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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Dec 29, 1910

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Array *'  Enderby, B. C,  December 29, 1910  AND       WALKER'S       WEEKLY  Vol. 3; No. 44; Whole No. 148  Practical Paper on Apple Growing  Read by Chas. W. Little at Mara  The National Apple . Show at Van-''depend upon the United States for 65  couver, which I was fortunate enough per cent of the fruit consumed in  to attend, was without doubt a great Canada. British Columbia supplies  success from every point of view. It ( only 15 per cent of it. At the rate  was  a tremendous advertisement for B. C. and"Canada are going ahead, it  " i-i-'iT-M.pniiV/i i. '*n.';i-.'i. .���������������������������-._,  hours; one way onc "week, cross ways  or diagonally the .following; leaving  practically no hand work. In our  sandy loam land, no matter how dry  the season, the dust mulch will hold  the moisture within half an inch of  the surface, and you need no irrigation under those conditions. As  soon as the sun goes down, every  footmark of a cat- or a fowl, is  plainly, seen on my sandy soil, owing  The Town and District. .  and the Moving of the People  the province of "B.    C: competition . will at this rate take a long time to  most keen; the largest number of ap- . catch up to the market^    Even then  pies exhibited the world has ever seen \ there, are   immense   foreign   markets -to moisture   rising, -capillary action  at one show , and   the   results show j open to us..   Many food products, the"'being renewed, while.surrounding the  that British Columbia can more than j United .States   used , to .export they . footmark, the ; surf ape- is,dry as pow-  hold     her   own   against   any    other [are now an.-will have to continue to'der'- Proving tbe   necessity of. a dust  ' \y i .-I   , v* ,-- ._, __ ���������������������������iij_x_i'"i.'i_i_i-v~ i -* *���������������������������     i  - .country or, district; a result repeated*, import.-;   Tbe total production  ..>_���������������������������>*_ ___._���������������������������._._ ~,.,..__.._-._ .._.'��������������������������� _-_'_"!-v���������������������������-. .���������������������������_:  cul-  l C*;.������������������������������������r^Jakain; in_.the_.01d". Country .where" lat- '.pies ,in' the United- St.  &-S|l_3___^  I-s&KStffagij!___���������������������������������������������_>_������������������___ __i___^___gT.-.-v:ri_>l__[__r_in-., _-_._g-_������������������i.l. harteJs _��������������������������� in^  l._sg_%j_iiia^ji$fi^  I i.S,".-.*_���������������������������-'. a.:_________K__l__i_____i____!_____^  States in-1896  _^^mi_^__^%A_lf^Sll  _*   _ ���������������������������* _C_  With the snow came smiles.  Armstrong is building a curling rink  Enderby offers   a   splendid opening  for a wood and coal yard.  Born.���������������������������At Revelstoke, Dec. 23rd, to,  Mr. ancl Mrs. J. Treat, a son.  Postmaster Harvey reports a very  satisfactory .Christmas business.  Christmas Monday was joyfully celebrated by many sleighing parties.  ,','Mr. and    Mrs.   Wm.    Hancock   are  the"  ___������������������$F_tv._���������������������������__-_.a_ te _apwji8teti_Miedj  orders for 100 .carloads of lumber !  Harry's Enderby friends will be glad "  to learn that he has made a phenomenal record "on the road" for the"  company, and is outstripping many  "old stagers" in the order-getting  game.       , '    ' --  A. McQuarrie received a valuable  Christmas box 'from Victoria.. It was';  in the ,shape of a wire from Mr. M.A. ;  Jull, deputy" stock commissioner, as  follows: "Glad to inform you that-  you.have come-second in" dairy farm  competition,.- winning', silver medal".  Congratulations."- ��������������������������� This is-bully for.  ol  $m%.  '&*  ������������������������������������������������������ USlfc-r    .1  >-* .- -icy*,  w  .diploma-o f- in erit^oiThis ;exhibitS'~after  this 'paper.-was {written.f^Bd:) ;^V:\^;  ' "-I-'anri quite .'.certain.: with':' a~"lit'tle  more experience and perseverance we  can and will yet WIN../ One point  we lost on was ours were too large,  or in other words, should I say. too  good;' but as our orchards get a little  older, and the trees more mature, we  shall get the commercial size. In  color and shape we showed that we  havo got it.  Of course, I am extremely interested  in apple growing, and I was, as a ro-  _sult_of _n?y visit,   most optimistic,   tr .--.u5jb^S������������������_% rehatyl^feW'_OTg?as������������������  ���������������������������we:do';it''right^and?pToduce _t.ergo.-ds7;  '<-.-F.]guring unimprovea-larra'here. at;.?50..  an-;- " -1 ~"-'--*���������������������������-- ���������������������������- ���������������������������������������������*  ins  ---_=__������������������1  ^ _____-]?  i'iidhfpl  ^ermanent������������������trce8^.~"v_^j_?i  ^_^rQm_.re3ults^of^our42(>  and am more confident than ever th_J  we in Mara and Enderby district  have without doubt some of the finest apple growing land in the world,  and conditions ideal for producing the  very finest of fruit, and that we, if  we take our chance, have a great  future before us. But to do this we  must do it right.  