  water till it is considerably swollen, and  allow one pint and a half of milk to  every ounce of tapioca, weighed before  soaking.  No one need endure the agony of  corns with Ilolloway's Corn Cure at  hand   to  remove  them.  CNDIGEST ION     OF     A     UFEUMM  PROiMPTLY    CURED    BY  " FRurr-A-T_VES."  Mrs. J.'It. Flock, of L������������������ad������������������n, Ont,  for  years  received  the   best   medical  attention that Canada afforded.  Her husband was a j_._nl.ient physician, yet his skill and that ��������������������������������������������� kia  coi/eagues, was of no avail la kelplns  Mrs. Flock.  She writes, "I waa a constant martyr to Stomach Weakness all my Ufa  euuI no physician could cure me, auk  'Fruit-a-tives' gave me entire reMef  and I cordially recommend this famous fruit medicine t������������������ the public."  "Fruit-a-tives" corrects all disorders of digestion, and ls a p_9it_Y_  ancf speedy cure for Indigestion, Dyspepsia and Constlpatioa.  "Fruit-a-tlves" are s������������������ld _y all dealer- at 50c a box, 6 for 52.51, or trial  box, 25c, or may be ���������������������������btal'ned from  Fruit-a-tives.   Limited,   Ottawa.  Sweet Bread Roll.���������������������������Take one pound  of baker's dough and knead into it one  ounce and a half of butter, two ou ices  of sugar, and a beaten egg, Set to rise,  form into rolls, and bake in a moderate  oven.  aro new and entirely different from ordinary preparation*. They aooomplteh  their purpoe������������������ without disturbing the rest of the system, and are therefore the  ideal laxative for the nursing mother, as they do not affect the child.  Compounded, like all NA-DRU-CO preparations, by expert obemteta.    U  unsatisfactory we'll gladly return your money.  25c a box.   If your druggist has not yet stooked them, send 25c and we  will mall them. 2*  M__b_al.  With the Horses  TWO wonderful performances by colt  trotters were scored down in Kentucky this season. One was that  of the three-year-old colt. I. .Malcolm  Forbes, by Bi'ngen, -.0.1,1., when he won  a race, trotting his two winning heats  in 2.09M. and" "2.10:������������������.'i." This son "of  I'.ingi-ii lias a grand inheritance, as his  dam is .Santos, the daughter of Grand  Sentinel that also produced the famous  trnlter and sire of trotters. I'eter the  Great, 'J.07V.. -J. Malcolm Forbes was  bred by the late I). I>. Streeter of Kalamazoo. Alii-li., and was sent lo the sale  ring last winter, when the rest of the  Streeter stud wa.s disposed of after the  Michigan breeder's death. A Kentucky  breeder bought Ihe colt I'or a most reasonable price and now possesses one of  the must valuable voung .tallioii. in  America, The trainer who d.rove this  sensational colt to his record is Dick  ��������������������������� 'nitis, who some sixteen or seventeen  years ;igo campaigned the famous stallion Pamlico, 'J.1(1. through the Grand  Circuit so successfully that he was at  that time one of the noted figures of  mile-track racing, but whose name will  be absolutely unfamiliar to tlie younger  generation   of   horsemen.  The other not aide performance referred to is that of tlie two-year-old colt  Silent Brigade that trotted to a record  of '_!.li.:Ki in a winning race, crowning  himself the fastest two-year-old of the  year. This colt took a record of 2.2(5V.  last, season as a yearling, at which time  he attracted a great deal of attention  by his speed and his royal breeding. He  was sired by Silent Brook, 2.Hi1/, the  grandson   of   Alcyone   that   is   rapidly  IX . d, We ale, Wenry, Watery Ryca.  Relieved By Murine Eye Remedy. Try  Murino For Your Byo Troubles. Tou  Will Like Murine. It Soothes. E0c At  Your Drug .ists. Write For Eye Books.  Free.   Murine Eye Remedy Co., Toronto  B������������������SB_B-__-^^^^^_t^'^__i-8i  REPEATING   SHOTGUNS.  Winchester Repeating Shotguns are  not only safe to shoot, but sure to  shoot. They are easy to load or unload,easy to take down or put together,  and strong and reliable in every  way. That's why the U. S. Ordnance  Board endorsed them as being safe,  sure, strong and simple. Over 450,000  satisfied sportsmen are using them.  Stick to a Winchester and You Won't Get Stock  Wtnehitttr Guru and WtnchHtirAmmmsition���������������������������tHs fft_  Brsmt���������������������������sr* Had* tor Each Othtr sni Sold Evwywlisrs  j������������������ _ v������������������      ttmrn  RINGS ON CIGARS  The practice of placing paper rings or bands upon cigars had its origin in the  t,.rly days of cigar-smoking, and was designed as a convenience for .punish and  ('uban women smokers.  