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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Dec 8, 1910

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 ������������������rc 2 0 1210    ^  ^  r ^^������������������rOR^A, b. c.  V.'.'i'  iiA_i.-n,,nr.t_.__n  Enderby, B. C,   Db c ember 8, 1910  AND       WALKE R 'S  W E  E K L  Vol. 3; No. 41; Whole No. 145  f i-u-jii __ r_;w  icsaw<T*fi*M-*s-w "vu ���������������������������������������������"  The Town and District !  and the Moving of the People!  for 30 horses. He has made over the  old building into-carriage room and  harness and robe rooms, and will  also have    comfortable    quarters for  Wheeler & Evans   are showing  very pretty window displays.  two  George R. Lawes Wins Banksian  Silver Medal at Royal Exhibition  Organization meeting of Farmer's  Institute at Mara  Saturday afternoon.  Havc you taken a peep at the cor-  ��������������������������� ner   window   display    of    the Poison  Company?  Mr. R. J. Jones left this week for  the coast cities, to be gone two or  three weeks.  F. V.-Moffet has the contract for  wiring and installing the lights in the  bank block and Mr. Mack's livery  stable.  The Art Calendars and high-class  books shown by Mr. Reeves this season arc beautiful specimens of art  bookcraft.  Workmen arc this week pointing-tip  the Bank of Montreal block, and the  finishing touches are being put upon  the interior. _    ' ,   ��������������������������� .  The   annual    bazaar of the Ladies  Guild of St. George's church will be  held in " the    Parish Hall this after--  . noon and evening.  A list of voters is posted on the City  Hall door. See that your name is there,  or appear before the Court of Revision  which meets Saturday evening.  "My Wife's Family" did not materialize as advertised for Tuesday  ���������������������������evening, and it was, perhaps, as well  that they didn't. Josh Simpkins and  his hoosier band cleaned up all the  dollars.        ������������������*  It is a matter for mutual congratulation to the citizens of Enderby  that the congregation and friends of  the Presbyterian church of Enderby  and Hullcar have succeeded in retaining Rev. Mr. " Campbell for this  field.  This has been a delightful fall���������������������������for  weather���������������������������proTidetl 6ne"dniT_t=h1a.vef  to use the roads. Plenty of rain-  nice and easy like���������������������������lots of sunshine���������������������������  and oceans of soft, pliable,, yielding  cushiony stuff to paddle in ! What  more !  Some vcry pretty calendars are be-  thc stableman.     The brick veneer of  ing presented   to   their customers by   the new building    reaches almost to  the local merchants.   Mr. Robinson's -the roof, and the building as a whole J braced in this  takes one back in memory to scenes   has very neat architectural lines.  "On the Ohio," and that of Mr. Py- /  W. T. Holtby is   piishing work on  Thc best   news   that   has come to  Enderby in many a moon is that em-  letter from Mr.  Wm.  E. Scott, Deputy Minister of Agriculture,   Victoria:  Jnedy���������������������������but the Councilmen as well,who  'deliberately   or   ignorantly   got   the  city mixed up in such a costly tangle.  man to the days of fishing poles, bent |  pins and grind  standing smilingly  Gaffer."  stones with grandpa _hls corner block. having a large force  1 of men at work.    Pie is now in fair  over "The Little  shape for the rains and snow, so as  to continue without interruption the  completion of the building. Mr Holtby will havc splendid quarters. His  building is 30x70, two-stories. The  I second floor is   built as a wide deck,  Mr. H. R. Ackman severed his connection . with the Enderby Trading  Company the past week, to accept a  position with   the A. E. Howse Co.,  at Nicola. Mr. Ackman, in his,year's isurrounding the interior, giving a  residence at Enderby won the friend- j view from the bottom floor of every- '.  ship and esteem of businessmen and j thing on display. He will be able to j  citizens generally. ' All regret to lose j admirably exhibit 'his stock in the .  him from the town, but-wish him" all j large side and front show windo  the good things . bestowed by good  fortune upon -��������������������������� th������������������ head of him who  hustles and���������������������������delivers the goods.  ws,  Walking is one   of the pleasures of  the ' Okanagan���������������������������when   blizzards blow  and, all-in-all, will have a furniture  establishment second to none of its  class in the Valley.  The Curling Club has positively and  [unalterably decided never no more to  and the East issnowb_und and frigid jget ready f()r the early free2-fe    gome  and ice cycles as   long as"a midsum-  :time in August, when the days were  mers dream hang   from the eaves of  long and wam and it was a pleasure  the old home dwelling. -Yes,.walking  jugt tQ   thj-k   aboui  G. R. Lawes, Esq., Enderby, B. C.  Dear Sir: Please accept my best  congratulations for your success in  winning the silver Banksian medal at  the Royal Horticultural Society's  show, held at Vincent Square on  Dec. 1st.  You will have heard that the Government display was awarded the  large Hogg Memorial Gold Medal for  its display of fruit, this being the  first occasion on which this medial has  been awarded to anyone in the history of the Society.  Yours very truly,  WM. E.   SCOTT,  Deputy Minister of Agriculture.  ENDERBY PUBLIC  SCHOOL���������������������������DI V.I  report   for the  .1-  pleasures allright-if j met aQ(J' decided  is one  of   the  you take the railroad. Miss Flewwelling and Miss Slack enjoyed the  recreation    one   morning   this week,  this season.  Mr. Lawes won thc Banksian medal  on the 50 boxes of apples shipped'in,  the Government exhibit a month ago.  (The apples'were grown in his orchard.  -ice,_.:the..Club J-surrounding.his ;-Enderby'liome,' and  ttfdo things right jis conclusive   evidence   o������������������    what Mr:  And so it was solemnly : L hag ahvays contcml,ed  agreed that everything .would, be put  non-irrigated  . fruit  better  into shape for early ice.    Jas. Evans i .._.<.���������������������������,,r1o  ���������������������������_  making the, trip   to Armstrong andjwas made sorter Poo Bah to ov |   "*���������������������������* "P .    .  returning    in    the . afternoon.   They !f..c ,...,.���������������������������.      WhothnT.   ,.   .��������������������������� +w   Tlm- i orchards that arc irrigated  that the  of this district  than that from  rode back.  the thing.     Whether   it is that Jim  j    Thc Government exhibit which has  _ and the frost king are not on speak- jthe distinct h()nor Q,f- ^.^ for the  Anniversary services will be held.in .'inS terms or just out of pure cussed- :first time jn the history of the Royal  the Presbyterian church next Sunday. i.ness> we do not   know. but the fact  Following    is    the  month of November:  Edith Teece, Alice Marwood, Frank  Pearson, Agnes Carlson, Beatrice  Campbell, Bessie Jones, Hilda Hazelton, Dorothy Dunwoodie, Clifford  Marwood and' Jasper Mowat were  neither late nor, absent during the  month.  Those having the best standing for  the month's work were: Class I.���������������������������  Oliver Ruttan, Edith Teece, Florence  Ronald, Patrick Mowat, Frank Pearson, Jasper Mowat. Class" II.���������������������������Rena  Dunwoodie^Beatrice Campbell, Agnes  Carlson, Victor Bogart, Olga Carlson  Maud' Burnham. Class III.���������������������������Clifford  Marwood; Dorothy Dunwoodie, Hilda  Hazelton, Jean Poison, Kathleen  Spear, Helen Buchholz.  -      .-   ���������������������������"-  The next report will be. one for "the  term.      .-"      ������������������      ' "' \   '._  '��������������������������� . .    .-.���������������������������;. ���������������������������_;<-���������������������������-Drf.i-M.,-BROWN.-.  TENDERS FOR POLES  R. D. Cook opened an electrical  supply and repair shop this week in  the building recently purchased by Sf  Poison, corner of Russell and George  street. Mr. Cook is an electrical and  gas engineer, brother of thc City  Electrician of Vernon.  The many friends of Robert Matthews, who has been ill at Armstrong  for some weeks, will bc pained to  learn of- his being hurried to thc  coast by Monday's train, where it is  hoped that the medical fraternity  will be able to diagnose his case and  give relief.  Jeanne Russell and her company of  14 pcople will play two nights���������������������������Friday and Saturday���������������������������in K. P. Hall.  Miss Russell is so well and favorably  known by Enderby theatre-goers she  needs no introduction at this time.  It is said that the plays put on this  trip are first-class.  Thc Girl's Guild of St. Andrew's  church will hold" a sale of candy in  the window of Mr. Fulton's hardware  store on Sarurday, December 10th.  'All those willing to contribute candy  will please send the same to the  above mentioned place. Sale will  open at 3 o'clock.  Service at 11 a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Mr.  Campbell will conduct the morning  service. In the evening tliere will be  a service of praise, the choir providing special music. The offering is  asked towards the church dibt. The  Sunday school will meet as usual in '  the basement    at    2:30.   Anniversary-  is, avc have not had it cold enough to  freeze ice on a tea cup���������������������������and all those  nice new stones, too I  Mine Host Murphy wishes to let the  people of Enderby know that he is  preparing the    most elaborate Xmas  , dinner .for Monday, .Dec. 26th.       All  who have partaken of the past efforts  Horticultural Society, the Hogg  Memorial gold medal, included the  carload exhibit taken from the Canadian apple show-, . recently held at  Vancouver.  MAKING TAXES HIGH  Dinner will be served Tuesday evening j   , "     ��������������������������� "������������������"���������������������������������������������"-" ^ "'* ������������������������������������*>!��������������������������� ���������������������������>   lor   reserve  at 6'o'clock.   There will be no Pres- I ������������������f Mr. M"phy ln this respeCt wiU get  equanimity  There will be no Presbyterian service at Hullcar next Sabbath afternoon.  ;a seat early, that he may know how  many to prepare for.   Take a friend.  A PROFITABLE SEASON  Harold Nelson and his company  played "The Wolf" to a small but a  very   appreciative   audience.   And  it  was to the loss of those who did not j    The long, hilarious whistling of thc  see the   performance   that they were (lumber mill time-blast last Saturday! we expect   to   hear   all    sorts of ex  Editor McKelvie has the reputation  for reserve that he sustains with  But when he has to discuss the water works bungle that  Vernon has drifted into, he loses just  .ad.i_ttJj^bit_=:a_lLttltv_brt���������������������������of__thaUcalnu=  ness and���������������������������says things, and so saying,  makes everybody feel better. Concluding a long editorial on the Water  work's   tangle,    he   says.   "Of course  OKANAGAN TELEPHONE CO., Ltd.  . One thousand' and forty-five seven-  inch tops, twenty-five feet long, cedar  poles. All poles to.be round, sound,  barked and sawed at both ends, and  delivered at the stakes on the foi-'  lowing roads:  G60 of the above number of poles to  be delivered as stated on the Enderby  and Salmon Arm road; .245 to be delivered as stated, starting about one-  half mile south from J. Kernaghan's  Mill on    Silver   Creek road,  Salmon  Arm Municipality, to Salmon Arm by.-  way of Lower   Valley road.   -145 to  be delivered from G. H. S. Edwards'  residence,  Lake  Shore road,   Salmon  Arm   Municipality,    over    the   Lake)  Shore road to Salmon Arm.  ^OnT  Hundred    fORnch  tops,  SjRoot  These   poles must be of live  round,     sound,   barked    and  at   both   ends,    delivered   at  not tliere.  flic Wolf" is one of thc  biggest little   plays   ever put on the:mountain   lumbering  stage of   drama,   and is 'distinctly a1 the story of    the   season's last log,  Canadian play.   Mr. Nelson, as Jules i and the hanging up of the Ion? saw  thc gallant French-Canadian, was not | without'an end but double-edged.    In  told a   story    well    known in every iplanations for    this disastrous state  only pleasing���������������������������he was perfect. If Mr.  Nelson were to come back to Enderby  and play "The Wolf" he would be  greeted by a crowded house.  Thc annual Christmas tree entertainment of thc Methodist Sunday  school will be held in the Methodist  church on Thursday, Dec 22nd, 7:30  p.m. The boys and girls are busy  practicing, and will present a good  program of drills, tableaux, boy  scouts, songs and recitations. There  will be two trees: one for the Sunday  school and one for the general public.  On thc tree for the Sunday school  there will be a present for every boy  and girl of the Sunday school. The  general public are invited to share in  these festivities and thus encourage  the boys -and girls.  The finishing of the livery stable of  E. J. Mack has been held up this  week owing to the nonarrival of the  metal siding. This building���������������������������or the  new part built as an annex to the  hotel stable formerly owned by H.W.  wright���������������������������is 31x76 feet, floor measurement,    ancl     will   give    stall   room  previous years this has meant the  commencement of the "quiet season."  But not so this year.  Manager Stevens says this has been  the best season the company has had,  both in cut and   the sale of lumber.  He intends   to   keep the planers run-  'ning all winter, but is taking advant-  iagc of the closing down of the saws  !to make many needed improvements,  [so as to bc in readiness for a better  I season next   year.  town. It was'Of affairs. Bushels of "ifs" will no  doubt be offered. If the Council had  only done this. If they had refrained  from doing so and so. If the moon  were made of green cheese, it would  be a good place for mice. In short,  if the waterworks extension were not  an expensive failure, it would he all  that could be desired." After spending something like a hundred thousand dollars on the scheme of installing two basins to catch thc waters  from the melting   snows, the discov-  poles.  cedar,  ! sawed  Salmon Arm.  All poles to be on the ground as  stated not later than Feb. 20th, 1911.  Tenders for the whole or any portion will be received and considered  until Dec. 31st, -1910. - -        -���������������������������  -  Address:��������������������������� GEO. H. DOBIE,  Box 40S, Vernon, B. C.  CITY OF ENDERBY  COURT OF REVISION OF LIST OF  VOTERS  NOTICE is   hereby   given that thc  first sitting of the Court of Revision  J of the List   of   Voters   for the year  is to be   greatly  1911, in and for    the Municipality of  cry was made that the basins would j the City of    Enderby,    including the  not hold    the   water.   Engineer Ken-' Extra-municipal  School District   an-  . The" boiler room jnedy, who was engaged by the Conn- j nexed thereto, will be held in the City  extended so as to ; cil to. report ���������������������������on-thc. work, warns the j Hall, Enderby, B. C, on the  give   more   power,    and "the burner, i Council that the   city is endangered  which had to be   started this season ! by attempting   to hold water in the  before it was really finished,  will be  built thirty feet higher and properly  screened over.  It is also the   intentions of thc A.  TENTH,DAY OF  DECEMBER, ��������������������������� 1910  at 7:30 p. m.  reservoirs, and advises that they be [ for the purpose of revising and cor-  emptied. It is costing the City ?50 ajrecting the List of Voters in and for  day for Mr. Kennedy to make this re- {the said City of   Enderby, including  port. It is costing the city another  R. Rogers Company to erect a lumber ,'$50 a day to Engineer Hawks, who  kiln and storing sheds on the com- built the reservoirs, and is waiting  pany's property situated between the ithe result of Mr.    Kennedy's report.  railroad and    the   river and running  south from Cliff street.  The lumber yards, while fairly well  filled, are not overcrowded, and it is  the intention of the company to start  thc next seasons cut at the earliest  possible date.  And now some of the Councilmen arc  wanting to get rid of both Mr.  Kennedy and Mr. Hawks. And if the  truth were known, we wager that the  citizens of Vernon are just waiting  the opportunity of getting rid of���������������������������  not   only   Mr.   Hawks and Mr. Ken-  the Extra-municipal- School District,  and to hear and determine any application which may then be made to  strike out the name of any person  improperly placed thereon, or to  place on such list the name of any  person improperly omitted therefrom.  Dated at the City Hall, Enderby,  this 1st day of December, 1910.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN,  City Clerk. ENDEEBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  RHEUMATISM   CUBED!  Zam-Buk Will Give You Relief!  .Vie.) you have any deep-seated pa-:i  in the .joints, the back, tho wrists or  elsewhere, place a liberal supply of Zam-  l.uk on the lingers uv on '-he palm of  the ban and rub.it in. The penetrating power of this embrocation-balm " i.s  verv .'real. It kills pain and removes  stiii'uess. Mrs. Frances Wvatf, of :!���������������������������!  Guy Avenue, Montreal, says: "1. have  fotiioi Z.i.-n-r.iik no'-'t mji.'I 1:111j_C" am! valuable ii: a \eiv bad r:i-<- of l iieuiltali_i!,  anil ai-i: ir.r _ t ill _n-.-.- of joint* and  iiium'1i'>. , I mi lie red Imi^ and acutely  from iiii'iru:it i.-ni. and irii-d one liniment  after ai.i't \u-r in vain. 1 al-o toot: nie.li-  (.ini- ir'te'innlly, bm it remained for  Ziiin ilo'. I" ei'iV.-; ii .-n..'. I !m'l.;ui ap-  plvi.._.r th'-" i': i i ��������������������������� J1 v.heneMT 1 felt the  ac'ln-.> and (.ains nt" rln'iiiiial i-:n emniiifj;  ���������������������������in, er i'ei. any nf lh" ?iil1.'u.,ss. Tlie result, wi!"- truly wonderful. /.am-l!nk  si-i-ined to penetrate in 1 iie very H''H! of  the pains, drivii..; iiiem coiupleiely out.  ami  1 am uow (inite ciiiv<I.  So many id" "the ordinary emhrnea-  tions and' liniments un1 imported ly  pre;.a.o.I and not siillicient ly refined  to |>i:ne! [.-it,.- even the skin���������������������������inm-ii less  .ho underlying mus.-Ies. Zam-iluk is  totally different. /.am-Miik is mi refined,  and its essences aud juices are so concent rated, that when rubbed into the  inii.-cb'.-i for rheumatism, <.-iutit. . sprain,  di-.. its effect   is   . erv (|uickly felt.  If rubbed on to the eho.-t and between  the .������������������li(iuldei^ in casch of bad cold on  the chest. Zain-Jiiik will ^ive relief.  Apart from iis use as an embrocation,  Zam-Bnl; will be found a cure i'or all  ordin.irv forms of skin disease am! in-  jurv. 'it- cures eczema, rashes, ringworm. co.1..-sores, ulcers abscesses, chapped hands, piles, varicose veins, cuts,  burns, bruises, etc. All drug^ists^and  stores at oOc. or post iree from Zam-  Buk <'o., Toronto, for price. Jlefuse  liurrn.'ul  imitations.  E   was   an   observant   little   chap,  with   a   knack   of   storing  knowledge wonderful in one so young.  But he rather spoiled himself, the other  day.  "Pa/'-' he said, "L hear Uncle Joe is  going to be'married on Friday.'"'  " Ves," said  his ..athcr.   .'I'Jnclc Joe-  has only three day<_ morc."  The liltie boy sighed.  "The    last- ' three   days,"   he   said,  ���������������������������'���������������������������they give them everything to eat that,  (hey ask for, don't they, pa?"'  + , -  X   Zanesville,   Ohio,   they   (ell   of   a  voting widow, who, in consulting ;.  loinb.toui.   maker  for her late husband, ended  the discussion  wilh:  "Xow. -Ir. .1 ones,, all I want lo say  is, -To .Mv Husband.' in au appropriate  place."  "Very well, ma'am." said thc stonecutter.  When the tombstone was put up the  widow discovered to. her amazement  that upon it were inscribed these words:  "To mv 'Husband in an Appropriate-  Place."  *    ������������������    *  T^HI'-PI''   i-s  u young  minister  of   the  plomatic' con.    iu    Washington  HH had been making a night of it.  but had forsaken his companions.  Jle was acijuaiided with an un  dcrtaker named George, ami decided at  three o'clock in the morning that he  must see this particular man. Accord  nigh", he found Oeorge's undertaking  establishment, over wliich George had  his sleeping apartments. The intoxi  en ted voting man rang ami ��������������������������� riing  George's bell, and at last awoke hiin.  The 'undertaker put his head out of the  third-storey window. cNpecting to find  that his funeral services were required  immediately. Instead he recognized lib  friend Frank.  "Well, Frank,"  he  exclaimed  cross  ly, " what do you want ?"  '" 1  jus' wan"''tell yon, Georgi  Prank',  "that  you're  the  lash  man   in  the world I wail" to do business with.'  sn i ft  Runaway Gun���������������������������While artillery wa.-  refurning to Granada, Spain, from tIn-  practising ground and was crossing over  a roekv hill thirty feet high, onc of I In-  big .chneider glins got out of control  and dashed down lhe incline. The, sol  diers endeavored, with the assistance ot  six draught horses, to bring lhe gun to  a standstill, but its enormous weight  dragged them over the incline. The gun  fell on the horses, killing lhem all. One  soldier was injured, but the others had  a miraculous escape.  An Always Ready Pill.���������������������������To those of  regular habit medicine is of little concern, but the great, majority of men arc-  not of regular habit. The worry and  cares of business prevent if, and out of  the irregularity of life comes dyspepsia,  indigestion, liver and kidney troubles  as a protest. The run-down syslcm demands a corrective and there is none  better ihan Parmelee's Yegcfable Pills.  They are simple iu iheir composition  and can be taken by the most delicately  eon_.it id ed.  .-M__^^^Ji-9iK^  fll I -1.1 ���������������������������_ is a young  diplomatic corps  who i.s disposed to be polite, but  who is not always judicious. He wa.-  convcrsing with a lady who combines  intellectual and physical graces with  a   considerable  degree   of  maturity.  "I have enjoyed talking to you very  much," he said'. "It is a pleasure to  be in the society of some who have  observed the world."  "Put, -Mr. Hrown," shc s:iid. laughingly, "perhaps I am not so old as I  look. '���������������������������'  " f.   was   always   sure   of   that,"   he  returned.  ������������������    ������������������    ������������������  1.. ___013nS dined thc other evening with some friends. When the  guests were .seated flic host bent  his head and began speaking in a subdued voice.  "Kb, what's that?" demanded  1 Hobbs, who sat beside him, and who is  rather deaf.  The host, smiled patiently and began  again   in  a  louder voice.  "Speak a little louder: I don't catch  what, you say," Blobbs persisted.  A low ripple of laughter went round  the table. The host, his face crimson  with embarrassment, raised his voice  still higher. The poor old man did his  best  to  hear,  but  failed.  "What did you say?" he demanded  irasciblv.  Thc  liost  cast him  an  angry glance.  "Dang  it!     I'm   saying  grace,"   he  yelled.  *    *    *  T^RIi is a story from Frank Ormc-  rod's "Lancashire Life and  Character."  On one occasion a census clerk, in  scanning one of the forms to sec that  it had.been properly filled up, noticed  lho figures 12u and 112 tinder the heading "Age of father, if living," and  "Age of mother, if living."  "But your parents were never so  old, were'Ihey?" queried the astonished  dork.  "No,'' was the reply; "but they  would ha' bin it' livin '. "  )AM BR DM, of Minnesota, the  humorist of the House of .Kepre-  senfalives at Washington while he  was in it, and whose humor still bubbles, despite tlx^fuct that he was elected to stay at home, tells the following  on a friend of his who travels for a  carpet (inn:  "My friend," said Rede, "is of a  saving disposition, ami he recently had  tu make a lougish jaunt with two  trunks. Arriving at the station he approached a stranger standing ou the  platform  and  said:  "Are vou going to Chicago on this  train-." '  "I am."  ._ .L'.J.I.ave._vo.ii .any., baggage?._'___  rI"VHAT delightful entertainer, Poll.  JL' .Miller,, tells a rather amusiny  story in re eggs. A traveling man  admonished hini to order poached eggs  when at a strange tavern, for the rea  son that a cold-storage egg refuses to  be done in that style.  The very next morning the colored  waiter asked Polk how he would hav.  his eggs, and lie ordered tliem poached  A few minutes later his Afro-American  l'el!owciti/.en shu'lled back to his tabic  with the doleful tidings:  "Ross, de poach eggs is out; but w.  lias, some  nice  scramble eggs."  A furniture dealer in Paris is showing  a novelty. . If ir- t<> all appearances ai  nlih.'iP" bed, but tne weight of the bod\  upon if sets a dock-work iu motion, am:  this operates a music-box, which give*  idrth .milling melodies. The lnlhiLiie?  whicli it [days are supposed to indue,  .-deep. By means,of a dial at the head  oi lhe bed, the person who occupies it  fixes an alarm for the next morning  'Ihis produce:., when the hour arrives  discordant sounds, to which the person  in the bed must pay heed, because fail  ure to ri..e within five minutes after the  noise has begun will cause the bottom  of Iho bed to ..all out.  . M...II1������������������JIWWWI,  '...'-  Al /:. :.i- L'l-i!.'   .   --L -ii*-.  _ J-. _A ��������������������������� _-���������������������������-__  _-   .*_-  _..  .  *%i���������������������������i'���������������������������__?___ .ii. __y '���������������������������������������������.   .1 J-: t^S >__���������������������������c__xs���������������������������-V- " | . . ,  n'lirllv  Mh-jn cou .b/i,   cure.-.  colfS,   Ij^jIs j ���������������������������N"-  tl_ th_c_t ca<Hui__.      -   ������������������   ���������������������������     23 cents, j     "Well, my  triend, you  can  do me a  i favor,   and   if   won't   cost   you   a   cent.  ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� -��������������������������� : jl'.e    .ot   two   good   sized   trunks   here.  "J: and they always make me pay exce������������������  j for one. Vou can gel one checked on  j vour ticket ,-nid _ive nie some money."  j "Ye,., but I haven't any ticket."  i " put you said jest now that you  i i wet'1 "o:;i"- on t he train.  1     ��������������������������� ��������������������������� So 1 am.    I 'in the conductor.  Home  ������������������.-.___  fl_������������������   V. HY   to  ^L-X ^ <rrsi    Save KVioney  '^������������������������������������������������������ii^.r-*'*������������������������������������������������������!_-hj n*- -i i-'i     1*1  - -  feo\!.:-_*-,_'-':.  ^__-w_k.V...,i i.,.; _/jj_.vi. ��������������������������� i.iCi������������������-i������������������.?-  H" j |  1%/'- ������������������������������������������������������ Si��������������������������� ! WHOLE FAMILY ������������������  WAS AFFLICTED  :BUT   DODD'S   KIDNEY   PILLS   RESTORED ALL TO PERFECT  HEALTH  JUST  r.tlfvK 07 IT ! I ���������������������������    D���������������������������|W ..i,!..!.'.! M....M,���������������������������,!i:..,���������������������������i.p,ri,'ii, i   '.'..'.her.   Mother   and    Daughter   after  ���������������������������v(!,'''-',';;;::^i;:..::::'i':,,;':.?'v;v;:.jl;:::    v>nvs or :-u:ipi-in.'f ?v. made healthy  ';.!",'.l."'.;:.'.;.���������������������������. ,T i.",)!"' V.,:.7������������������V ; ���������������������������     :-nd h.._ W >>y arent Canadian Kidney   i !     . e.nedy.  ir.: r  tl-.'nr  ���������������������������(1.11 J.  LIQUOR AND TOBACCO HABITS  I<>;h^--V^ei:iT!:-n-nw;t no'id'C'Kidm'y    }. PilK ha ve no ei.p.ial as a launlymedicine  l.)r. Mi'-T:i'j_,':ii"i. of 7"i Votige Hired,  TnrnnHi. Specialist i;i Curing thc Liquor  and Tobacco Habits, v.iu be consulted  free of ch:ir^<* from o p.m. to '.������������������ p.m..  every day thi-. week ai the Imperial  Hotel. Winnipeg, lie will guarantee to  cure you ol' the eniviii"- if you will use  his   remedies   as   directed.  a    MY VARICOSE VEINS  Ty        WERK CUHKD completely by  -.-������������������___/'-:A*^^8.'15'..      IV.H.      I'li I I I,     M'Hl.M.t-ll-.UI.     1I.WS,  Arul Will ilo lli������������������! WiliU! I'M .voil in u jilcakui! i:i:)i:i:ir;  iillay tiie liifl.'Oiiiiiiitieii, km imiri. tit-r.l uml ri-. ,r.:r tJ:i-._i  li. il noriiiill ciiliilaion; I.-<uj.ri-H Colli.'. 'iilllifil.S. Wi'iis,  <. jiltv or iilii'iliiuilic liciK-ils.Synnvilis, V.'incoci-lc, Hy.  ilroi'i'li', Sinaiiis ei lhc mn.t.'li.Hoi ll_nn. m . Ilci it** 111._.  ol _ suro.t, v. niitids. .I''. I'ofls only Sl.iyi-I oz.. J-j.f .-)���������������������������_ oz.  holt In nt vi. r 11;tj__I _ts or di'livcrcil. Honk '_!���������������������������' Ko'c.  W. F. YOUNG. P. D. F., 21D Temple St., Springfichl, Mass.  (.VJIAN3, Mil., _limlri.|il, ('nnmliiiii .liri'iii..  Al������������������n HirnMi.il Iiv H.MI'II.V   1101,i: ,. U V,\M: CO., Mliinl|ic_ i  TIIK .\..TU).\.W.  Illll'd  .V.   IIIIMIK.'.Uj CO., ������������������'liinl|irs k fnl-  Kurytnnd llJiSUKIUiO.S HKOS  CO., hid., Uneouv.r.  ���������������������������< onived cniii'lusi v<dy by the .-tutemeni  o!"'\I.r. t'ieoi'o-e Laci'.s.se, a well known  '."���������������������������������������������������������������������������������.'ident oi' ihis place. His statement  :.;i ve'!   t'or   publicai ion   is:  ' ���������������������������'l'\ir twelve years 1 had pains in the  '������������������������������������������������������mall oi' my back. My head would ache  and my muscles .ould cramp. Uodd's  Kidney   Pills   cured   me.  "My wife was troubled wiih Kidney  Disease.   Uodd's Kidney Pills cured her.  "My little jj;irl had nervous trouble.  She was so bad that she could not keep  her hands am! fee. quiet. Dodd's Kidney  Pills cured her.  Is it, any wonder that M'r. Lucassc is  -hontin.i. the praises of Dodd's Kidney  Pill . lie has learned through experi-  im;c<- as have thousand?! of other _aua-  diaus tliat Do.pi's Kidney Pills cure  Kidney Disease no matter where it- apnea rs, or in what form if, is found.  Dodd's Kidney Pills should always find  a place in the family medicine chest.  ITU every season comes up the  V regular complaint of the defective character of the score card  at the average trotting meeting and the  woeful lack of information "which they  should have. We will admit that the  average secretary has much to contend  with and that owners or trainers who  enter tlie horses, seldom comply with  the rule, which requires them to give  the pedigrees of the horses nominated  or to say that tliey are unknown, but  there can be no excuse for a score card  in which all the pedigrees are iirnored  and even in many cases even the color  and  sex of the  entries are omitted.  We have before ns several of Hiese  unfortunately not choice specimen.', of  turf literature and can easily under-  stand'how and why it is that the average spectator derives no intelligent interest in the races. If lie. is a student  of breeding, he is hopelessly in lhe  dark I'or neither tlie sire, or the dam,  or her sire appear on the program. The  vigilant reporter may, after a good deal  if lime and trouble, get them all right  for Iii. report, but the public is left in  tlie. dark. The next important omission is placing the numbers of thc drivers on tin1 score card so that lhc spectator would thus be able to identifv tho  A Boon for the Bilious.���������������������������The liver is  a very sensitive organ and easily, de  ranged. When this occurs there.'is nn  due secretion of bile and the acrid liquid  (lows into the stomach and sours it. It  is a most, distressing ailment, and many  are prone to if". Tn this condition a man  finds the best remedy in Parmelee's  Vegetable Pills, which are warranted to  speedily correct the disorder. There is  uo better medicine in the entire list of  pill preparations.  horses. Thc public, also like to know  the names of the drivers and that is  'also omitted or simply the name of the  man nominating put, sometimes the  name of a iirm and often the name of  the farm where they were bred.  All this can be obviated and grand  improvement nia.de at small expense by  following the Lexington plan. Every  driver must wear a colored .jacket, and  cap. If he has not got them the club  provides them. The programme not  only gives the colors but also the numbers on the, drivers' arms, so that every  driver is identified :isn well as the  horse he drives. The spectator can  thus watch the progress of the race  with interest aud unless in a very close  linish can pick out the horses as they  go under the wire a.s easily as the  judges. Tliere can be little sport ing  pleasure in seeing a Held of unidentified  horses trot, or pace around a track and  have to wait for the formal announcement of the names of the placed horses  before the onlooker can mark his score  card. Vet, that, is exactly the slate of  affairs ou a large number of tracks from  the beginning to the end of the season  and officials wonder why the occupants  of the grand stand manifest so little  enthusiasm. The wonder is that they  show any at all.  With regard to pedigrees, the, rule  (So. 2) is very explicit, it states "The  entry shall give tlie name and address  of (he owner, also the name and color  of the horse, the name of the sire and  dam if known and if unknown, it shall |  be so slated.'' A fine of from $5 to $~>()  may he indicted for not complying with  this rule. That is .just where the little  .joker comes in. The owner fails to send  the pedigrees and thc secretary will not  make a complaint which might result, in  a fine to a trainer who was making  several onirics to his meeting. Tl! this  rule was strictly enforced, many a ringing case could have been exposed as  soon as the entn- lists reached the offices   of  the   parent", association.   Rvery  ���������������������������Worms cause fretfulness and rob the  infant of sleep, the great nourishcr.  Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator  will' clear the stomach and intestines  and  restore  healthfulncss.  "THEDBDHASCOMETOUF  A "FRBI1-HIVES" MUCH''  MRB. JAMES FENWICK  Enterprise, Ont, October ist, 1908.  MI suffered tortures for seven long  rears from a Water Tumor. I was  forced to take morphia constantly to  relieve the awful pains, and I wanted, t������������������  die to get relief. The doctors gave me  np and ay friends hourly expected my  death. Then I was induced to take  "Fruit-a-tivcs" and this wonderful fruit,  medicine has completely cured me.  When I appeared on 'the street again  my friends exclaimed 'The dead hao  come to life.' Tbe cure was a positive  miracle." MRS. JAMES FENWICK.  50c a box���������������������������6 for $2.50���������������������������or trial box,  25c. At dealers or from Fruit-a-tiv������������������_  Ivimited, Ottawa.  association gains a certain amount of  revenue from the programme privilege,  and they should insist that the man  who has it, should see the owners and  gi.;t. all Lhe necessary information about  the horses, while the secretary should  be aide to give all the information as  to colors and numbers. .'here is no  excuse for a poor score card.  quiclily  slou.s cou.ih...   cures   colds,   hcali  1 J_ _ throat aad luniis.       ������������������   ���������������������������    ������������������       .3 centa.  A New -Head In 30 Minutes  Exchange that aching, throbbing, sufferine, rnucidled hesd  for a clear, cool, coniloi table one by taking a  E2������������������_K!lk*,aiL'  your dnif.-f.i-s' or by mail from  ������������������?:.  ei  25c. a box st;  National Drug and Chumica! Co. of Canada, Limited.   Montreal.  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������[.������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������������������������������������������������������������-i���������������������������_���������������������������-n ��������������������������� >iii_ ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������pin hi nn n ii .in I if i ii in nr.pr-nnrii .-_.-.._-.-.--���������������������������__  28  a_SK_3__������������������S_B-5EI&^^  I FOR  THAT NEW HOUSE    " I  M _M_! tT* Mi  .__*���������������������������_-!  k_ICJt/. -bJE_MX_4.U__.    _____b  Sackett Piaster Board   |  she Empire Brands of Wall'-Plaster     I  MANUTAOTUKKD ONLY BY  The Manitoba Gyp'sum Co,,- Limited |  WZHKIFS-f, MAK. - |  Let us buy a 50-cent bottle of Psychine  (pronounced  Si-keen) from your druggist and give it to you  j (free) to prove its great value.  ���������������������������Psychine is the greatest yitality  fc-ilder of .the age.  (For'thirty years Psychine has been  earing almost every disease that is due  to run-down vitality.  Hundreds of thousands have used  Psychine with wonderful beneficial re-  B u its;  We have received thousands of unsolicited, testimonials from people  whom Psychine has cured, of in 'many  eases, hopeless ailments.  There are still thousands of people  suffering from disease, however, whom  Psychine can benefit.  There aro still tihoaisands who air.  trying to cure themselves by wrong  methods, who arc using daDgerous and  hurtful medicines.  There are still thousands who are  gradually losing their vitality���������������������������from  whose body the necessary resisting  power to disease is slowly but surely  slipping away.  There arc still those who soon will  hear thc dread "call in tho night" if  they do not take prompt action.  To these we have Lhe above message,  viz.:  "Lot us buy a f>0-cent bottle of Psychine from your druggist and give it  to yon, free, to prove its great value."  ���������������������������That OO-oent bottle of Psychine will  tell you more powerfully Mian mere  words can how tremendously beneficial  Psychine will be for you.  It. will give you an unmistakable Indication of its wonderful power to renew the bodily vitality, to strengthen  tho phagocytes (the white corpuscles),  the policemen or scavengers of the  body.  *    x    *  The Surgical Department of the  Japanese Army, in the Japo-Russian.  Tvar, first drew the attention of the  scientific world to the function of the  white corpuscles of the blood or phagocytes.    ''  Foreign medical men were astounded  to see Japanese soldiers with wounds  ���������������������������that had not been cleansed or dressed  for days, that were apparently dirty,  ill-kept, and altogether unsanitary.  Yet these dirty wounds healed marvellously; no army tho world had ever  known  had  such  a  WH������������������_arftil  record  for the recovery of their wounded as  the Japanese army.  And all because the Japanese knew  how to let the white corpuscles cure.  .-Lber.e. ._re_ two__l_.inds.,_p____corpuscles_  in   your   blood,   you   know,   red   and  white.  The red carry nutrition, tho white  are the policemen or scavengers of the  body.  Whenever a disease germ enters the  body, these white corpuscles attack aud  literally eat it.  A wound that attracts disease germs  from the air is cleansed and healed by  billions of .phagocytes, or white corpuscles, devouring these unwelcome  disease germs.  Any disease can he cured by these  white corpuscles if they be in sufficient  number or strong enough to attack and  devour the germs that cause the disease.  If they are not in sufficient numbers  or strength, then the disease germs  eat them and diseaso claims the body.  That's the cause of every diseaso to  which humanity is heir.  For centuries the cure of diseaso has  been by means of herbs���������������������������nature's remedies.  It is only within recent times that  we hare come to know how these herbs  act.  Now scientists tell us they increasa  the strength and numbers of the white  corpuscles or phagocytes.  In Psychine we have some of the  most healing and beneficial herbs in  the world, herbs that increase and  strengthen the white corpuscles.  From Arabia comes one herb, from  South America another, China and  Japan produce a third, while the  jungle of India yields a fourth.  All these herbs are recognized by tho  medical profession as being the most  beneficial to health that they know.  That's why Psychine, in the third of  a century it has been made, has cured  hundreds of thousands of people who  suffered from the following diseases:  La Grippo  Bronchitis  Hemorrhages  Sore Throat  Anaemia,  Female Weakness  Indigestion  Poor Appet.ifo  Chills and Fevers        Obstinate Cough*  -Sli������������������nplp.!<annsa and 1 _ryngil_i and-  Bi _nchial Cong**  Weak Lungs  Weak Voice  Spring Wcaknca.  Jfiarly Decline  Catarrhal AtPec ttano  Catarrh of Stx.roa.fc  Night Sweats  Nervous Troubles        I)j _pepsia  Aftcr-cllects   of  Pleurisy,  PneuinoniA  ba Grippe.  That's why we believe It will _.  beneficial to you.  Now wo don't ask you to take oar  word for the tremendously beneflciai  effect of Psychine. Fill out the coupon  below, mail iL fo us, and we'll givo  you an order on your druggist (for  which we pay him the regular retail  price) for a 50-ceut bottle of Psychln������������������  to be given you free of cost.  We will undoubtedly buy and distribute In this manner, hundreds of thousands of these 50-cent bottles of Psychine.  And wo do that to show our entlrt*  confidence in this wonderful preparation.  A confidence that has been based oe  our 30 years' experience with this  splendid preparation with a full knowledge of the hundreds of thousands ot  cures it has made.  COUPON No. 95  To   the   Dr.   T. A. SLOCUM, L ...  193-195 Spadina Ave., Toronto.  I accent your offer to try a 50c. bottlo  of Ps.veliino (pronounced Si-keen) aft  vour expense, 1 havo not had. a 60c  bottlo of Psychine under this plan.  Kindly advise my drm_r_jisb to deliver  this bottle to mo.  My Name. - ���������������������������  Town   Street and Number.... .......__.-...   My Druggist's Name   Street and Number   This coupon is not, good for a 50c. bottle  of Psycliino if presented to the druggist)  ���������������������������it must be sent us���������������������������wo will then buy  the 50c. bottle of Psychine from your  druggist and direct him to deliver it to  you. This offer may bc withdrawn ati  any time without notice. Send coupon  to-day.  1  *  58  i  j BNDERBY.'PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  ���������������������������ii,  till"  \  The Millionaires Lane in London  and Some of Its Tenants  v-  7^>  <0.  T>AlUv LANE, perhaps the best  :JL. known uf: all London's most fashionable thoroughfares, was originally known as Tyburn lane. Tt was not  then the spick-and-.sj.an locality of the  present day, but was unp'aved and ill-  kept, the haunt of footpads and rioters,  and was famous, inasmuch as it provided a short, cut. for the morbid'multitudes who flocked to view the public  hangings at Tyburn  Tree!  .onie idea of the unsavoriness of the  locality may be gathered from a letter  the Info born (Jnesterfield wrote in 17'JS  to a Mrs. iJayrolles. fn referring to his  recently purchased residence in that  quart or, he wrolo: "As iny new house  is situated among a parcel of thieves  and murderers, 1 shall have occasion for  a  house dog."       It  will, therefore, be  Been that, Park lane i.s  in ancient associations  present-day  literal.: lho  _tartiiiff  far  from  although  fame lias done much to  sordid ness of its  past.  rich  its  ob-  I'roni   Piccadilly,  one's ilt-  handsonic  corner' of  the Park  tho    rcsi-  niost eligible  Iti   tent ion   is  attracted   by ��������������������������� the  block   of   buildings   at   the  Grantham   place.     These  are  Ijiiiic.   chambers,   So.   1.1-12,  donee of many of society's  bachelors,  Next iloor, at 12A, we find Mr. li. A.  Barker, the famous bone-setter and society surgeon, lie has nearly all the  hunting, polo, and tennis accidents to  treat, and many distinguished athletes  have passed through his haunds.  Passing up the street, wo find, at No.  10, the town ' residence of Lord and  Lady Londonderry. The dull and  sonio-v/1 ml uninteresting exterior of  Londonderry house provides little clue  to tho many luxurious apartments which  arc to bc found "within its walls. Most  of thoso apartments havo been decorated according to an artistic color scheme.  The drawing-room, for example, is  designated thc "yellow drawing-room."  Curtains, wall-paper, carpets, the furniture���������������������������in fact, almost the entire fittings of the,room arc colored iiT varying  ..hades of yellow. Thc onc exception is  the magnificent cut-glass chandelier,  suspended from thc lofty ceiling, and  reaching within ten feet of thc ground.  Tli is glittering mass of crystal is a  family  heirloom of the Londonderry's'.  After Londonderry house, the next  ���������������������������rosidenee of importance is No. 2J. This  is the town house of the Earl of Scarborough, which is chiefly famous for  its museum.- The carl is an inveterate  traveller ancl, as a director of the-Royal  Niger Company, spends the larger-portion of his time on. the west coast, of  Africa.,  , His house in Park lane stands .unoccupied for many , months out of the  ��������������������������� year whilst- his .lordship is' "globetrotting." .From a recent tour in Nigeria he .brought home two.young ostriches, a baby gorilla, a python, and  a  lynx for the Zoological" Gardens.  ,  No.- 24 is the residence of Lord Bras-  sey. It was here that, he planned tho  many famous voyages of his yacht, the  Sunbeam,' and in his study there hangs  a map, of the world which is scored with  red lines denoting the many voyages  *f this vessel.  Lord Brassey holds  records, one being thai  colonial governor who  Wis colony in his own  which he successfully accomplished on  tis appointment .as governor of Victoria. Jle has probably served"on more  royal commissions than any man living,  can write, more letters after his. name  than one could count on the fingers of  both hands, and is one of the most successful colonial governors Australia has  over known.  .No. 25 is occupied by Sir Edward Sas-  soou, who has been prominent in recent years for his entertainment of  royalty. This house was originally built  for the "crank" millionaire, Barney  -Barnato.-who_liad-it-(lecorated-and__fui,_.  He succeeded in getting past the policeman; "but, meanwhile, would you  ed him a second later, and, overtaking  hiin, confronted him with the question:  "Excuse me, sir, but are you a member."  "Not yet," was the reply, "but I'm  going to be soon."  "1 hope you will, sir," said the policeman; "but, meanwhile ,would you  mind going round the other way?"  "That meanwhile," added Sir Eufus,  "lasted twelve years!"  At the corner of Upper Brook street  and Park lane stands the town house  of Sir Ernest Gassel. It has often been  described as the "Park Lane Marble  Palace," and it is undoubtedly one of  the most sumptuous and magnificent pri  vale residences iu the world.  Formerly occupied bv Lord Tweed  mouth, it passed into the hands of Sir  I. 'nest Gassel about three years ago  .ince that time he has spent many thou  sands of pounds in embellishing it ac  cording to his lavish  tastes.,.  The entrance hall and staircase in tlie  Italian Renaissance style are decorated  with puro white statuary marble. Eight  hundred tons of this material have been  usdd in the construction of the stair  case and for the loggia around the hal)  to which thc staircase leads.  Amongst    other    distinguished    resi  dents-   in   Park   lane   are   Sir   Charles-  Wyndham at li"), Ladv Mcux at 4L and  Mr. Alfred G. Vanderbilt at 4.4.  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  Used according to directions, Dr. ,).  D. Kellogg \s Dysentery Cordial will afford relief in tno most acute form of  summer complaint. Whenever the attack manifests itself no time should be  lost in seeking thc aid of the Cordial.  It will act Immediately on the stomach  and intestines and allay the irritation  ami pain. A trial of ft will convince  anyone of thc trutn of these assertions.  many    unique  he. is thc only  ever  sailed   to  vacht���������������������������a   feat  _  viished in the most showy and extravagant style. 'J'he story goes that, when  Mr. Barnato was advised to consult Mr.  Alfred Rothschild, his next-door neigh-  'cor, and a famous art critic on matters  of furniture and decoration, he loftily  replied: "Why, his house would go into  my hall!"  At his death, Sir Edward Sassoon purchased this princely residence from the  lalo millionaire's executors, and iininc-  - diutoly set about altering its interior.  The co.ni man ding residence nt the  corner of Deanery street is the residence of tho rCou. Whitelaw Reid, America's popular ambassador. Dorchester house, under Mr. . oid's regime, has  developed into a magnificent'establish-'  ment, well adapted for entertaining on  a very lavish scale.  Rome idea of lhe huge staff of servants may bc gained by the remark of  .i small chilli: the daughter of a neighbor of Mr. Whitelaw Reid's, who one  morning called in tliere for lunch. The  child, on being asked whether she had  liked her visit, answered that what she  had enjoyed most was being waited  upon by twelve footmen.  Sir Rufus Isaacs, the eminent K.C..  lives at No. 32. Here he has evolved  many of his great legal triumphs. His  house is seldom in darkness. Every day  he rises at fi o'clock in the morning,  sometimes earlier. He works from 5 to  S.oO, when, after a good breakfast, he  ���������������������������roes off to his chambers and the courts.  ffe, returns at 7 o'clock for dinner,  nnd then, if he has not a public dinner  or meeting to attend, he goes to the  theatre. But his, day is by no means  over. After the' theatre, back he goes  to his cosy study, where he goes through  his briefs, poring over them until  thc  small  hours of  the  morning.  Sir Rufus recently related how hc  fsimd. a policeman too sharp for him,  when, as a member of the junior bar, he  ���������������������������nee marched boldly through the Palace  yard, with the intention of reaching the  iloor of the House.  THE SCOT IN CANADA  rpH- Scot in Canada is ubiquitous, as  Ji a glance at the map will show.  1-oni east to west, from north to  south, Scottish names are * sown broadcast over the Dominion. Inverness,  Aberdeen, and Dundee, each has at least  four namesakes in Canada; and there  are burns and braes and lochs.innumerable. A multitude of other place-names  com mem orates Scottish "or Scots-Canadian soldiers, governors, pioneers, explorers, heroes of all descriptions. Many  of the fur traders, who (unwillingly  enough) opened .the country to the  colonists, were Scots; hence tlie names  of the noble Mackenzie and Fraser  Rivers, and of other, places called after  those who discovered them.' Some living Scotsmen who have done good service for the Dominion havc received  similar honors. For instance, the fast-  growing town of Strathcbna and thc  "Sir Donald" peak in the Rocky Mountains both remind the.traveller of Lord  Strathcoua, the veteran High Commissioner of Canada in England. -  ffIt was towards the close of the eighteenth century, when thousands of Highlanders were evicted, from their little  holdings by rapacious "landlords, that  the Scottish immigration to,Nova Scotia  and Canada began in.' earnest. - Capo  Breton Island was largely settled by  Highlanders; and in 1803 the philanthropic Lord Selkirk brought out a number of unfortunate crofters to' Prince  tidward Island. .-Later he planted Scottish'colonies in Upper Canada and on  the .Red".River, near where Winnipeg  now stands, and thus laid the foundations of the Province of Manitoba.  '  WOMAN'S HEALTH  WHEN FORTY-FIVE  A Critical Period When Dr. William _ Pink Pills are a Real  Blessing.  Dr.   Williams'  Pink  Pills   arc  absolutely the  finest medicine that ever a  woman   took.     At   special   periods   a  woman   needs  a   medicine   to   regulate  Jref^broorl-^u-iTiTiy^ai5^]!-5!^! if S^vvi] 1���������������������������UeTT  round of pain and suffering.    It is at  such   times   that   Dr.   Williams'   Pink  Pills  aro  worth  their  weight  in  gold,  for   they  make   new,  rich   blood,   that  banish   the   secret   symptoms    of    distress' that   only   women   ahd   growing  girls   know.     Thoy   strengthen   every  vital   organ   for  its  special   task,   and  bring  rosy  cheeks  and   shapely  forms  that tell  of womanly  health  and  happiness.    i\Irs. Richard   Lobb, Red Deer,  Alia.,   says:   "At   that   critical   period  in my life known as thc change 1 suffered as much  that I hardly hoped  to  pull   through.    I  doctored  for  months,  but did  not get any relief, and  I grew  so weak that I could hardly walk about,  and it was impossible for inc.to do my  hosework.    Only women who have suffered   similarly  can   tell   how  much  I  endured���������������������������the constant misery, thc drag-  god out feeling and the terrible backaches that beset inc.    No woman could  have  been   in  a'more  wretched  condition than I was at this time, and it was  then   that my  attention   was  directed  to Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills.    