The lirst  bands used were of plain Manila paper, which the woman smoker  ,. ov,.;i ,���������������������������;������������������������������������������������������, the cigar and placed upon her finger, tor use in fhck.ng lhe ash  from the cigar without soiling or burning the fingers.  Manufacturers later sought to improve the appearance of their cigars by  substituting handsomely colored and embossed bands for the plain rings of  J_...il_ paper, and the use of these finely lithographed bands, for many  years couiinod to the higher-priced goods, has gradually extended, until at the  present timo  it  is almost universal.  In 'fact to such an extent has the cigar ring been adopted by enterprising  ....._H.factur.M_ that its absence from a cigar is in some circles regarded as more  indicative of quality than otherwise.  The  HUUK-EYE does not need any artificial enhancement of this nature.   _  The manufacturers of the BUCK-EYE decided that, as their customers did uot  smoke the baud, it was bad business to take good money that should go towards  improving the quality of the cigar to put into ornamental bands.  That is one reason why the BUCK-EYE makes rings around all other cigars.  P S -The BUCK-EYE needs no band to make it saleable.  Smokers know it as the best Ten-Cent cigar  sold.  I  fi  ���������������������������fa  ������������������  $__& w  The Paradoxical Personality of  Pope Pius  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������#���������������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  IN  the  contrast  between  the perfect  peace-fulness of all thc moods of the  Pope  and  the  state  of war  fierce  aud unceasing wliich has made his pontificate  so exciting, the newspapers of  Europe  just  now  behold   the   paradox  of: the Vatican. Pius N. remains to-day,  says  the Independence Beige  of Brussels, precisely what he was when he as-  Bended nis throne, a timid, gentle, unsuspicious,   urbane   and   pacific ^parish  priest involved in war with all the great  Latin nations of the world.    Thc patriarch of Venice mounted the chair of  Saint Peter with tJie intention, writes  the Koine correspondent of the London  Pest,    of    "renewing    all    things    in  Christ."    A   conservative  by  temperament, he is a reformer in the sense that  he wishes to remove the abuses which  have  grown  up  in  tiie  course  of  centuries and to revive what he considers  to be the better practice ot former generations. Simplicity has been his maxim  ���������������������������simplicity  in   the  ceremonial   of  the  Vatican,  simplicity  in  the  administrative  and judicial  system of the  great  institution   over, which   he,   the   most  deeply  religious  and  least   worldly  of  men, has been chosen to preside. Tcnac-  '  ious of his purpose, he has carried out,  despite considerable opposition, a large  part  of this  ecclesiastical  programme.  He has given us the beautiful spectacle  of a Pope preaching the practical and  simple  sermons   of  a   parish   priest  in  onc courtyard of thc Vatican;  he  has  showu his predilection for a healthy and  a   muscular   Christianity   by   presiding  ���������������������������ver a series of gymnastic exercises in  another.    lie has 'appointed a commission to restore thc Gregorian chant; he  has  entrusted  a  distinguished  English  ' scholar with'therevision of the Vulgate.  And,  finally,  b.e. has  carried   out  that  reform   of "the   congregations   and   the  ecclesiastical tribunals which had long  been   considered   necessary,   but   which  ho previous Pope had attempted.    This  alone is an achievement worthy of great  eccclesiastical   statesmen.  On its religious side, however, to  follow still tbe British authority, the  pontificate of Pius X. has not been an  unqualified succecss. If the present  Pope is tlie most conscientious and i car-  ���������������������������est of men, he is certainly lacking in  that breadth of view which characterized a Leo XLII. or an Innocent III.  There can be no greater contrast than  that between the way in which'.the far-  seeing Innocent treated St. Francis and  that in which his latest successor has  treated the Modernists ancl the Christian Democrats.- Of the Roman Church  during the last five years"the famous_remark of Lord Macaulay would' be no  longer true, that "slie thoroughly understands, what no other Church has ever  understood, how to deal with ��������������������������� enthusiasts.-' On the contrary the system of  Pius X. and Cardinal Merry del Val is  to try to drive the scholars and the  enthusiasts, the men who wish to reconcile learning with religion aud to win  over the inaBses to tbe Church, out of  the fold altogether. It is quite conceivable that in the struggle with the Modernists thc Vatican will emerge victorious. But it is also permissible to think  that'Leo XTQ. would have avoided the  struggle altogether.  if tne policy of the Pope be thus iu  contrast with'that of his predecessor,  his mode of life continues to present an  antithesis no less marked. It is well  known, says the Rome correspondent of  the Londo'n Standard, that the present  Pope dislikes the pomp and ceremonial  that has usually been attached to every  action of the Pontiff, and loves to live  :i perfectly simple life, disregarding all  formalities that are not absolutely accessary to his position. A book called  "Pius'X. and'the Papal Court," is by  -aii=anonymous-writery^who^seems=to^be-  well informed as to the habits and predilections of Pius X. The author tells  us that at about five o'clock in the  morning the Pope's bedroom attendant  enters his room, but, unless his Holiness  is ill, he finds him already up and reading his breviary, as was his custom  through his long parochial life. At six  o'clock Pius X., says Mass in a simple  little oratory, served by two Monsignori.  After having prayed for a while in tho  "little" chapel the' Pope has" his early  breakfast, which consists of a cup of  coffee and rolls and butter, and directly  afterwards, if the weather is fine, he  walks in the great gardens of the Vatican for an hour or so.  doners and any workmen whom he happens to meet.  At nine o'clock the Pope is in his  study, where he receives his Secretary  of State, Cardinal Merry del Val, then  the heads of the great Congregations  through which the church is ruled, and  then other visitors. The audiences of  Pius X. are of the simplest character,  and surrounded with the least possible  etiquet. In old days the splendid reception rooms were full of chamberlains,  guards, and attendants, but now only  a few servants and a monsignore or  two are to be seen. The present Pope  receives people of every class, even the  most humble, and sometimes poor peasants from his native village of Riese are  to be seen there, in garments anything  but s'uitcd to a court ceremony.  Punctually at one o'clock Pius X.  dines. Since thc seventeenth century  it has been the rule for the Pontiff to  eat alone, but Pius X., says the Loudon  Standard, sometimes invites his private  secretary or other members of his household to join him, and on being respectfully remonstrated with for this breach  of etiquette, cheerfully replied that as  Urban VIII. had the right to make this  rule, he, Pius X., had an equal right to  abolish it. Pius X. eats most simply  and frugally, and the Pontiff's meals  differ little from those that were served  to the parish priest of Salzano. When  Pius X. was first elected he was astounded at the number of servants in the  Papal kitchen, and exclaimed, "Surely it is not necessary to have seven  cooks in order to make me a little  soup?"  The Pope likes the simplest Italian  cookery, and his menu usually consists  of soup or maccaroni, a plate of meat,  cheese and fruit, and on Fridays the  Pope often eats a dish of haricot beans  or "polenta," the maize flour which is  the staple of life to many Italian peasants. After supper the Pope soon retires, and is generally in bed by half  past ten. In all the arrangements of  his life Pius X. uses the same humble  simplicity. The author of the book  already mentioned says that under the  Pope's predecessors there were Monsignori who were paid so much a month,  and had rooms in the Vatican, whose  sole duty was to. hold the Pope's hat  when he went but in the Vatican gardens, or. who-carried the stick or umbrella of the Pontiff, and there were  others t> whose functions' were hardly  more important. All these ��������������������������� sinecures  have been inexorably abolished . by  Pius X., notwithstanding the_ lamentations -and .protests which" his . action  caused. He has discouraged elaborate  services ancl decorations in the churches,  and ordered . return to the old Gregorian, music. In .everything Pius X.  has shown the transparent sincerity and  simplicity of his character, and a simple  piety that never.-hesitates for a moment  to do what seems to him right, whether  the action be politic or the reverse.  