I got a  half-dozen boxes and before they were  all gone there was a good improvement  in niy condition.,   Then I got six more  boxes and before I had used them all  I felt like a new woman and was enjoying  better  health  than  I had done  for years.   Not only have Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills proved a blessing to me, but  they  also   worked   a   great  change   in  the case of my daughter, who was in  a vcry miserable condition after childbirth.    I know also of two young girls  whom  I  believe   would   have  been   in  their  graves  now but  for the  use  of  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.    Considering  what they have done for me and what  I have soon them do for others,   I am  justified   in   my   enthusiasm   for   this  medicine, and  I never lose an  opportunity to recommend it."  Sold by all medicine dealers or by  mail at oO cents a box or six boxes  for $2.50 from The Dr. Williams' Modi'  cine  Co,, Brockville,  Ont.  Brave, hardy, and not easily disheartened, the Scots in Canada have again  and again proved their value as pioneers, but not, in this way only. Men  of Scottish blood fought under Wolfe,  defended Quebec from the attacks of  the American Revolutionists, and did  valiant service against thc invaders in  the war of JS12. In times when a satisfactory form of colonial government  was all to seek, Scots played leadi.ng  parts in the strugglc-for liberty, and in  these calmer days not a few Canadians  gratefully remember poor, blundering,  hot-headed William Lyon Mackenzie. In  morc recent years the work of Scottish  statesmen in Canada has been varied  and valuable. To mention but one  achievement: In 1867 the confederation of the provinces was brought about  by the united action of the old-time  rivals, George Brown and John A. Macdonald (both Scotsmen), who at a critical moment agreed to set aside their  differences.  . *  Of Canadian authors, one of the earliest to win wide recognition was Judge  Kaliburton (creator of,"Sam Slick, tbe  Clockmaker"); and he' traced back his  ancestry to a Scottish Border family,  from which Sir Walter Scott was,also  descended. Of the great educational institutions of Canada, many, including  the Universities of Manitoba, Toronto,  McGil] in Montreal, ancl Dalhousio-in  Nova Scotia, owe a vast debt to Scotsmen.   -  "in 1901 about 800,000 .persons, or  rather more' than one-seventh bf the  population of the Dominion, counted as  Scots. Of these, over S3,000 had.been  born in' Scotland. . Since that time,  while less than 30,000 Irish immigrants  have settled in Canada, thc number  from Scotland has exceeded 100,000, of  whom 22 per cent, have settled on homesteads in the West.,     '     ,  .  In- some respects the Scots appear to  adapt themselves readily to a new- environment, but'they have a great clinging to old 'customs and traditions, and  contact with other races does not soon  efface their national characteristics. An  immigrant, having come from "thc land  of brown heath and shaggy wood," in  his early childhood, often remains to  old age. distinctively Scots, and transmits .to childreirand grandchildren' the  well-marked traits of  his  race,  ���������������������������    A large proportion of Scots-Canadian.  are of Highland blood.- In earlier day.  they 'often   established   themselves   to  gcther in considerable communities, but  now they are, scattered all over the Do  minion, from Vancouver to Gape Breton  Island, and every year sees them more  widely  distributed.     In   the   West,  the  immigrant from the glens of old Scot  land often fakes up land far from an\  other homesteader of his own race, and  if   he    and   his   family   speak   Gaelic  amongst themselves, they quickly learn  English for general use.   Tn some remote-  dish"icts-of=Ca_fa"da=tl letc^aTc^cvcTf^'ovr-  to some extent, but-tho number of these  is  diminishing  annually.    Tn   parts  of  Gape  Bre-on   Island Gaelic  is as much  spoken,   it  is  said,  as  in  the  Scottish  many old people who speak only Gaelic,  though they usually understand English  Highlands.    In different  towns  of  the  Dominion there are Gaelic Societies and  Gaelic   classes,  but  the   study   of   the  language is pursued rather as a pastime  or from  motives of sentiment, than  be  cause it isiifany sense a necessity for  communication with the Highlanders of  Canada.  There   is   one   ancient,  settlement   of  Highland  Scots,  near  .Murray Bay,  on  the  St.   Lawrence,  wnich   has  adopted  French instead    of    English.'    It .wn.  formed of disbanded soldiers soon aftei  the  British   conquest   of   Canada,  and  ofiicers and .men  intermarried  with  the  French  Canadians, adopting, their Ian  gtiage   and   habits  so  completely   that,  though they boar such names as Black  burn,'Warren, McLean and McNichoIl  their  descendants arc  in  all  spects   as   French    as    the  around them.  The Famous l^&f/i)  Gives the Best Light at Any Price  When ycj pay more than the Rayo  price for a lamp, you are paying for extra  decorations that cannot add to the quality  of the light. You can't pay for a better  light, because there is none. An oil light  has the least effect on the human eye, and -  the Rayo Lamp is the best oil lamp made,  though low in price. You can pay $5, $10,  or $20 for some other lamp, and although  you get a more costly lamp, you can't  get a better light than the white, mellow,  diffused, unfiickering light of the low-  priced Rayo.  Has a strong, durable shade-holder. This season's burner adds to the strength and appearance.  Made of solid brass, nickeled, and easily polished.  Once a Rayo User, Always One  Dealers Everywhere.   If not a 1 yours, write for descriptive  ��������������������������� c:rcular to the nearest agency of tke  The Imperial Oil Company  Limited.  your  __ID1  ������������������' Eat ?  Does the fear pf indigestion spoil the enjoym  meals ?     It needn't. " Just take  wwi.i������������������_:.  w  .   /> ���������������������������-y ai'- r_ ������������������ _ * A t������������������  ..g_l___1  _  mm -  and you won't know you have a stomach. They will see to it  that your food is properly digested. - They are among the--  best of the NA-DRU-COcpreparations, compoundedby :  expert chemists'and guaranteed by the. largest wholesale  druggists in Canada.' 50c. a box. If your druggist has not  stocked them yet/send us 50c. and-we will mail you a box.:  '  NATIONAL DRUG AND CHEMICAL CO. OF CANADA LIMITED.' MONTREAL.36  night. Nor does it make uso of landmarks, so far as wc can surmise, since  the flight is frequently led by the young.  This "sixth sense" airords,, therefore,  sonic means of determining direction  through a medium unknown lo man.  The flights of homer pigeons are less  wonderful, except in thc matter of  speed, .than the flights of the wild bird;  yet they, too, have the migrant's gift  and can travel over wide seas as the  season dictates.  Birds and certain animals appear to  be extra-sensitive to disturbing influences imparted through the air. Naturalists have given evidence of the responsiveness of animals to thunder.  Horses before an earthquake will tremble and refuse to leave their stalls, and  -.i-moiikcy^fly=foi!=prolect-ion=-toHts^mns-  ter. Highly strung persons, women 'es  pccially, have similar sensations.   ,  Of the travelling instinct and the  sense of direction in birds a plausible  explanation is the popular idea that  they and some animals have what i?  called an "electric" sense, meaning  that they are, so to speak, in touch with  thc ether, that mysterious "fluid"  which carries messages from the Marconi stations. And if birds are so attuned, if is easy "to imagine thai the  course of lhe earth, tho incidence of  the seasons, thc movements of light,  convey to bird senses curious and certain news. Supposing, therefore, that  living things ean feci what tho Marconi receivers record, it is not diflicult  lo understand the confusion in a bird's  instinctive sensations, aud how these  abrupt vibrations from the station.-  would war with its previous electric experience.  T��������������������������� _ r DrnsHfUt  Will  Tell  T*m  Murine Eye Remedy Relieves Sore Eyea,  Strengthens Weak Eyes. Doesn't Smart,  Soothes Eye Pain, and Sells for 50c. Try  Murine in .our Eyes and In Baby's  Eyes for ������������������<*_ly Eyelids and Granulation.  TONS OF DIAMONDS  A  S  with all precious metals and  stones, the unit of weight usually  employed in regard to diamond's  is thc carat, of wliich onc hundred and  fifty onc and'one-half: go to make up a  single ounce troy. To think of sack,  of diamonds by the ton staggers the  imagination; indeed, the output.of one  of the greatest diamond mines in Kim-  berley, youth Africa, from which centre  _praatically=-;ill=diainonds=eomef==is=not=  more than half a ton annually, ..eceut  statistics giving the output of the Kim-  berley mines and river diggings for the  past three years place it at S,200,000  carats, nearly a ton and three-quarters.  The monetary value of these diamond.',  was about $.'.5,000,000.  Since tho first diamond was discover  cd by the banks of the Vaal in ISiu, up  to the present, it is estimated that the  total   weight    of    diamonds    extracted  from  thc .South-African-mines is over"  fiftcen tons, of a market value of fullv  $o00,000,000.    W statistics of this sort  can be depended on, only about twenty  two tons of diamonds have been mined  all over the world until within the pasi  year or two,  No surgical operation is necessary  in removing corns if Ifolloway's (lorn  Cure he used.  other  re  habitant f  BIRDS BALK Al'  WIRELESS  THE behavior of birds, especially of  gulls, in the neighborhood of Marconi stations, and recent losses  among homer pigeons; havo given rise  'to-the belief that the wireles waves  have interfered with the instinctive  knowledge of direction that birds possess.  The way of a bird has always been a  mystery. The swallow-does not guide  itself by the sailor's stars, for flight  is made  more  often  by  day than  by  B_4, Weak, Weary. Watery ���������������������������**���������������������������������������������_  ReUered By Murine Eye Remedy. Try  Marina For Your Eye Troubles. Ton  Will Like Murine. It Soothes. S������������������c At  Your Druggists. Write For Eye Books  f^ee.   Murine Eye Remedy Co.. TtronU  No better cigarette the world over than  5fc THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday,   December 8, 1910  ENDERBY PRESS  Published  every  Thursday at  Enderby, B.C. at  $2 per year, by tbe Walker Press.  Advertising Rates; Transient, 50c an inch first  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract i-dverUsinj?. St an inoh per month.  Legal Notices: 10c a line first insertion; 5c a line  each subsequent insertion.  Reading Notices and Locals: 10c a line.'  DECEMBER 8.  1910  CIVIC     NOMINATIONS  chance to get in touch with the men  into whose hands the city business is  tot be placed, and it does away with  any hole-in-the-corner business. If  men will go before a public meeting  and express themselves, it would not  be so difficult after they are in office  to discover where they stand. It.  would, too, overcome much of the  misunderstanding which arises now  and then in discussing .natters of importance to the city's progress.  GREAT HIGHWAY ASSURED  _*������������������^������������������<S*B>$>������������������$������������������$������������������e> ������������������<$mmm������������������$> <$^(g^4>������������������m<$mm(^^  NEW MAP OF B.  C.  In one month's    tim&   nominations  will bc in order for Mayor and Aldermen for the ensuing year.   But three  days intervene     between   the day of  nomination and D election day.   There  is therefore no  time between  nomination and election   day for the ratepayers  to   learn    thc  position  which  the candidates    will take on matters  which  are becoming of vital  interest  to  Enderby.    Heretofore,  very  little ,  if anything   has   been done until the ;  twelfth  hour  and  then,   about  fifteen I  minutes before the statutory time to  close  the   nominations    a   slate  has  been put in, and three days later the  individuals   nominated    were elected,  and nobody has been the wiser as to < ���������������������������  -. ,   ...        .   ,,     t.  railway belt and the Dominion Land  what was to be expected of them.        j Agencies into which it is divided, are  It has   been   suggested   thafc    this ! clearly    shown.        All  township  and  year we ought to have an expression j ranS'e lines    of    the   Dominion lands  system of survey, with corresponding  A" new map of the province of B. G.  has just been   issued by the Department of the.vlnterior,  Ottawa,  which  j will assist in rSecting the demand for  j complete and- up-to-date information.  !    This map, which is on a scale of 35  (miles to the inch, shows not only thc j  j whole province, but portions of each I  I of the    following:     Yukon    and   the!  | Northwest   territories  on the  north,  | Alberta    on    the   east,    thc   United  States on the south and Alaska on  . the west. All" information of a gen-  I eral nature, which thc scale will ad-  jmit of, is shown, including railway  'stations and all important points.  -That "Good Roads Taylor" will  have the sympathetic and practical  assistance of the provincial governments of Alberta, Saskatchewan and  Manitoba, in his project for ,the construction of a great ��������������������������� interpi _ vincial  trunk highway from the Pacific seaboard through to Winnipeg���������������������������a highway of exceptional picturesqueness in  British Columbia's section already  well advanced toward completion���������������������������  which must inevitably become the  favorite route for continent-touring  motorists, is evidenced by thc heartiness of the replies which have recently been received by tbe minister of  works from ��������������������������� the gentlemen administering similar departments in the  three sister provinces interested, the  co-operation of each of which, it is  now virtually certain will be readily  extended.  MRS. MARY BAKER G. EDDY DIES  Announcement of the death of Mrs.  Mary Baker Glover Eddy, the founder  of Christian Science, was made at  her home church on Sunday last, she  The    boundaries    of   the Dominion   having passed away the previous eve  from the candidates in public meeting  on questions of public weal. This procedure has been found to work very well  in other cities and should result in  good here.   It gives the ratepayers a  numbers,  are shown  in  this  district.  Single copies    of this map will be  sent free of   cost    on application to  the Chief Geographer, Department of  the Interior, Ottawa  ning at 11 o'clock. "Natural causes'  was the reason given for her demise.  This remarkable woman, to whom the  world owes so much, was in her 90th  year, and up to within two days of  her death transacted the business of  hcr office as she has done for many  years.  is just around I  the corner  ooo  We have thous-1  J ands of pretty and ������������������  \ useful articles fori  the boys and girls f  X SHOES FOR THE GIRLS & BOYS  r| CHRISTMAS TIES & SUSPENDERS  | NOVELTIES  IN  HANDKERCHIEFS  4 FOR MEN AND WOMEN  .���������������������������'���������������������������/���������������������������  .    v'  TVTnflPP _~?Q "Rp^t *s ^ie very highest standard of quality, made of choicest hard  IVIUIICU o -Ut/OU wheat thoroughly cleaned it is even ivashed and made by  competent careful millers. MOFFET'S BEST flour can be made by the housewife into the most delicious bread and the tastiest kind of pastry.  For Sale and recommended by all representative grocers.  THE COLUMBIA FLOURING MILLS CO. LTD.  g RICH AND RARE LACES FOR THE  0 LADIES  ICAPS    AND   BONNETS    FOR TPIE  LITTLE ONES    AND   THE OLDER  DRESS  GOODS    OF QUALITY AND  STYLE  ! RICH,     WELL-SEASONED    MINCEMEAT AND CANNED PUMPKIN  SOFT,  SWEET SEEDED RAISINS  SKATES, HOCKEY STICK, ,SLEDS  BOOTIES FOR THE BABIES  BIG RED APPLES  FRESH,  CRISP PEELS  SOUND, DELICIOUS NUTS  JUICY, SWEET ORANGES  PURE, WHOLESOME SPICES  Crockery,  Chinaware,  and Glassware  Table Sets, Etc.  ������������������������������������������������������-������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������..���������������������������..������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������>���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>���������������������������_  ; EVERYTHING     TO     DRESS    THE   HAIR  STYLISH MILLINERY TO    CORRESPOND  ANYTHING    SANTA   CLAUS    MAY  BE REQUESTED   TO BRING  MAY BE FOUND HERE -.  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  <&S������������������������������������$&<&������������������������������������������������������_H������������������_^a_K������������������_H__^s)������������������>������������������^.������������������S>S)^-_> .>������������������*!-)___&!*&-Xj>_x^^ |>  but every effort will be,, made to do  thc best possible along the lines of  advertising British Columbia's opportunities to the world."  A. Fulton imported twenty sets of  curling stones, direct from Scotland,  this season, and the sets went at $20  per pair���������������������������the same that are sold in  the territories at $22. They are the  first quality, and it is predicted they  will raise the standard of the games  in whiqh _the_,hog_line_,.-plays._so-.conT���������������������������  spicuous a part.  K. of P.  