Everyone has heard that when the  Patriarch of Venice went to Rome for  the conclave he. had so little premonition of the result that he bought a return ticket. He long kept it, says Rene  Lara, author of a recent study of Pius  X. iti McClure's.- Many an entreaty to  part with the little piece of cardboard  had no ell'ect upon the spiritual head of  the church until at last the King of  Greece begged so hard that he secured  the prize.  TALK  no 2  gardens   cover   many  and   contain, besides  The   Vatican  acres  of  ground  flower gardens, orchards, and vineyards,  several small villas or summer houses,  and a long and winding carriage drive,  constructed by Leo. XIII. The late Pope  was in the habit of being carried clown  for his daily drive in great pomp, preceded by his Swiss soldiers, and followed by Papal chamberlains and Noble  Guards. Leo. XITJ. sat alone in the  scat of honor in his carriage, with a  chamberlain opposite to him; two servants stood behind, and four Noble  Guards on horseback followed, their  officer riding beside thc window of thc  carriage. Pius X.. says the author wc  follow, takes long walks in the gardens,  often alone, seeking the quietest and  most unfrequented paths, and sometimes  stops to talk familiarly with the gar-  A Pill that Proves Its Value.���������������������������Those  of weak stomach will find strength in  Parmelee's Vegetable Pills, because  they serve to maintain the healthful  action of the stomach and the liver,  irregularities in which are most distressing. Dyspeptics are well acquainted  with them iind value them at their  proper worth. They have afforded relief  when other preparations havc failed,  aud have effected cures in ailments of  long standing where other medicines  were found   unavailing.  WHY THE MOON DEIED UP  INTERESTING speculations have  been put forward to explain the  dryness'of the moon's surface. As  it is fairly certain that the moon at one  time had a plentiful supply of water,  ^the^absencc. ofa-t-^rom-ts-surfaee-has^to  be accounted for in some way. The  old theory was that the excessive heat  developed on either side of the moon,  which is turned to -the sun for fourteen  days at a timo, evaporated all the water,  and that the attraction of tho mooon's  gravity was too small to hold this vapor  to it, so that it was consequently thrown  olf by centrifugal action. But a new  theorv has been advanced.  To explain thc new theory we have,  of course, tostart inthe laboratory; -A  crystal of any kind���������������������������say a lump of rock  salt, or alum, or of the rock called  quartz, or a piece of limestone or granite, contains a great proportion of watcr.  If we heat any of lhc above-mentioned  crystals in a retort thc water is recovered and we get a powder instead of a  crystal. But if this powder is placed  near water, it will, on cooling, absorb it.  Now the interior of the moon was at  one time undoubtedly very hot, so hot,  in fact, that its rocks wore in a molten  state. Now as these rocks began to  cool, their nature cried loudly for water  in order to enable them to form their  characteristic crystals. Tho water seeping down through the moon's porous  crust satisfied this demand until it was  all used up. This, then, is thc theory.  The application of this theory to the  earth is obvious. The interior is highly  heated, and the rocks have to be in an  amorphous condition, for they can certainly contain no watcr, as the water  of crystallization is given up at a vcry  low comparative temperature. The great  oceans exert enormous pressure on tlie  crust, and we know that in several parts  of the Pacific the water is in direct  connection with the heated interior  through subterranean volcanoes. As  the earth continues to lose its heat by  radiation it shrinks and cracks, and the  old crust does not fit. In this, way communication is established almost automatically between thc two affinities of  cooling rock and water. All the water  must certainly disappear then from the  surface of the earth eventually. There  will not be enough even then, from  present computations, to satisfy all the  melted material of the interior.  u  POOD scientists condemn alum as unfit for  use in fooi au_d the time will come when  it will he as rigorously excluded from food in  Canada as it is now condemned in Great Britain*  MAGIC  BAKING POWDER  Does not contain Alum  MAGIC makes purti  delicious, healthful his*  edits, cake and pastry. Protect yourself against alumi  powders hy insisting on  MAGIC BAKING POWDER.  MAGIC is  a medium;  priced taking  powder and  the only well-  known one made in Canada  that does NOT contain alum.  Full Pound Cans. 25c*  E W. Gfflett.Cd. LtdToronto, Ont  FREE COOK BOOK I������������������SS35^J^a^Jft:  s  m  (9  4  A Cure for Rheumatism.���������������������������A painful  and persistent form of rheumatism is  caused by impurities in thc blood, the  result of defective action of th. liver  and kidneys. The blood becomes tainted ��������������������������� by the introduction of uric acid,  which causes much pain in the tissues  and in the joints. , Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are known to have ���������������������������_fl-cE',J  many remarkable cures, and their use  is .strongly recommended. A trial of  them will convince anyone of their  value.  T  PROF. WIGGINS AND HIS STORMS  WENTY years ago the name of  Prof. E. Stone Wiggins, who passed away recently in New Brunswick, was a household word not only  in Canada but in America because of  his ability as a weather prophet. A  highly-educated scientist, he came iu  for some ridicule because many of his  theories were in diametrical opposition  to those of other physicists and astronomers, lie foretold a violent storm to  occur on March 10th, 1883, to rise in  the North Pacific, and-striking America  from the southwest, to sweep eastward  and along the Great Lakes. General  havoc was to be done along the Lower  St. Lawrence region and the Gulf of  Mexico. Dread. _of,.the__storm__induced.  Canadian and New England fishermen  to keep in port. They were well rewarded for it came on time with all its  fury, dealing death and destruction in  its path. Upon one occasion Professor  Wiggins wrote to the Lords of the English Admiralty, warning them not to allow vessels out of port on a certain date  as a most disastrous storm would occur  at that time. Thoy only laughed. However, a few days later the Lord Mayor  of London opened a subscription for.the.  widows and orphans of the four hundred  that storm. One of his greatest discoveries was that the atmosphere cannot  men of thc Hull fishing fleet lost in  absorb moisture till charged electrically.  To the perpetual rains of the summer of  1.02 he attributed the eruption of Alt.  I'elce, wliich filled the northern hemisphere with electric energy, turning it  into a large aerial sponge. In his book  the "Architecture of the7 Heavens,"  published in 1S(. , Professor Wiggins  propounded his theory of the universe,  namely, that thc sun is enclosed in an  atmosphere of electricity by whose  positive and negative forces it attracts  and propels the cornels through apace.  In time these bodies become so great  that the sun can no longer repel them,  when they fall into irregular nnd finally  circular orbits  around  the  sun.  This situation arises from the fact  that so large a share of the commercial  business of the world is done in English, even.- among those who do not  speak it as' their native tongue. There  are, for instance, more than 20,000 post-  offices in India, the business of which  in letters and papers aggregates more  than 300,000,000 parcels in a year,-and  the business of these offices is done  chiefly in English, though of India's  total" population���������������������������say, 300.000.000���������������������������  fewer- than 300,000 persons speak or  understand English.  Though .90^000,000 speak or understand Russian, the business of the Russian Post-Office Department is relatively  small, the number of _ letters sent  throughout the Czar's Empire amounting to less than one-tenth the number  mailed in Great Britain alone, though  the population of Great Britain is considerably Jess than one-half the population of Russia in Europe.  HORSES THAT FISH  ALONG the shores of Albemarle  Sound, North Carolina, lie miles  of low sandy banks, the greater  part being- covered with little vegeta-  .t ioJL-a_v. e^eo a rse=-grass,=w-i 1 cLpa rsl e-y-,~a a d-  other salt-water weeds. To this region  come those who shoot thc canvas-back  duck tliat frequents the little streams  iind salt marshes with which this coast  abounds, feeding upon the wild parsley  and marsh grains. On some of these  banks are a breed of wild horses, known  in the neighborhood as "banker ponies." They are quite untamed and mica red for, have rough shaggy coats, and  arc generally about twice the size of a  Shetland ponyynowand again one reaching the size of a small horse.  _ach year the herd-owners drive them  into pens, where the foals arc branded  with the owner's mark, and (hose required are caught and sold to the dealers. It is said that these beasts have  to be starved into eating grain and hay  . Rub It in for Lame1 Back.