HALL  GOVERNMENT'S LAND POLICY  Speaking at the annual smoker of  the Eburne Conservative Association  a few nights ago, at the" coast, the  Hon. W. J. Bowser gave a clear hint  of the land policy to be made known  at the approaching session of the  provincial house. In the course of his  remarks Mr. Bowser said:  "For some reason or other I have  incurred  a great measure of the en-  .mi.ty^____oL_,the^=opposition^press,=but  never yet, and I say that what applies to myself applies as well to my  colleagues, never yet have charges of  maladministration or graft been pre-  | fcrred by our friends of the other  ! side, and thai;, I claim, is a record  ! in which any government should have  the greatest pride."  Continuing, the.attorney-general endorsed Mr. Cotton's remarks concerning the great responsibility on the  government's shoulders by reason of  the overwhelming majority it held in  the house, nnd he believed the pcople  were certain they were getting a  square deal. The McBride administration had brought down the Mackenzie & Mann railway policy, and,  so far as thc speaker had been able  to learn, no real, penetrating criticism had been brought to bear on  that deal. Such things, Mr. Bowser  felt, were tacit endorsations of the  work being done in Victoria.  In thc lands department, the attorney-general said, there had been  several changes of ministers, but he  believed the present head of the department intended to follow the suggestion offered by the Nelson convention. "I believe the policy of the  Lands Department," said Mr. Bowser  "will be to survey the lands contiguous to the railways and easy of access with the idea of securing accur- ^ . c,1  ate information for incoming settlers.             iTlCeS, $1; fOC and 50c.  Farther north will be left till later, Seats at A. Reeves Drug Store.  And her Talented Company  of 14 artists  Friday, "A NIGHT IN NEW YORK"  Saturday, "THE SMOOTH MR. SLICK"  Special Features:,  Miss Lucile Palmer,  Queen of Canadian Sopranos, in  high-class operatic specialties  Miss PINKIE  MULLALLY  in rousing singing and dancing.  ,#*!  ������������������  _.!  I  i _ _*<  Thursday,   December 8, 1910  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Christmas  Gifts in  Hardware  WE HANDLE  A    COMPLETE LINE  OF  Cutlery  and  Carving Sets  OUR STOCK OF    SKATES IS THE  LARGEST AND MOST COMPLETE YOU COULD  WISH TO FIND  Special Prizes Contributed to  Swell the Poultry Show Entries  ALSO   HOCKEY    STICKS,   SKATE  STRAPS,  ETC.  Prices: 60c to $5  per pair  BOYS AND  GIRLS  SLEDS  AT  REMARKABLY LOW PRICES  succession or three     ������������������_vns ������������������������������������������������������       ,        ���������������������������  60.   $1 cash by T  OIL  AND ELECTRIC LAMPS  EVERY SORT  OF  WE HAVE A LARGE STOCK OF  TO  CHOOSE FROM AT PRICES  AND TERMS TO SUIT  EVERYBODY  WE ARE AGENTS FOR THE  AND CAN SELL YOU ANYTHING  J MADE OR HANDLED BY  . THAT FIRM .  Have you tried the REDIO polishing Cloth ?   It saves work  A. Fulton  Hardware, Tin & Plumbing  Establishment.    Enderby  Fred. H. Barnes  BUILDER & / -  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  =Dealer-in=WindowsrDoorsrTurn--  ings  and   all   factory  work.  Rubberoid    Roofiing,    Screen  Doors and Windows.  Glass cut  to any size.  I represent S.  C. Smith Co,, of  Vernon. Enderby.  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;  Careful Drivers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams.  Prompt attention to all customers $  Land-seekers  and  Tourists invited to give us a trial.   '  STRAYED  Light bay mare, about 1000, with  colt; white spot on forehead; no  brand risible. 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, 1910  The businessmen and citizens generally, have been most generous in the  giving of special prizes to" be competed for in the 'forthcoming winter  poultry show, to-be held on the 9th,  10th and 11th of (January. And it  will be a great disappointment if this,  ('.  the, Third Annual-, 'is not a great improvement on its predecessors.  The first annual show was in every  way a success. The second show was  a big improvement on the first, and  the third promises to eclipse anything of the kind ever held in the interior of the. province. Preparations  are being malic to accommodate 800  birds, and indications point to this  number being fully reache.d if not exceeded.  Following are the Special Prizes:  1. Waddell Sterling Silver Challenge Cup,' with medal annually; to  be won three times, not necessarily  in succession, for the exhibitor showing most birds scoring 90 points and  over. Won in 1909 by Hazelmere  Poultry Farm.  2. Enderby Trading Company Silver Challenge Cup, with medal annually, for the best pen of birds in  the show. To be won three times,  not necessarily in succession. Won  in 1909 by H. E. Waby.  3. Waby- Silver Challenge  Cup  for  the best male   bird in the show.   To  be won twice in  times.  4. Poison Mercantile Company Silver Challenge Cup, with medal annually, for the best display of not  less than ten birds any one breed.  To be won three times.  5. Smedley Silver Challenge Cup  for the best Cock, Hen, Cockerel and  Pullet. To be won three times, not  necessarily in succession.  6. President's Silver Cup for the  best pair of birds bred by exhibitor.  7. Keith Silver Cup for the best  female in the show.  8. Harvey Silver Cup for the best  exhibit of male birds in the show.  9. $10 cash by the A. R. Rogers  Lumber Co, for the best Cock and  Hen in. show.  10. $10 cash,by P. H. Murphy, for  the best Cockerel and Pullet in show.  11. $5 in goods by Wheeler & Evans  for the largest   and    highest, scoringJ  exhibit any one variety, not less than  twelve.birds to compete, and no /bird  to score less than 88 points. |  . 12. " $5 value by Geo. R. Sharpe for ,  the best groomed and' mannered bird  in show. '..'*.  13. $5 cash by J. R. Linton for the  highest scoring bird in show, Bantams included.  14. $5 cash by Mayor Bell for the  best male bird in the show.  15. $3 cash by_ Miss McBean'and  Miss Freeman, for' the best Leghorn  female.  16. $2 cash.by J. W. Evans for the  best solid-colored female.  ,  17. $5 cash by C. W. Little for the ;  best solid-colored male bird.  18. $5 cash by W. H. Hutchison for .  the best.parti-colored male bird. I  19. Box Cigars- by Whiteing & Ro-'  gei _ for the best parti-colored female.  20. Rug, value $3, by W. T. Holtby ;  for the best shaped female.  21. $3 cash by E. J. Mack for the !  best shaped male. i  22. Special by G.   H. Smedley. for j  the best exhibit by boy,under 16. j  23. ?3 in goods by H. B. Morley & ���������������������������  Co., Armstrong, for the best exhibit  by girl .under. 16 :   44. $2 cash by A. Reeves for best  pair* Barred Rocks.  45. ?2 cash by G. E. Manning for  best pair White Rocks.  46. $2 cash by A. E. Maundrell,  Armstrong, for best pair Buff Rocks.  47. $2 cash by J. Fraser, Armstrong, for best pair of Golden Wyandottes.  48. $2 cash by J. McMahon for  best pair White Wyandottes.-  49. 52 Goods by A. Fulton for best  pair Partridge Wyandottes.  50. $2 Roast by G. Murray, Armstrong, for best pair Silver Pencilled  Wyandottes.  51. ?2 Goods by O. Maepherson,  Armstrong, for best pair Columbian  Wyandottes.  52. $2 Goods by W. Robinson for  best pair R. I. Reds.  53. Armstrong Advertiser for one  year and 50c cash for best pair Brah-  mas.  54. One sack corn by Columbia  Flouring Mills Co., for best pair  Langshans.  55. $2 cash by J. W. Currie, Arm-  rtrong, for best pair S. C. B. Leghorns.  56. $1 cash by W. S. Fisher, Armstrong, for best pair R. C. B. Leg-,  horns.  57. One sack corn by the Columbia  Flouring Mills Co. for best pair S.C.  White Leghorns.  58. $1 cash by J. Becker, Armstrong, for best pair R. C. W. Leghorns." <,  59. $2 Goods by W. T. Boyle, Armstrong, for best pair S. C. Buff Leg-  Bank of Montreal  Established 1817  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits, $699,969.88  Honorary President. Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA. MOUNT ROYAL. G. C. M. G.  President, Hon.  SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K. C. M. G.  Vice-Presidentand General Manager,  SIR EDWARD CLOUSTON. Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted   >  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT SSMSSt 5SM^  G,  Branches in Okanagan District: Enderby, Armstrong-, Vernon, Kelowna and Summerland  A. HENDERSON. .Esq., Manager, Vernon A. E. TAYLOR, Manager. Enderby  by V.C.  male in  24. Silver Medal, value $3  Brimacombe   for    the   best  American class.  25. Silver Medal value $3 by F. C.  Wolfenden, Armstrong, for the best  male in English class.  26. Silver Medal value $3, by F.R.  DeHart, for the best male in Mediterranean class.  27. $3 in goods by A1. E. Morgan  & Co., Armstrong, for best female in  American class.   - - -- -   -  28. $3 in goods by Foreman &  Armstrong, Armstrong, for the best  female in English class.  29. $3 Cigars by J. R. Iddings,  Armstrong, for the best female in the  Mediterranean class.  30. $3 cash by A. Reeves for best  pen in American class.  31. $3 Goods by A. Fulton, for best  pen in Asiatic class.  32. $3 Goods by W. Robinson for  best pen in Mediterranean class.  33. $3 cash by G. E. Manning for  best pen in English class.  34. $2.50 cash by G. Rosoman for  best pen in Polish class.  35. ?2,50 cash by J. Bell for best  pen in Dutch class.  36. $3 Goods by A. Munroe & Co.,  Armstrong, for best pen in French  class.  37. $3 cash by T. Pound for best  pen in Game class.  38. Silver Medal value $3 by A. E.  Taylor, for best pen Bantams.  39. ?2 cash for the best Bantam,  by A. E. Taylor.  40. $1 cash by J. Burnham for  best pair Sebrights.  41. $1 cash by J. Burnham for best  pair Asiatics.  42. $1 cash by J. C. English for  best pair R_ C. Blacks.  43. $2.50 cash by J. F. Moore for  the best pair Water Fowl.  Rodie, Armstrong  for best pair R. C. Buff Leghorns.  61. One sack com by the Columbia  Flouring Mills Co. for best pair S. C.  B. Minorcas.  62. $1.50 cash by H. C. Trussler  for best pair R. C. B. Minorcas.  63. $1.50 cash by J. C. English for  best pair Andalusians.  64.c $2 cash by V. C. Brimacombe  for best pair Anconas.  65. $1.50 cash by W. McNair, Armstrong, for best pair Silver Gray  Dorkings.  66. $1.50 cash by W. McNair^ Armstrong, for best pair Redcaps.  67. One sack corn by Columbia  Flouring Mills Co. for best pair S.C;  Buff Orpingtons.  v 68. $2 cash by F. C. Wolfenden,1'  Armstrong, for best pair S. C. Black  Orpingtons. . '  69. $1.50 cash by T. B. Risk,- Armstrong, for .best pair S[ C. White-Orpingtons. , ' .        "   .'- '  70. $2.50 cash or1 printing by The  Walker Press   for   .best pair-Polish,-  any variety. ;*  ' 71.   $2 cash   by T; Pound for best,  pair Golden Spangled Hamburgs. "  72. $2 cash by F. R. DeHart for  best pair Hamburgs any other'"variety. '   ���������������������������      ���������������������������  .  73. $1.50 cash by A. R. Price for  best pair Houdans. .  74. $2 cash by A. L. Matthews for  best pair (James any variety.  75. $1.50 cash by T. B. Risk for  best exhibit of Pigeons not less than  six in number.  $5 cash by Geo. Heggie to the Association Funds.  CLUB SPECIALS  The    American     Barred   Plymouth  Rock Club   offers   ribbons for members.   Sec,  A.  C.   Smith,    Waltham,  Mass.   Membership  fee,   $1.  The American Light Brahma Club  offers ribbons for -members; fee, $2.  Write Frank P. Johnson, secretary,  Station A., Indianapolis, Ind.  The American Black Minorca Club  offers ribbons to be competed for by  members. Fee, ^$2^ Write Frank Mc-  GrannT^secT^treasTT^Lahcester," Pa".  The Canadian Leghorn Club offers  ribbons for members for each variety.  Write Wm. Cabman, Box 36, Dereham  Centre, Ont.  The   Canadian    White     Wyandotte  Club offers ribbons to members.   Apply to R.   Swartout, secretary,  New-  I port, Ont.  I    Partridge Wyandotte Club of Amer-  I ica, offers ribbons for members only.  ; Write Harry R.  Hildreth,  Secretary,  Worcester, Mass.  Hazelmere Poultry Ranch  White Holland Turkeys  Toulouse Geese  White and Partridge Wyandottes  Send for my mating list giving all the information of my winnings.  My Partridge Wyandottes are the best on the Pacific Coast.  N. B.���������������������������A few S. C White Leghorns .and White Wyandotte cockerels  for sale, from same strains as my winners.   Prices on application. ���������������������������  Enderby, B. C. 1  MRS. WADDELL, Prop.  Finest in the Country  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.'.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off his feet he came here, and now owns one of tJ  finest brick hotels in the  country.    Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his l  . hotel the King Edward.   In addition, to the excellence of the meals, breakfast, is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added;attraction for tourists."  (Extract from Lo we ry'3 Lodge.) ' .  King Edward Hotel, ������������������^URPHY Enderby  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  ,,..',, Agencies  A Life Insurance policy in the Royal Insurance Co/ '���������������������������  y of Liverpool, Eng,, is a valuable asset.     A plain,  ' straightforward  contract, leaving no room for  * doubt as to its value. /  The Liverpool & London '& Globe Ins. Co.  Thc Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.   .  British America Assurance Co.  Royal Insurance Coof Liverpool (Life dept)  The'London & Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada. *'  ���������������������������-  1.* **,  BELL BLOCK, ENDERBY  Applications   received for  .-Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������.  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.      - VERNON, B.C.  ENDERBY   BRICK  THE BEST BRICK IN THE PROVINCE.___...  Specified in C. P. R. contract for facing Revelstoke Station. A large stock npw  on hand. Reasonable prices for large or small quantities. By far the cheapest  material for a substantial house'. Cool in summer; warm in winter: saves most  of your������������������painting, and half the cost of insurance.  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co.  Enderby  STILL IN BUSINESS  We are headquarters for Pacific  j Coast Tested Seeds, ��������������������������� also Roses,  I Shrubs, Chinese, Japanese, French  land Holland Bulbs and Ornamentals;  'also implements, Bee-hives, Spray  j Pumps, Fertilizers and small fruits  of all kinds.     Catalogue free.  M. J. HENRY,  3011 Westminster Rd. Vancouver, j  A. R. Macdou .all, Mg.r.  Private  Livery  Rubber-tired Single and Double  rigs; stylish drivers; new harness; everything up-to-date and  well-kept. When you wish a rig  for a Sunday drive, speak for it  early, as my finest turn-outs are  usually spoken for in advance. .  _  A. L. Matthews  You can have it done reasonably and well at. Walker Press  OVER 6S YEARS'  PERICNCE  Tradc Marks  '   Designs  Copyrights Ac  Anyone sending a sketch and description ma;  quickly .certain our opinion free wbotlior au  Invention Is prohnbljr patentable.   Communica  tions strictly conildoiitlal. HANDBOOK on Patents  t -ifoncy for securmirj. tents.  Patents taken through Munn A Co. recelte  ���������������������������out freo. Oldest nitoncy for _ecunn_r ]  Patents taken through Munn A C  rpecialnotice, without cbn.ro, In tba  Scientific American.  A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Largest circulation of any scientific journal. Terms for  Canada. $3.75 a year, postage prepaid. Sold by  all newsdealers.  MUNN ������������������Co.36,Bro'd*������������������* New York  Branch Office, 625 F St, Washington. D. C.  F.T.TURNER  Plumbing and Steam Fitting  All kinds of Tin and Zinc Articles Rcpa red  Cliff Street Enderby Rear Evans Blk Enderby  Cooking Stoves  Coal and Wood  Heaters  Ranges, Etc.  I have added a standard line  of these goods and am prepared to quote you prices.  Wm, H. Hutchison  ENDERBT  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby, 13. C.  Contractors & Builders  Estimates Furnished and Work Guaranteed  v.- ENDERBY PBESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Bo STEPHEN CHALMERS  (Copyright, 1S09, by Edward J. Clode).  <'_I_l"I'l.l.   XV.���������������������������(co:i{i.iin'(l)  Thu -Iaduess of Ben Larkin  Y !���������������������������:_.. >ir  X .'111!  \\ I'!'(.  ���������������������������'[ wa..,  AI liiK  i.'fdi;i|i>i'ii  I'll" li.'Ml  us lh' w:  iie sii i :���������������������������  ��������������������������� _ i-iii U'i  J  X(.. sir!  saying,  What  fin y way  tlio  devil  You  stiyiiiH-  -nid  1  i-i.ili:ir  i'li.  rt'.joindtir   tin1   lainl  a 11 (><__,���������������������������_ licr. and   faced   Lurk in.  ���������������������������nam.   hall'-, ra/.cd   with   i.vi.r  av,   ri'iiliz"il   thai    it,   wa.s   ti:ni'  iiiin'iliiiii; t" uln'iati'  his being  tu  tin' ilnipi'.  '._-  <i .inhuml  ;>ea;.ing nf  tin'  fi'niii   ('ullioii^i'  cart -h .id  '���������������������������'   .Slid    1.  H������������������i--:ii  ho laird, startlod.  .ml      wliicli"���������������������������I'untiiuiud      Larkin  iilv���������������������������'' i::i viii"    passi'd    under    tin;  i-rii  a  windows,   mi.  H'lMl  lodgi  ���������������������������      till:  .    MUgglOll  iiughi   say,   and  lh rough   a   gar-  i   oa    this   estate,   would  su_pii:iuii   thai   sonu'iine  was aa ai-oomplit'o of tho  mug;.   ������������������ >  "A!i!;  clearing,  more like  a   child  aliiiclion.  i,      said   Larkin.  But   keep   your  open,   laird.       Keep    your    eyes  ,i  .  i .1:410  having   1  dener's:  siatuiaih  ui this c;im  .lers.'  di.'-" gasped the laird. ''(treat  lieavLMin! " Ami tin: exclamation was  ���������������������������uo _i;uireiy bluster, but a genuine explosion of fear, or astonishment. Hy ii  mighty ol'fort. the man managed to retrain iiis portly role, anil blurted out.  ���������������������������"'What tlie devil d'ye mean, sir.' J Low  dare you. sir, poke nie in the ribs!  What d'ye take ine for���������������������������a fishmonger.'���������������������������'  "Vou iuiMi!ider..tand nie, sir." said  Larkin quietly. " Lfc is quite possible  that one of vour servants, unknown to  you  cried   tlie   laird,   his   face  "That's more like it. That's  it.     Pardon  my temper.    As  was   hasty.      Positively   an  sir���������������������������an   affliction!     Have   a  glass of port'.'"''  "Xo,  thank  you,  sir  ���������������������������''I    must,   be   going  eyes  open  ' ���������������������������'f. wi , sir���������������������������I will,''' said the laird,  a little dubious of Lai-kin's meaning.  "I appreciate your kindness, sir. .mug-  glory? Hull! Let nie lay hands on  the rascals, sir, aim I'll have them put  in the stocks, sir���������������������������put in the stocks,  as they used to do. Old-fashioned ways  are the best, sir���������������������������old-fashioned ways,  L tell ye. But there���������������������������it's the times  we live in!  And in this way the. laird conducted  Larkin to thc door. As he walked oil',  the laird saw the lieutenant's shoulders  quaking, and was seized with a sudden  dread. Ifc rushed to his .study, rang  a bell furiously, and, when the butler  appeared,  said:  "Dress yourself. .'James. At once!  Vou must take a letter, at once!'  Larkin. in the meantime, was proceeding on his career of temporary  nuulness.   chuckling   to   himself.  "The'laird, too!    Ha, ha!    The  too!''  Passing   the   cottage   with   the  staff,  hc  nearly ran into  Grizel.  "Ah..!" hc cried pleasantly. "Miss  Grizel. The top of the morning to you  ���������������������������'afternoon���������������������������evening, I. mean. One  hardly notices the flight of time, as 1  was just saying to the laird."  She stopped/looked at hiin, and gave  a start. She firmly believed for a moment that he was under the influence  of liquor. Then she saw that hc was  ill. and a great wave of maternal pity  crossed hcr face.  "Oh,  you  should   not  be  out!"  she  said.    "Go home, will you, please?    Go  boine,   and   I   will  come and see you."  "No, madam," said he, with exaggerated politeness. "Even the pleasure  of your loving kindness I. must forego.  You cannot tell how much it will  grieve ine fo arrest your father and the  voting man; but mv dutv, madam, mv  duty!"   An.d..--.itli.Jiis..heaf'l.crect,.hc_!naj'c_h_cd_  Hen promptly poured forth his tale.  It was a remarkably accurate estimate  uf the whole r-iluation, considering  that much of it was guesswork, and the  whole related by a delirious man. ILor-  neycraft, he was certain, had been  knocked on the head. >So had he been,  for that mat ter. That, to his disordered   brain,  was  quite ..utlicieiu   proof.  "Hut the laird a smuggler!" cried  Larkin boisterously, as Cookson helped  liim ml' wilh iiis boots, while the dominie mixed a hot potion. "The laird  i smuggler! That's the funniest thing  of all! " Well, well, well! "  They got hiin to bed, finally, and  induced him to sleep, but only after he  had "explained'" everything iu detail,  and assured Cookson that all that was  necessary wa.s to arrest Heather JJloom,  ���������������������������Smuggle-erie. and the whole crew of  them the moment the Thistle Down  turned up. Then somebody would undoubtedly I urn King's evidence.  The Thistle Down'had just left, practically speaking, and was not expected  to return for a week. Therefore, the  surprise next morning was superlative,  when Jack Cookson, who had been  standing on the barren rocks recon-  noitcrin . the Kirth with his telescope,  suddenly burst into the sick-room and  reported:  "Thc Thistle Down, sir! Bearing up  the Firth under every slick and stitch,  bv  thunder!"  the kind of language doctors wrote  when they didn t want patients to  know what they were giving them, and  it was the kind of language Giles had  seen on tombstones and heard in courts  of justice. 'J'he laird himself was not  strong on Latin, and his oll'hand interpretation increased Giles's fears. This  was  like  stabbing a  man   in   the  dark.  Tliey sat there by the big tire aud  argued over every possibility in the  whole business. When both of them  had talked themselves to despair, the  lainl produced a bottle of old port,  Forthwith they waxed cunning, eloquent, and shrewdly argumentative, so  that, by the lime the cocks began to  crow (hey were agreed that all was not  lost yet. Maybe that was all the Latin  Larkin knew. Anyway, the best policy  was to stand by and await developments.  Hut when it came time for Giles to  scurry back to his hole like a highly  respectable rat, and the lainl lifted  thc blind of the. castle window to see  that the road was clear, both of .them  presented gray faces toward each other  was���������������������������the Thistle Down'  daylight, with  tho  tide low?  "Away!"  lie yelled, and swung the  tiller to port. :  ''     ���������������������������  (To  be  continued)    '  laird  flag-  get  the  dominie  to  away, afler a dignified salute, leaving  the girl in tears. Passing Giles's shop,  the imp of mischief, again seized hiin,  ;uid he marched inside.  "Good-morning,       Mr.       Criminis!  cried   Larkin.     "  .'���������������������������rymegi'our.  ceps   criminis  fiame   might  f.o thinr. of if  ;��������������������������� razed   man  '������������������������������������������������������:!���������������������������������������������  (Jliinili.*,  bad! "  And   I ir-   wa  ���������������������������-.lilcs   staring  oint icring:  "1  " I   mean   to   say���������������������������Mr.  I  was thinking of parti-  nlthough.  afler   all,   the  apply���������������������������ones   applv,   come  Good! "    And (lie fever  a itched   lightly.     "Parti-  - ..souiro,  CIIAPTET. XVL  Queer Doings  Jack Cookson and the men of tho  coastguard were not the only persons  who were thunderstruck that Wedncs-,  day morning by the sudden, unlooked-  for, and unaccountable reappearance of  the Thistle  Down.  All -Morag was set by the ears, as the  saying is. All Morag knew by what  sort ol' trade the schooner profited, and  this daring return in broad daylight,  in the face of the coastguard, and, as  was to be presumed, with half a hundred kegs of illicit whisky in her hold,  was beyond com prehension. Tn fifteen  minutes the whisper had run from  house to house that something had gone  wrong, and in twenty minutes the beach  was crowded with the anxious and the  curious.  Jint   there   were   three   persons,   besides   Cookson   and   Larkin,   who   were  stunned   with   astonishment   and   fear.  The first and second wero Giles Scryinc-  gcour and the laird.    The  letter which  Richard  Halliday' had dashed off, after  lieu   Larkiii's  visit,  was to  the  miser,  warning him that "all was lost."  Giles,   full  of  dread,  had   taken  first    opportunity,    after    Morag  asleep, to slip up to the castle.  Js'obody ,ever dreamed that Laird  llalliday was aware of the existence  of Giles 'Scrymegeour even, but such  is the way of the world.. As a matter  of fact, the laird's honor, liko that of  many a better man, was on paper, and  reposed with other-' similar doeumoiits  in the famous, iron box. Subsequent  events, wliich have little to do wilh  i.'is story, proved that the laird and  hi.s estate were mortgaged to (ho throat  and  in the clutches of: Giles.  "I tell you the game's up! '' stormed  tie lainl. "I was a fool ev-_r to go  into it. Hut, thank God, I've had little  hand  in  cooking this mess."'  "J.xoept to shut your eyes," sneer.'d  Giles,   "air   to   lend   us  the   cover  of  ������������������������������������������������������our guid  name  ai.d an  estate  road."  "Well,  that's   nothing.     What   if   [  denied it?"  "Ve had yer share, had yc no? Air  there's them as kens it. Hut, hoot  loot! It's no as bad's that. We could  prove mair agin you than this lulTi-eii-  !i nl- "mil/)���������������������������nriivo- ii iii ii -_ii< Wliaf.-.i.'.- he.  the  was  A  'ol bad!    Xof  Iked    right  ont.   leaving  blanklv   after   him   and  'ar icen  .in-!  hat  criminis!     Particeps   endues  he  mean?     What'.-  i   particeps  criminis?"  When   Larkin   arrived   al   the   coast  gnarl '-Inlb'ii, be found the dominie and  lack   Ctjoi.Min  awaiting  liim,  both   in   a  r>rc. iv stale of anxiet v.  DELICATE BABIES NEED  BABIES' OWN TABLETS  !���������������������������'.  ��������������������������� r   11  He baby wn<> is delicate, who  ^iil.i'i'.-. I'l'niii coiist.ipation, stomach ami  bowel l rouble^;, not hiug can equal Baby 's  Divn Table).-,. They are a positive can  for all the lilt I" ills of childhood and  can be given with perfect, safety. The\  are sobi under an absolute guaranto  of a (iovi'i'iiinonr, analyst, to contan  no harmful dm.. They cannot pos  sibly ilo harm ��������������������������� Ihey always do good  Mrs. Geo. A. "Windver, Hockcroft. Out.  writes: "f would not be without  BabyV Own Tablets. My baby was  sinail and delicate ._>nl never grew till  I began giving her the Tablets. She is  nine niontnhs old and thanks to the  Tablets, is well, fat, and rosy. I will  certainly recommend them whenever I  get  the  opportunity.  The Tablets are sold by medicine  dealers or bv mail at 25 cents a ho\  from Tho D'r. Williams Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Out.  does ken the stuff came frae the Cothouse? There's nothin there to prove  it���������������������������not even a still. We foresaw that.  It's juist a clearin'-hoose for tin. mountain men. An' what if he kens o' the  If there 's  eerie 's a 1  him to be. I tell ye, a's safe, if we  keep cool nn' no meet trouble halfway. The Thistle Down's gone. Catch  her if ye can. ses I! An' she'll no  come back wi *' anything contraband.  Undo Giles'11 see to that!"  '' I   hone so!     I   '���������������������������""  t'"'  ca ve ;  Smugg  anything there���������������������������well,  ligger fool than T tak'  ���������������������������for t here shc  And while the laird crammed his clothes  into a grip-sack. Old Scryme scurried  back to' his shop, locked the door on  the inside, and sat on thc iron box.  all a-, take wilh apprehension.  Grizel was the third person who  opened hor eyes in wonder and terror  when the schooner reappeared. She  had slept little during the two nights  since her father's departure. Her  heart and mind were in conflict over  several matters. She was happy in the  knowledge that, after this voyage, Captain John Grant would never go to sea  again; but, in gaining that compromise, she had grown from a child to  a woman. Hcr happiness in the fact  that she had saved hor father's honor  was mingled with the pain of her other  love.  yhe could not uate Smuggle-erie for  what he had done, for she believed  that he had seized Hen Larkin in order  that this last trip might not end in  disaster. Yet her own presence ancl  involuntary part in that business had  widened the gulf behveen her aud Hen  Larkin. She made no secret of it to  herself. Her heart was his. although  she could never hope that his heart  would be hers.  She had risen early from a sleepless  bod tliat Wednesday morning.- The first  thing that her eyes fell upon was thc  schooner, with its curved, billowing  sails.- Shc stood stock-still iu the doorway of the cottage ancl stared.  Then her heart began to beat-like  a hammer. Why were they coming  back? They' could not have got rid of  that compromising cargo so soon. Wore  they mad? They surely must know  what had happened before they sailed.  Her father knew of Larkin's discovery,  and i'or her sake, at least, he would  never have come back into the lion's  jaws like this. Then a fearful terror  assailed her. Perhaps he was dead,  and the others did not know all Miat  she had told him.  Whatever the cause of the return,  (hero was the Thistle Down. Ancl there  was the revenue cutter racing out to  meet her. In the stern sat a familiar  figure���������������������������.Ben Larkin. Even in that moment of anguish, hcr maternal solicitude inwardly chafed, that he should  bo endangering his life again, when  only the nighM.efore the dominie had  to lei her that, he Avas a vcry ill man.  Hut, mystery of all mysteries!- What  was .ids'her eyes beheld? Thc Thistle  Down had suddenly hove to. They  were lowering a boat and into it, a  barrel. She could not see her father  anywhere, but could clearly discern  Smuggle-erie directing movements  AN* UNPREPARED ARMY  ���������������������������.IIE   standing   army   of   thc   United  States, according to the very frank  report of  Inspector-General   H.  A.  Garlington,   is   undor-oJHcered,  deficient  in specially trained men, unprepared for  field service, and out of date in its transportation  equipment,   while  the  marching capacity of the infantry "is below  mediocrity."      The Inspector-General's  report is chiefly a summing-up of the reports of tho officers of his department,  ���������������������������'who  are  naturally,  as   becomes  their  ollice,"  remarks Hie  Ts'ow   Vork  Army  and  Navy  Journal, "more disposed   to  criticism than lo commendation." Most  of these assistant inspectors lay special  stress  on   the  absence  of  ofiicers  from  Hie companies.    "This  I! bolin-vo to be  tho most fruitful source of professional  disease in the line of the army today,''  reports Colonel  Chaiiiborlin,   while   another  inspector  calls  attention   to   the  fact   lhat   the    First   Hattalion,    First  Fiefd . Artillery,  ordered   to  the   Philippines,  had   no  field   ollicor on   duly, all  of  the  batteries being  commanded   by  lieutenants,  except  one   which   was  in  charge  of  a  second   lieutenant  of  less  than two,('ears' service.   "The military  service," wo .are further informed, "is  greatly behind in thc matter of specialization," the mistake being the attempt  to teach all the ofiicers and men everything, "instead of specializing and only  leaching each as much as he can learn  well with ordinary application."    Concerning the probable inefficiency of the  army in (hc field, .Major Bell contributes  the following information:  "1 again call attention fo the. unprepared ness of the field army for Ji eld service; to the fact that our new field-  service regulations aro almost entirely  theoretical or dependent upou thc experience of armies other than our own; . .  . . that the transportation for the army  iu the field is practically the same as it-  was in _Sb"l, for our army is probably  the only one among those of: the leading  nations which has not made use of automobiles, traction-engines, etc.; to the  fact that wc have theoretical theses on  how to supply ammunition to lhc firing  line, but as yet those have not boon  tried in thc field, nor havc we had any  experience in delivering supplies to  troops in action and on Hie marching of  trains and thc position of various wag  ons, so that the amount of crowding produced by, combat trains has uot been  ascertained by us, and we have to depend entirely upou our reading for the  experiences of other armies. The faults  spoken of or alluded,to above could be  shown up in a clearer light and corrected before they lead to disaster if the  present maneuvers could bc replaced at  least once by the march of a complete  army- corps, equipped as if would be in  (lie theatre of operations after war had  been declared���������������������������a corps complete in all  particulars and ready for hattie. "While  our infantry is composed of the best,  material in thc world, and is probably  as well, if not better, trained iu thc use  of the rifle than that of any oilier army,  its marching capacity is below mediocrity, and yet it is admitted today that  the fate of the battles of thc future depends, as it has in the past, upon the  marching capacity of the infantry. . .  When the now infantry pack is issued  to lhe service the normal load i'or our  men will be fourteen pounds lighter  than that of the lightest load of any of  thc leading armies in the world, and  are wo to rest contented- with inferior  marching mediocrity, for if not we must  be uo and doing."  Externally or Internally, it is Good.���������������������������  When applied externally by brisk rubbing. Dr. Thomas.' .Eclectric Oil opens  the pores and penetrates tho tissue as  few liniments do, touching the seat of  tho trouble and immediately affording  relief. Administered internally, it -will  still the irritation in the throat whicli  induces coughing and will cure affections of the bronchial tubes and respira  tory  Try it, and be convinced.  SIAM'S OLD MAIDS  "N certain districts of Siani the girt  who, at an uncertain age, has failed  to find a husband, becomes a  "daughter of the King." The King  undertakes to look after these adopted  daughters to the extent of providing  each with a husband.  Tho royal .method is quite simple.  Any prisoner in a Siamese penitentiary  can secure a pardon aud liberty by  marrying one of this class. As might  be expected, old maids are at a premium  among long-term men. Whether or not  they are already married makes no difference, as men of Siam aro not restricted to a single wife. No provision  is made for disapproval on the part of  the lady���������������������������flic King has given his royal  word that she, shall havo a husband, and  that settles  it.  Love (In a Parenthesis)  Tn our little boat  We drift and float  Under thc sheltering trees,  Ami I feel the Hush  Of her cheek's warm blush,  As    its    Icisscd     (by    the    passiig  breeze.  In   our little  canoe  That was built for two,  Just two and not any more,  \i o loaf and love  (The stars above)  As we hug and hug (thc shore).  