���������������������������A brisk  rubbing with Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil  will cure lame back." The skin "will-immediately absorb the oil and it will  penetrate the tissuesand bring speedy,  relief. Try it and be convinced. As  the liniment sinks in the pain coneB  'out; and' there are ample grounds for  saying that its touch is magical, as it is.  or grass, their whole sustenance up te .  this time having been the rank salt  grass of the marshes and fish. The latter  they catch for themselves at low tide,  using their hoofs to dig deep-holes in  the sand below highwater mark; and  they greedily devour the fish so left  stranded, often fighting over an especially tempting one.  ' "In captivity they are said to display  intelligence, though seldom a reliable  temper. They are tamed by darkness  and semi-starvation, and make excellent  draught animals^ showing strength far.  beyond their size. They eat voraciously, consuming as much as full-sized  horses.  The foals bred from "hanker ponies"_  in   captivity   make   valuable   animals.  They are strong, healthy and intelligent,  less vicious than their parents, and com-  ma7fd^g"aoV'_=priccs. "'    !   !  OP all the letters that pass through  the post offices of the world, two-  thirds are written and sent to  pcople who speak English. Roughly  speaking, there arc. according to Harper's Weekly, over' 500,000,000 persons  speaking colloquially one or another  of the ten or twelve" modern languages,  and of these about thirty per cent,  speak English. About 90,000,000 speak  Russian. 7; .000,000 German, 55,000,000  French,' 45,000.000 Spanish, 35,000.000  Italian, and 12,000,000"Portugese.  Thus, while a little more than one-  quarter of those that employ thc facilities of the postal departments of civilized Governments speak as their native  tongue English, two-thirds of those who  correspond do so in the English language.  Year Dr������������������irrl������������������t  Will  Tell   ___  Murine Eye Remedy Relieves Sore Eyea,  Strengthens Weak Eyes. Doesn't Smart,  Soothes Eye Pain, and Sells for 50c. Try  Murine In Your Eyes and In Baby_  Eyes for Scaly  Eyelids and Granulation.  "What delayed you?" asked the  parents of the young lady who had .ee������������������  airshipping with her swain. "Did yon  havc an accident?"  "Nothing of any importance," slie  explained; "the propeller broke, a. .  we   dropped   iu   on   some   friends    _f  Attacks of cholera and dysentery  come quickly, there seldom being any  warning of the visit. Remedial action  must bo taken just as quickly if the  patient is to bo spared great suffering  ���������������������������and permanent injury to the lining  irioinbranes of the bowels. v..The readiest  preparation for the purpose is Dr. J.  IX Kellogg _ Dysentery Cordial. It can  be got at small cost at any drug store  or general dealer's, and it will alVord  relief before a doctor cau be called.  perfect quality and  absolute purity of  the tobaccos used in  the manufacture of  iWetCaporal  Cigarettes.  i*_  Mild * Extra Fine  rtwfmu*  0,'J THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday,   November 17, 1910  ;���������������������������+*v*v *^ *v *v**^ ^  w1;.*rv,*-������������������������������������'swi..  Shoes in stock this week  Come in and let us fit your feet for a warm  winter.   A fit for everybody, and prices low  :  v  T  V  Co  ...........  ���������������������������.������������������. ��������������������������� .*.  ,.j..X������������������w-������������������������������������:������������������������������������������������������?.���������������������������;..?..;..!.  K"W ..****H~^.H";~^  All the little improvements  that go to make for goodness,  comfort and style are here���������������������������the  Best Leather, the Finest Workmanship, and a last to fit most  everybody.  ASK YOUR DEALER FOR  AMES-HOLDEN  SHOES  t  T  ���������������������������_���������������������������  t  t  !  1*. vAw_a?  __  Last Amendments Passed  to the Building By-Law!  At an adjourned meeting of the  City Council, held Saturday evening,  Nov. 5th there were present Mayor  Bell, and Aldermen Blanchard, Evans  Hancock and Ruttan.  The Building By-law was the first  business to be disposed of. It was  up for its third reading, after all  previous amendments.  Aid. Evans moved the following  amendments:  (1) By the insertion in the title,  after the word "alteration" of the  word "removal."  (2) By the insertion, in Sec. 1,  after the words "to erect" in the  second line of the said section, of the  word .'