quickly  stops coughs,   cure*' colds,   kcal^  (ba throat end lungs.       ���������������������������   ���������������������������   ���������������������������       23 cants,  _____*-___ __?_W-.i_._T-|  lowering him-  i j o a fr-^i n d=-s i-tt-i n g-=4-n=-=-l-h c  Hit  here  lo i:.  an  "But   I  "'     As  you're  inbui'gh  I'or  iii;  hope so!      quavered  on 't like it.    See  so  cocksure,   1 '11   oil"  :i  month  and "  Aye, aye!" said Giles coolly. "Vou  If to Edinburgh, au' soc the ladies,  spen' money at the club an' the  while old Giles, that owns the  clo'es on yer verv back, 'as to stay at  huiiie an' bear a' yer troubles. Na,  na! Share an' share alike. Thai's  fair do! And it cuts baith ways, Mr.  llalliday. I'.ul far be if frae me lo  .emind you o' yer debts 11 's no goner-  ens. We're makin' a fash about nothing. The man's been drunk' for Iwa  days, and he's just blethering. Why,  if was just ye.-lerday lie cam' into my  -hop   air'   begins   some   havorin'   aboot  a���������������������������a���������������������������wn  me   bein  part ic..ps criminis!  at  d'ye   ca'   it  The man's dr���������������������������  ~a  ���������������������������a  ���������������������������A   what .''  led  you  a  And   when  repeated    the  ' howled  the laird,  what .'''  Giles,   with  word..,   the  'lie  sudden fear,  laird turned  very pale, and swoie by the nine gods  ihat he was going.to Edinburgh. Then,  when Old Scryine had the bit of Latin  translated for him. lie. loo, flow into  a miserable funk', and the pair of worthies sat down and considered themselves fit objects for the world's sympathy.  Giles could have argued around any  definite point in the business, but this  significant phrase completely bowled  him over. Latin was a thing for wliich  Old Scryme had a fearful respect,  knowing  none   of   it   himself.     It   was  Now she could see bin  TiLdf���������������������������inlTjH_iC���������������������������i ���������������������������  stem. The boat pushed off, and they  were rowing toward the Bull . ock,  under thc eyes of the whole coastguard,  and pursued by the revenue cutter!  Grizel started like one stricken with  a hallucination. But it was true. Then  they could not know that thc game was  up;'that, whether they reached (he cave  nr not, the lieutenant would arrest them  all. Her father! She had never, a  thought, for Smuggle-eric: but, for hor  father's sake, she must save thenr all,  warn them all!  She seized hor bonnet, but paused  as sho lied it- on. If she warned them,  whether she succeeded in saving them  or not, again would sho stand before  the man she loved, afraid to explain,  unable to defend herself. For a moment her mind .and her heart battled.  No! Her father was her father, after  all. She had always had him, aud  initilil- .always havc him. Larkin was  nothing   lo   her.  at   least   She tied the strings of her bonnet,  ran out of Iho house, and away towards tlie gardener's lodge.  After all, if Hen Larkin had his duty  to perform'before his love, so had she!  In the meantime, all Morag was on  (he beach, except, perhaps, Giles  Scrymegeour. And all Morag was staggered at what was going on before their  eyes, They saw tho cutter racing to  meet Ihe schooner, and thc men of the  schooner lowering a big half-puncheon.  Why all this business about a single  barrel, when there ought to be half a  hundred telltale kegs aboard? Thc  same thought occurred to Ben Larkin,  who sat at the tiller of the cutter,  crying in a crazy voice to his men' to  make greater speed.  Hut when the boat had pushed off  from the schooner's side and darted  away toward the Bull L'ock, ho cried a  halt, for this was beyond him. Was it  a trick to divert attention from the  schooner? Or was the whole thing a  delusion of his delirious brain? Was  it possible that the fools were going to  run   the   Bull   Rock   passage   in   broad  If You Want to be Sure of Quality  Buy  Medicinal and Toilet Preparations  NA-DRU-CO,  " ���������������������������as.  ALWAYS LOOK FOF1 THIS  TRADE   MARK  You certainly take no chances when  you buy any  toilet   article   or   medicinal  preparation  which-bears   the   name   NA--  DRU-CO and this trade mark.  As ioon as you see "NA-DRU-CO"  yoj can be absolutely certain that the  article 13 the very best.  The National Drug and Chemical Company of Canada, Limited, has spent thousands of dollars in perfecting this  line of over 125 NA-DRU-CO preparations.  The formula, are the best known to medical science.  The purity and strength of the ingredients are assured by rigid tests.  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In  consequence lots of good chances aro  lost, enjoyment, missed and pleasures refused���������������������������all because of a poor working  stomach and a disordered liver.  Men and women, wake up your livers,  give relief to sluggish kidneys���������������������������they  are working hard, but can't keep on  forever doh.g duty for both the kidneys  and liver.  Let Dr. Hamilton's Pills help you���������������������������  let lhem drive those poisons from the  blood lhat depress your mind and brain.  Let Dr. Hamilton's I'ills.give you  such inward wholesoineness that body  and spirit will tingle and glow with  health and ambition.  Vou can depend on this���������������������������that Dr.  U ami I ton's Pills clear the skin, brighten  the eyes, purifv the blood, send energy,  vim 'and good spirits circulating to  every part of the body.  So other mdicinc makes people so  henllhv or keeps you always at your  best like Br. Jlanulloii's Pills. They  are mild, curative and safe. 2oe per  box, at all dealers, or Tlio Catarrhozone  Co., Kingston, Canada.  LIKl1. most New England ministers  of iha time, the Rev. Dr. Samuel  "Deane, who was bom in J73:3 and  died in 3SJ-I, and who for many years  was pastor of the First Church at Portland, 3-ainc, was ii practical farmer.  He was a man of learning also, and a  wit Prof. Kittrcdgc, in his delightful  miscellany, "The Old Tanner ami His  Almanac," says Mr. Beano, while a  tutor at Harvard, made ono .jest winch  has since been falsely credited to many  men.  1 -Y visitor to whom he was exhibiting  the curiosities of the college museum  uoticed a long, rusty sword, and asked  ro whom  it had belonged.  "J beiicve." replied 'Mi: Beanc,  "that it was the sword of Balaam with  which  he threatened to  kill  the ass.  "But." objected the stranger. "Balaam had no sword; he only wished for  one."  "Very true/" said I\u'. Deane; "this  is the one he wished for."  k There is another specimen of the  doctor's humor, in his own handwriting Portland, then Falmouth, was  burned by the British naval commander  M_wit. in J775.  There was intense indignation, and  Dr. Deane suggested, as an inscription  for a plan of the town published shortly  after, a brief statement of thc facts.  [u this Captain llowat.Avas described  as "that execrable scoundrel aud monster of ingratitude." At the end of the  letter in which he-expresses these sentiments; Br. Beanc admitted a possible  emendation:  "If you do not like the words 'execrable scoundrel' you may say ������������������infant;  ous incendiary,' or what you please. '  FASHIONS   AND  FANCIES  HOTEL life has changed considerably of late years, aud  with the immense many-storied hotels has come naturally a greater formality, which shows its effect in  a much increased elaboration of dress a.s well as a lack of the  old simplicity of thc life of the hotel community. It was  only a few years ago when, in even thc most fashionable  hotel at a popular watering place, a low cut evening gown  made the wearer conspicuous, but to-day regulation evening  dress is  worn  altogether.  There is a difference in eul, however, between a ball gown,  a dinner frock and the style of costume lhat is in vogue for  evening wear at a hotel or restaurant. Needless lo state  tliere is a decidedly extensive wardrobe required in those  days by (he woman who cares to be even suitably, let alone  smartly, gowned for evening gayety. Nor is (here the least  use in attempt ing lo get through tiie aiilnmii with the evening gowns of the previous summer or spring.   Styles have in  HE WAS NO MUSICIAN  THE village trombone player was returning through the- fields on- a  very dark night after au engagement at" an'outing some miles away,  where the drink had proved too tempt  ing for him. Feeling rather quaky and  lonely, he consoled himself with a good  blast 'on hv. instrument to keep up his  courage.  - Imagine his surprise when he was  answered by what sounded very much  like'a rival at thc other end of the  field. Hc blew again, much harder,  and tliere was a second response���������������������������-tin.'-  timo almost iu his ear. It was from the  farmer's bull, who, iu response to a  challenge to a further contest, promptly tossed thc challenger into the air.  ===^\\-heii==-he==-had===-recovered-==-frout^the-  shock the trombone player shouted defi  an My:  "Ye great coward! But ah can tell  ye one thing, ma lad. Ve may be a  verra strong man, but ye''re no musi  cian!"  inches np the width of a skirt has been too much used to  remain in vogue, but the same effect is retained nevertheless  by dill'ereiit means ot manipulating the fabric and its  trimming.  Skirts are all very much trimmed just at present���������������������������the  style demands it and the 'materials employed make it possible. Kibbon and bands of silk and satin -with falls and  flounces of lace are all used, but thc plain, rather full skirt,  tied in by a b -d or bands of satin, is already out of date���������������������������  the fashion was too much copied a.s a method of transforming a costume of a former season into an up-to-date creation,  't'he elaborate undeiskirt with an ovei-skirt of plain lace net  or chill'on is still seen, bur there is a return Lo the trimmed  skirt rather than the veiled effect so abnormally popular  during the last season.  Chi Hon, embroidered net. figured crepe, softest brocade  and the many two toned silks are all in vogue for the restaurant gown. No still' or unduly heaw textures are  employed, i'or there is considerable 'draping in the newest  models and no draped model is practicable in a thick or  unwieldy material. Shirring and gathering of the material  about the waist and hips are also seen on the models for  those of slender build, but no matter how slender (he wearer  only a gauze or extremely soft and pliable, fabric can he  shirred and gathered and still remain becoming to the ligure.  The under dress must at, all costs be penectly tilted uo  matter how apparently loose and carelessly full'the chilVou  dress appear . Many a loose, softly draped gown forfeits all  its charm because sullicient care has not been taken with  the lining. Por all materials and all styles of dress thc  favorite lining is to-day an exceptionally soft, pliable satin.  Cream or pale rose color is the favorite tone for a gown lhat  is not of transparent texture, but the delicate pink lining  is also frequently used even with such colors as dark blue  or mauve chiiTou.  The majority of evening gowns this autumn are of such  extremely soft and thin texture that the wearing of an underskirt is obligatory. Por this reason most of the newer gowns  show an attached petticoat or lining, perfectly straight and  plain, and fitting better to the figure than any"separate skirt  could be made lo do.  Tn comparison with the elaborate skirts of the moment  the bodices are all somewh.it simple in effect, if not in detail.  Often there will be but a .wide belt or half waist of thc  same material as the skirt, while the upper part will be of  quite foreign texture, lace chiffon or, for example, satin with  a net skirt. The shoulder must be as flat as it can be made  to appear, and the sleeve is never an entire piece by itself.  Either it connects wilh the under part of the bodice, forming  a mandarin arm hole, or else the sleeve is carried up over  the shoulder to the collar band. Ifere. again, thc becoming  must be carefully studied and the size of the sleeve and arm  hole modified or increased according to lhe individual.  At a restaurant dark colors predominate among lhe  women's gowns, and of them all it is the black gowns which  arc almost invariably smarlest. The black dress is, of course,  relieved by a I ouch of color in the embroideries or iu the  girdle, or else is largely combined with -white; but it is the  black and while rather than white with black which is in  vogue. All black trimmed with jet and cosily white lace just  near thc throat i.s smart for older women, while the note of  cerise or vivid blue in the embroidery or chiffon draping  will keep a black gown sufficiently youthful for the youngest  bride.  *    *    ���������������������������+  Hotel life calls for light colors in the evening and something more effective than an all black gown. Electric blue,  some" few shades of green, golden yellow and the unusual  tones of red and pink are all"seen, but it is the darker hues  which predominate, although one all white gown is included  in evcry autumn outfit.    A white gown, however, not to be  250 Per Cent. Dividend���������������������������At a recent  meeting of the Vallambrosa 'Rubber Co.  held at, Edinburgh, a dividend of 230  pcr-cent.-was declared. Speaking of tin  future of the rubber market, the chair  man said the continuance for any time  of the present high prices was not  likely, nor was il. desirable in lhe inter  csts of the industry.  Cream, Coloi _ a Voiie Crown with Gold and Pearl Embroideries  every way altered completely, and hotel and restaurant life  is nowadays so decided a feature of autumn existence that  any such  economy is out of the question.  Nowhere, perhaps, aro the same number of evening gowns  required as are necessary for even a short sojourn at a large  hotel. There must be variety that no one ol' the costumes  shall become marked. There musi be one or more real ball  dresses for an occasional dance, and it is always safest to  have at hand one gown somewhat -simpler and perhaps high  at .the throat should the conventions of thc community demand a less elaborate costume for Sunday evening wear.  - -I *  The favorite cut of the simple dinner dress for hotel or  restaurant is an exaggerated Butch yoke. A square yoke is  generally becoming, while thc li-shapc is somewhat smarter,  tlie V iu front unless cut quite low and tilled in >yjLh__c_h_itl'oit.  Br. Mattel's Female Pills  ������������������ro������������������c_.f,M_ii-nq_iii(Ti_am-_Miu^  SEVENTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD  Prescribed and recommended (or wornon'- nl I  merits, a scientifically prepared remedy of prover;  worth. The reeultH troin their use is quiok nntf  permanent.   For uale at nil drutr storea.  "being solHoin worn nowadays.    A narrow U or square deeol  letcge with a deep but narrow V at the back is smart, and  indeed   lhe  long  slender   V  line  at  the   back  is ."extremely  pretty no matter what the exact cut of thc decollefege in  front.  The chief difference, perhaps, between the cut of a ball  gown and of a dinner dress is tliat the shoulder line of the  latter is some inches wider than of the conventional evening  dross. Even when the bodice is cut quite low at the front  and back Hie line will still bo quite distinct between the  two modes. When it is impossible to cut an oblong yoke  deep enough in front, to give a good line then the dccollotego  can always bu filled in with flesh colored tulle, which can lie  used iu combination with any shade and will make the gown  more becoming.  The sleeves are half length or somewhat shorter in the  majority of restaurant gowns. Wull length sleeves of transparent net or chill'on are more or less in fashion at all times  in a simple evening gown, but the style is never a really  popular -one. because so invariably unbecoming. The long  sleeves seem especially ill suited to the present style of evening dress wilh the skirt, escaping lhe ground. Although to be  seen in some few models it is not likely to ho generally  adopted  I'or evening wear.  Not for many a day has there been so great likelihood  of the short skirt capturing the slionghold of popular approval as i.s the case at tlie present moment. Again and  again has if been tried to foist the short skirt evening gown  under the guise of novelty, but always .has it been defeated,  and principally by the disapproval nf the American woman.  So close is tho sbort skirt victory that already a train gown  looks strangely out of date���������������������������almost awkward, in fact���������������������������and  even the most elaborate gown must show no real fall of  material. For a restaurant or simple dinner gown tlio newest  fashions dictate that the texture shall escape the floor by at  least an inch, but the independent woman who has the courage to discard the unbecoming will allow of at least a two-  inch train in back. For the tall and slender, or for one of  petite build, a short, round, narrow skirt may bo quaint or  picturesque, but for all others the round skirt which touches  the floor is infinitely better.  Whereas most street costumes give a distinctly straight  up and down effect to the wearer, all evening gowns, on the  contrary, emphasize round-lines and discard the too straight  and severe. The belt is round and the waist line is round, in  contrast; to the flat appearance lately so much to be. envied.  The skirt is distinctly round in evcry line, if this expression  is permissible. The trimming may be laid from waist to hem,  but thorn is always a band or many bands of lace or ribbon or  some other trimming to give the "bolster" picture. The  plain, Hat band of a heavy texture-placed some six to ton I would bo worn  Are You Using  An Oily Liniment?  Beware of Any Thick, Greasy Liniment  That Contains Acids and Strong  Ammonia  No doctor would think of prescribing  a greasy, thick, ammonia liniment���������������������������  they can't penetrate and in consequence  are unable to reach tne source of pain.  The best liniment for general household  use is "Nerviline," -which is sold under  positive guarantee to cure pain..  Nerviline is sure to cure pain because  it is immensely stronger than other liniments, because it is morc penetrating,  because it relieves tne congested condition that excites pain, because it restores circulation of the part. Now you  understand why one person in three  throughout the Bominion of Canada  uses Nerviline. These people have  tested il. They know how good it is,  because in the Hundred and one minor  ailments that afllict us at odd times  they found Nerviline always cured.  Nerviline is an absolute antidote to  pain, powerful, soothing, aud certain in  its action.  Nervilinc is inestimably the finest remedy for pain found in the Avorld. Not  an ache or pain anywhere lhat Nerviline  does not cure.  Try Nerviline for neuralgia, headache,  sciatica, lumbago, stiffness, rheumatism  ���������������������������wherever there is soreness or pain,  rub on Nerviline, and you'll be cured,  refuse anything offered you instead of  Nerviline, in two sizes, 30c aud 25c.  All dealers, or The Catarrhozone Company, Kingston, Out.  NATURE'S   STONE-CRUSHER  XN the evolution of hcr geological and  other features, Nature presents  many curious phenomena. To the  thoughtful investigator there is a very  remarkable instance to bc seen in a hill  of broken volcanic rock situated near  the city of Honolulu. The hill, in the  district of Kaimuki, is several hundred -  feel high, and, as far as it has been  opened up, is composed in great part  of finely divided lava, slightly adherent, but crumbling readily under slight  pressure. Not only is it finely broken  up. but it is to a great decree sorted  out as if it had been separated by a  graduated sieve, thc particles ranging  in size from coarse dust up to an inch  or so in diameter. The greater part of  the pieces aro cylindrical in shape, with  sharp edges, as though tl.ey had been  formed by repeatedly breaking off  threads or ropes of very liquid lava;"  The most curious feature of the deposit  is its homogeneity. Hundreds of wagon  loads of any particular size may. readily  be obtained, the size varying in different parts of the hill, but that in any  one spot being uniform., A pit has been  dug in the side of the hill from fifty to  onc hundred feet in width and .depth, ������������������������������������������������������'  and several hundred feet in length. -  from which thousands of tons'" have"  been taken for road construction in~the _  vicinity. It is not known .how deep  the deposit goes, but apparently, it lias"'  considerable depth.  This hroken  trap" rock makes excel"-, "  lent  macadam roads, the coarser varieties   being yuscd  for   the   foundations,  and  the finer ones for the top layers.-  -.For  some  reason  it is said to .be un-  suited   for   use   in    making    concrete,  though it is not known that a thorough  trial has been made of it for this pur-  '  pose. .. ���������������������������, ''  Many conjectures have been made as  to the maniier in which this deposit  was formed. ' Tt was undoubtedly made  by a flow of very liquid lava, blown out  of thc adjacent crater by steam or gas  undsr heavy pressure, but how it came  to be broken into such quantities of  uniformly shaped and sized fragments  is beyond conjecture.  The sharp edges and fresh surfaces  of the fragments present, an appearance  of having broken but yesterday, hut,it  is stated by geologists who have studied the erosion and other features of  thecountry that the depos-it has existed  in iis present condition for one'or two  million years.  Gown of Shaded Rose Tulle  loo youthful in effect requires now to he most elaborate,  almost overfriiniiied. Sil.cr embroidery relieves the loo dull  white, and'perhaps a note of color may be introduced in the  girdle. AVhite chiffon,combined-with".cloth is at once given  character, for example, by a wide girdle of (lowered chiffon,  the girdle forming, in fact, half the. bodice. Tne chiffon or  silk belt should show color or considerable depth of tone-  blue, purple and rose, with .perhaps a line of .black through  the design.  Artificial flowers are used more than for some lime past:  to give a touch of finish to an evening gown. A cluster of  orchids at the belt or a nosegay of gardenias or white roses  greatly relieves the solemnity of an all black gown and is  permissible even in first mourning.  For an  all while gown  ihe  necessary character  will  bc^  given by a deep pink rose, a bunch of poppies or a cluster of  sweet peas fastened at, the belt just as the natural flowers  "The Biggest Circulation"���������������������������A million copies of IIr. Roosevelt's book, on  his African hunting trip have been ordered as a first edition. This is a record for a book of sport, and probably  for any fully illustrated book of the size  and  price.  8h7@h'������������������-Ciim  quickly  stoiM con{i_).t.,   cures  colds,   bonld  tli* throat nnd lung*..        ���������������������������   ���������������������������   ���������������������������       23 cen_.  m  Warren, Ont.  Feb. lllh.  "I h'icJ ������������������ borsc that  had a Spavin for a  lone lime and I had  tried nearly e-r:ry kind of in edlcbe  -hea * neighbor told Die tc- use  Kead .Li's Sparta Cure, which I did  a������������������d tt scud wander. _Uy."  M. ROSENTHAL.  Kcadall'i.   Spavin Cur������������������ ti  no  untried experiment, but is the world's  standatd   remedy (or  alt  Sirellin(_������������������,  Soft Bun . !ic������������������ and Lamencu lu home  amd man.  Used lhc -world orer for 40 yean.  Hvery farmer, stockman, exprcs*-  niu,   livery   proprietor   and   hor**  owner    centrally   ������������������hould   keep    It  alirayt on hand,  31.  a bottle���������������������������6 for ?5.    Ask year  dealer for free copy of our bo������������������rk "A  Treatise On Thc Horse"���������������������������or write u������������������  DR. D. J. KENDALL CO.    56  __.<-tmrij FaJUs,    -     V .rm������������������_'..  ^  M THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday,   December 8, 1910  f"5T__i_2--i*-������������������*s.  if'*]^ ^SS^m^l  Tit  >VvL', _������������������'  ������������������~  THE PRIDE OP ENDERBY  Will be delighted with our  Christmas Art Squares, Rugs  and Carpets; 'also the many,'nl^in^^T'  beautiful fancy Set and Sin-'  de Pieces of Furniture.  The Enderby Trading Company is  now fairly established in its new department stores, and in each branch  of the concern are to be found the  best quality of merchandise on the  market. Tt is no small thing for Enderby to have such stores as these.  Tn all, the company occupies upwards  of 6,000 square feet of floor space.  The old store, where all the business  of the linn was transacted up to the  completion of the Bell block annex,  is now occupied by the men's furnishing department and boots and  shoes. Tn the store adjoining will be  found the hardware department, and  adjoining this, where Mr. Reeves was  formerly located,   Miss Mclntyre  pre  province will probably be completed  in Spokane this week whereby the interest of Geo. H. Aylard in the Stan-  ! dard group will be transferee! to a  | syndicate of American capitalists.  jMr. Aylard owns a half interest in  ; the Standard and it is said the price  ��������������������������� paid for his interest will be two  : hundred   thousand   dollars.-���������������������������Record.  IN BIG DEMAND  sides over  ment.   Here also is located thc dress-  ! Since James R. Linton established  \ his tic and pole camps in the near  ��������������������������� vicinity of Enderby, he has brought  | many thousands of dollars into the  .district to enrich the owners of land  which hitherto has produced no revenue. And the beauty of Mr. Lin-  | ton's  business is,  the cutting of tho  clothe  ag-  \  thc    ladies' goods depart-1 Poles,  piles and railroad  ties,  is  Could you find anything;J,  nicer for a present?  drug    store has  taken  larger  quarters    next    door  to  this,  where he has established as handsome  drug and stationery store as is to  ing an immense work in starting  | clearing up of the most valuable  ricultural and  fruit lands.  The market for these timbers seems  to bc unlimited, and almost daily a  big order is received from some of the  W.  T. HOLTBY  Furniture;Dealer :iml Undertaker  BRADLEY BLK.  ENDERBY  PROFESSIONAL  G.  L. WILLIAMS  Dominion and  Provincial Land Surveyor  Bell Block  Enderby, B.C.  be found outside    of the coast cities. {Northwest towns, or the railroads.  Between this store and the post-  office thc Enderby Trading Company  has established its -grocery, crockery  and glassware department. This is  the pride of them all. Pew grocery  departments, even in thc large cities,  can surpass this. In the general  arrangement and all: light, elevation  and the display of the goods, this is  a store that Enderby may well take  pride in.  SLOCAN NEWS NOTES  D  R. H. W. KEITH,  Office hours:   Forenoon, 11 to 12  Afternoon, 4 to 5  Evwiintr, 7 to 8  Sunday, by appo.ntn_nt  Office: Cor. Cliff ancl George Sts. ENDBftBY  w.  E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyancer,  etc.  Offices, Bell Block. Enderby,B.C.  Sunday, Nov  John Teir,  a  Born���������������������������In New Denver,  20th, to Mr. and Mrs.  son.  Mrs. J. C. Bolandcr returned Friday after a two-week's visit with  friends in Spokane and Idaho.  W.J.Cory got his leg badly crushed  between two logs at Gallaher's camp  this week ancl is in the hospital.  What will prove one of the largest  mining deals   in    the   history of the  _������������������������������������������������������ ur ���������������������������i--f_,,TMi __-its__o? _v xxr.r__   __-������������������������������������������������������____;___������������������ .__ a^ ^ __-__.- _..H_.������������������_gA.  SECRET SOCIETIES  FRED. H. _ ARNES  W. M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40  Regular meetinp... first  Thursday on or after the  full moon nt 8 p. m. in Oddfellows Hall. V ..t!n#r  brethren cordially invited.  J. C. METCALF  Secretary  IQpvI. 0.0. F.  _____ *?5_*_^  Eureka Lodge, No. SO  Meets every Tuesday evening at S o'clock, in _. O.  0. F. hall. Metcalf block. Visiting, brothers always welcome. ,7. A. McMorland. N. G.. A.  Reeves. Sec'y. E. J. Mack, Treas.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35. K. of P.  Meets every Monday evenitifr  in K. of P. flail.    Visitors cordially invited to attend.  J. _ . GRANT., C.C.  C. E.STRICKLAND, K.R.S.  I . J. COLT ART. M.F.  K.of P. Hall is the only hall in Enderby suitable  for public entertainment!.. For rates, etc., apply  to- It. F. JOHNSTONE. M. E.. Enderby  TN~~ TlTE^XTTOlTUHES-  PIIURCII OF KNGLAND. St. Geo are's Church,  ^ Enderby���������������������������Service every Sunday S a.m., 11 a.m.  and 7.110 p.m. LATE celebration of Holy Communion 1st Sunday in month at 11 a.m. Sunday  School at H> a.m. N. Enderby Service at 3.1.. p.  m., 2nd Sunday in month. Hullcai���������������������������Service at 3  p.m. .th Sunday in month. Mara ���������������������������Service at 3 p.  tn. 1st and 3rd Sundays in month. Regular meet-  in. of St. Cleor _ .'s Guild latt Friday in month nt j  3 p.m. in St: George's Hall. Rev. John Leech- j  Porter. Vicar. |  1UI.THODI.ST CHURCH���������������������������Service, Sunday 7:30 j  J-'-L p.m. .Inni'-ir Kpwnrih Lea i-uc. Tuenday S p. >  m. Prayer . eetin.:, Thursday's" p. m." Sunday"!  School. 2:30 p. in. I  C. F. CONNOR. Paslor.  No, we could have given  you the ingredients for  your Xmas cake some time'  ago but they would not  have been fresh.  We have them now.  AuV  A^  i      i i  II l      l  1   1           1  i n  i     11  III      1  i i     i  ii i  I     11  III      1  ..ii     i  ll l  i      ii       ii      i  Ml      1  11 i  l  o-f o -fo-fo-f <H-o-fo--fo-f o -fo+o-fo o-fo-fc4<>-f<>-K4<>><>fo-fo^^  All the latest Novelties in  Cut Glass is the  Delight of ALL  Especially at the joyous  Xmas' tide. And we are  showing beautiful patterns of Pierce Brass to  be worked up into pretty  things for the home.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff St. Fi-erby  Raisins,        Currants  Sultanas,      Figs,  Dates,  Shelled Almonds & Walnuts  Walter   Robinson  . .CASH GROCER  School,  Young  PUKSRYTKRIAN CHURCH-Sunday  ���������������������������*��������������������������� 2{Vi p.m.; Church service. 11 a. rn  People':, meeting, Wednesday. Sp.in.  I). .'A.MPHKLL, Pastor  " SMALL 1)-UTS COURT  QITS every Saturday, by appointment at   p.m  Graliain  .Madst mic  Rosiimaii,   J .lie  d   Stipi'ndiary  POST OKFICfi  T-TO-RS-fc a. ni. to .-.30 p. m  ���������������������������^    bound, 10:00 a.m.; northbound. .:<Klp.m.  We can   still show  the Goods  Some  prime  stall-fed   beef  cut at the present time  Our  Sausage is still a  Leader  IX THE    SUPREME   COURT OF  BRJTISJ-I    COLUMBIA  IN PROBATE  Tn the matter of the Estate of Peter  liurnett, Deceased.  NOTICE   is   hereby   given that all   persons   having   claims   against    the  | estate of the said  Peter Burnet, lute  oj yn(jel.jj,.   deceased, are required to  mails clone, south J ' '  send in same forthwith, duly verified,  to W. E. Banton, Box 177, Enderby,  B. O., solicitor for Catherine Burnet,  administratrix of the said estate.  After the 10th of December next, the  administratrix will proceed to distribute the estate, having regard  only to the claims of which she has  then had notice.  Dated  this   9th    day of November,  1910. W.  E.  BANTON,  Solicitor  for  the Administratrix.  on  Fish ancl Poultry  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  DOMESTIC COAL, CAR NOW DUE  Well-screened coal of superior quality; gives much satisfaction. Orders  taken for immediate delivery.  JAMES MOWAT,  Bell Block.  Uniform  Grades  AND GOOD MILL WORK  in lumber will  RMuiieJh^Xostjcii'  Building your  Home  more than BAD lumber at  ���������������������������cheaper prices.     First Cost  is by no means the final cost.  Figure it out and you will  buy your lumber of���������������������������  A.R.Rogers Lumber  Company,   Ltd.  Why not begin your  Christmas Buying  N O W  while our stock is complete?  Pull line of Novelties in Men's  Neckwear, Suspenders, Armlets,  Handkerchiefs, etc.  Good assortment of China at  lowest prices.  Toys of all kinds for the children  Gits' Neckwear in  i  t  T  T  ���������������������������  j  t  I  I  t  T  I  ���������������������������  1  i  i  I  ���������������������������  1  i  I  1  ���������������������������  i  i  <>^-H>^<>^<H<H<>^<>^<>^<>^<>^-<>   c^fo-fo-fo-fo-f0+0+ofof-ofof_-  Also Bradley Scarfs in all Shades  C->K>>H>-fO+C+<>><>+0-f<_f O-f OfO C^fO .-0-f<>+0+-->-0-f -Of-O-4-Of-OfO  To keep HIM home at night, get a pair of those  JAEGER SLIPPERS-SOLID COMFORT  A Specially choice range of Hand-made Linen Centre  Pieces, Buffet Runners, D'Oylies  Perry & Eskino Dollies for the Children; also Life-  size Pattern Dolls,  20-incli and'28-inch  to make up, at 40c and 75c  Hand-painted China and Cut Glassware  o-f<>4_->-c>+o+<>-f<^ _+K_+_^-f_+_+_+_H_o+c~fo-fo  Get your Christmas Groceries here and be sure of  getting FRESH STOCK  _^5f������������������������������������>_^_^_x^������������������^������������������*������������������^������������������^������������������������������������������������������������������������> $������������������$������������������$������������������_K_Q������������������&������������������tim������������������������������������������������������&������������������������������������������������������*  POLSON MERCANTILE CO.  ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������-��������������������������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  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;1 -35 acres   have   been seeded to  falfa.     Price, $25 per acre; $2,000 down, balance on terms.  al-  A complete stock  for the Xmas trade.  of fresh Groceries  Wheeler & Evans  160 Acres Land���������������������������With large finished house, 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-J- miles from Bnderby; level land; excellent for general  farm purposes. Will sell in 20-acre blocks. Price, $75 per acre; one  third down, balance on terms.   A good bargain.     Large river front.  50 Acres Land���������������������������25 acres bottom land, balance bench land; good 5-roomed  house, stable and outhouses; 22 acres cleared and in hay. Price,  $���������������������������1,200; on terms.  CARL'LN 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.  _8 onc- and two-acre blocks of City property in residential portion. On  good terms.  H. W. HARVEY  Real Estate and Insurance Agent  Agent for The National Fire Insurance Co., of Hartford;   The Nova Scotia Fire Insurance Co.,  London Guarantee and Accident Co., Ltd.  The  ENDERBY  GRINDROD  He who is great when he falls is  great in his prostration, ancl is no  more an object of contempt than  when men tread on the ruins of sacred buildings, which men of piety  venerate no less   than if they stood.  John S. Johnstone  Contractor and Builder, Enderby  R.D. COOK  ENDERBY, B. C.  Electrical    and     Gasoline  Engineer  Electrical Wiring and Repair Work, Bicycle and  Motor Launch Supplies.       Electric Bells and  Fixtures.      All work guaranteed.  .��������������������������� j  <v;_  \1  I  _


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