.'remove", by the insertion, in  the fifth line of the said section, after the word "erection" of the word  "removal", and by the insertion, after the'word "erection" in the ninth  line, of the word "removal";  (3) That Sec. 4 be amended by the  insertion, after the word "increased'j  in the eleventh line thereof, of the  words, "and provided the removal,  alteration or improvement or other  action proposed to be taken or work  proposed to be done has been sanctioned by the Council or Board of  works, and a permit issued therefor  under the hand of the City Clerk"  (4) By the addition,  at the end of  Sec. 12, of the following words, "and i  every   such    application   shall be de- |  livered to the City Clerk at least one j  week before the date on  which it is  desired   to commemnce the work  for  which such permit is applied for"; by  the striking out   of    the word "all"  from the first line of Sec. 12 and the  constructed of built otherwise than  in accordance with such precisions;  stove-pipe projecting through roofs  or outside walls will not be allowed  to be erected, and any such now existing must be forthwith removed."  Carried unanimously.  It was moved by Aid. Ruttan,  "That Section 4 of By-law No. 55  be, and it is hereby, amended by the  insertion before the word "addition"  in the eleventh line thereof, of the  word "minor"; and by striking out  all the remaining words in the section-after the words "studding only"  in the thirteenth line thereof, and inserting in substitution thereof the  words, "without boarding,, and covered externally with' brick veneer or  metallic siding, and the roof covered  with metallic roofing." -  Carried unanimously.  It was moved by Aid. Evans, "That  the resolution of the Council of Sept.  24th so far as    it   relates to the incorporation    of    By-law  No. 1G with  By-law No.  55, be,    and it is hereby,  rescinded;   and    that   all  sections of  thc said By-law No.  55, after the incorporation   therewith    of all amendments which have been passed by the  Council,  be,  and  they are  hereby renumbered    as    far   as    necessary    to  bring them into consecutive order."  Carried unanimously,  j    It was moved  by Aid.  Evans, that  [By-law No. 55, as   amended, do now  pass   the   third     reading.       Carried  unanimously.  It was decided on motion of Aid.  Ruttan, to amend By-law No. 1G by  adding a penalty clause,  in addition  substitution therefor of tbe word !to modifying Sec. 2 by leaving out  "evcry"; the striking out from the j tho words "and evcry such chimney  said lino of the word "applications::Jsl1alL.rise.at._lcast_two_fect.ahnve.tbe.  ridge of the house in which such  chimney shall be," and by changing  the words "the   top thereof shall be  o  at least   four   feet   from any wood-  Iwork" to the words "the top thereof  ; shall be at least three feet from any  woodwork." .  Referred to the clerk to bring in an  amending   by-law     embodying   these  decisions at the> next meeting.  The committee appointed to interview Mr. Barnes reported that that  gentleman was not willing to release  any of the conditions of his convey-  mce to the city of the recreation  ground.  Tt was decided, owing to this adverse report, and owing tdl a message brought to' the Council by Mr.  P. Greyell' from Mr. Poison to the  ���������������������������' -.et that he wished to withdraw the  *-:. <r; .p.- h.c present, no decision  was arrived at, ancl it was decided to  lay the matter over till the next  meeting.  An amended'" application, elated  Nov. 5th, was received from Mr. E.  J. Mack for the issue of a permit for  the removal and enlargement of his  stable on Lots 10 and 12, Block 13,  Map 211a. Instead of building a  frame addition he now wished to  build with studding ancl brick veneer  to a height of 10 feet, with 6 feet of  studding covered with corrugated  iron above, the roof to be covered  with galvanized iron.  Aid. Blanchard moved that the  permit be granted; Aid. Ruttan seconded the motion, ancl it was put to  the vote, the result of which was as  J follows: For the motion, Aid. Blanchard, Aid. Evans, and Aid. Ruttan.  Against the motion, Mayor Bell; did  j not vote, Aid. Hancock. The Mayor  accordingly declared the motion to  have carried, and thc permit was  granted accordingly.  REAL ESTATE IN THE NORTHERN  OKANAGAN  Offers the best bargains to be had in the Province for all  purposes of Agriculture.   Irrigation unnecessary.  Special Bargains this Week  260 Acres Land���������������������������4 miles from Enderby;) 35 acres have been seeded to alfalfa.     Price, $25 per acre; $2,000 down, balance on terms.  1G0 Acres Land���������������������������With large finished h ouse, good stables and outhouses; 13  acres cleared; 3 seeded in clover; 130 bearing trees, 84 coming on; two  good streams of water. An excellent bargain for $6,500; half, cash,  balance with interest in one year.     Ideal fruit land.  90 Acres Land���������������������������1������������������ miles from Enderby; level, land; excellent for general  farm.purposes. Will sell in 20-acre blocks. Price, $75 per acre; one  third clown, balance on terms.    A good bargain. ' Large river front.  50 Acres Land���������������������������25 acres bottom land, balance bench land; goocl 5-roomed  house, stable and outhouses; 22 acres cleared and in hay! Price,  $4,200; on terms.  CARLIN ORCHARD LANDS���������������������������Map and plans, with prices, can be seen at  this office. These lands offer splendid inducements to parties desiring small acreage near station.  18  one- and two-acre blocks of City property in  good terms.  .  residential portion.   On  H. W. HARVEY  Real Estate and Insurance Agent  A .cnt for The National Fire Insurance Co., of Hartford;  London Guarantee and Accident Co., Ltd.  ENDERBY  ,&  The Nova Scotia Fire Insurance Co.,   The  GRINDROD  and the substitution   therefor of the  word  "application".  (5)   By the addition, after Sec. .12,  of a new section, comprising the following words,  "The Municipal  Council or Board of   Works shall not necessarily bc bound   to issue a permit  at the expiration   of   one week from  date of application,  but the issue of  - any permit shall not be unnecessarily  withheld or delayed."  (0)   By thc   addition, after Sec. 8,  . of two   sections,   comprising the following words, respectively: First new  section: "Every chimney or Hue built  or constructed in the City of Enderby  shall be built of brick or stone, and  the walls   thereof   shall    be not less  slve of plastering, and the top there--  than  four inches in  thickness,  exclti-  " of shall be nt   least   three feet from  any woodwork of any building or adjoining    buildings,    and    every    such  chimney or flue shall be not less than  32 square inches in area, and all timber on which a chimney or flue rests  shall be at   least   eight inches below  thc base of said chimney or flue, and  every such chimney or flue shall be so  constructed    as   to   admit   of    being  scraped, brushed or cleaned;"   second  new section,  "No   person shall build  or construct    within    the city  limits  any chimney or    flue   otherwise than  in  accordance with the provisions of  the next preceding section of this Bylaw, and no   person shall use within  such city limits any chimney or flue  Jack Frost will  Willi Ice foi  SKATING  Our this year's skating  boots have just arrived.  We are prepared to give  you better values than  ever before in this line.  See them while the stock  is complete.  We can   still show  the Goods  Some  prime  stall-fed  beef  cut at the present time  on  Our  Sausage is still a  Leader  Fish- and Poultry  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  Private   Livery  LOANS  Applications received for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property;  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.        VERNON, B.C.  A Full Line of  _  Walter   Robinson  CASH GROCER  Rubber-tired Single ancl Double  rigs; stylish drivers; new harness; everything up-to-date and  well-kept. When you wish a rig  for a Sunday drive, speak for it  early, as my finest turn-outs are  usually spoken for in advance.  A. L. Matthews  Cliff Street Enderby  Coats, Mitts, Gloves, Underwear, Caps, Rubbers, Etc.,  Women's & Children's Cashmere and Wool Hose.  Call and see our lines of samples of Fall and Winter Overcoats  Fresh Fruits and Vegetables now  in stock.  Wheeler & Evans  ter  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  .Enderby, B.C.  Contractors & Builders  Estimates Furnished and Work Guaranteed  Attracts Attention  Classified Want Ads. are always  noticed. They are read with  interest by Intelligent people  who arc on the look-out for  favorable opportunities to fill  their requirements. Whether  your business be large or small  the Classified Want Columns  will help you.  F.T.TURNER  Plumbing and Steam Fitting  All kinds of Tin and Zinc Article Repared  Rear Evans Blk    ���������������������������        Enderby  _  _

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