Anyo'ne" going into fruit "growing  must do so with the determination  that it shall be no sideline; that they  will follow the most advanced and  up-to-date methods of planting, cultivation, spraying and packing,  Specialize on a few���������������������������vcry few���������������������������of the  best varieties known to succeed well  in the district. If even -all of us  gathered here could agree as to which  two or three varieties are the best to  plant, ancl grow these and only these  we should not have to step off the  ranch to sell every box at a good  price, and be certain of an unlimited  market. I firmly believe it is easier  to sell a train load of one variety  (provided it is good) than it is to  sell one ton of mixed varieties.  While some people fear over-production, I do not; not the least bit during our time. Canada is filling up  faster than our orchards are increasing. People are getting the apple-  eating habit; are consuming morc if  they can get them, and will continue  to do so as long as the price is not  beyond the reach of the poorer class,  ancl it need not ancl yet leave the  grower a fair profit.    We have yet to  this -outlay," then* . o'st*'of ^cultivation", *h? -'"' ^'-������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������r>-' v.,t' .it'- v. -���������������������������- '^- '. V'  ..."    >'--.-.-.-.--, _..... ;--.-:-.. -���������������������������..,/. four., varieties-'all- -.that? we-,- need- for  pruning,���������������������������. spraying," thinning,"picking,._..-������������������������������������������������������=- ��������������������������� iv.-.,  - ���������������������������-_> ,v ;;:_���������������������������->:>"- '> ./-"/' s '_-'".'  *->.    -._    ' -     -,. >\     _*success������������������       --.-       - ^���������������������������-.   - .' _ ^.*     z  iinp_in.    rmr._hf.n1i7.".    'fhpn'  _a_.T._    n'n i-"   -    ���������������������������      , .       . -'       ������������������������������������������������������    -  packing and-hauling, then, taking an J;-   ..  ...   ,       T   ,- ,,   .     ...  1 & 6'     *   '      .-  fa   >    <cAt the show I chatted .with growers  to the tree, -70a. ��������������������������� "   -.   ' .    %   ^        __    _..     _ _.'   ���������������������������  ' .. , ��������������������������� from England, Nova Scotia, Ontario,  the rest of I'. ,- .    f   ,. , -",    ���������������������������   "  ,   ,.,       ������������������   __ -        .   ... ,    -and Australia, and one and all-prac-  natural   life   of   tree, at this���������������������������a low!,. _.<_.. _  _, ., . .    L   '       .    ;        ,     Ttically - said    without     question    of  estimate, I think���������������������������the cost of produc- "  average of 3_-    boxes  trees -to   an ' acre,-' for  tion should be about 50c per box. At  a dollar a box this leaves you a profit of $125 per acre on a basis of 250  boxes to an acre for your ten acres.  Compare this with potatoes, hay or  other products.at_average_ p_rices,_and  labor, etc. Also there is a ready sale  for 5-year-old orchards at double the  cost price I mentioned, if they are  good, well-cared for, ancl good varieties. But, I say again, if you plant  an orchard it must be good, and you  must keep it good, or don't havc one  at all.  I am a firm believer in clean cultivation and would grow nothing else  amongst the trees. I have tried  both methods, and decided that if  you sow wheat in your orchard you  had better pull out the trees���������������������������it will  save you the trouble afterwards, and  be easier to harvest the wheat. If  you plant potatoes you havc to quit  cultivation when potatoes are in full  bloom, for the sake of the potatoes���������������������������-  just at the time your trees need it  most; then in September or October  the digging of thc potatoes renews  the cultivation, when the trees don't  want it. * Result is a second growth  of 6 inches to a foot, which docs not  mature, remains in the velvet, holds  its leaves, and if not winter-killed, in  spring just leafs rjit, docs not grow,  but a bunch of shoots come from the  nearest buds on matured part of  branch, instead of a good strong terminal bud. Furthermore, growing  stuff amongst the trees, you must do  all your cultivation of the trees by  hand, or let weeds grow, and you  don't want weeds in a good orchard.  With    clean   cultivation, I   can go  over my orchard of 10 acres with an  doubt" no place in the' world could  compare with the Pacific Slope for  apples. They were simply astounded  at-the color, size, pack and freedom  from pests or other blemishes.  It was a great advertisement: a  great__sho w_,__an_La J3. _.-_G,__j_.u it_gr_olw.er_  I should be pardoned for feeling and  ooking as he felt, that he, too, was  a grower, and doing his share for the  results obtained when the awards  were made, ancl the doors closed upon the biggest and most successful  apple show thc world had yet seen.  CHAS. W. LITTLE,  Eldernell Orchard, Mara, B. C.  .^.The citizennof -Armstrong .will, meet' ?,,'.���������������������������>��������������������������� _ ��������������������������� -~11  in^Sawyerrs^Han^toTmbrrow evening'" ^ *   .;  ^FroriVThur8day^ho_ri .;.tiU___ fidky; :Vo"fer&KHnnu^iVfiirancial J.jvqx^ol-:;.  pToon.-snow:feUf.to"a^depthT_f(l5.i^'^^^^^^^^3^^ -'  dies,'and made"Christmas joy bubbler  --,'-  --".','<���������������������������"    - .. .������������������   > "��������������������������� -   "'  _/>  over and- run into everything  B. Brundish takes up his.residence'  on his homestead at Glenn Mary this  week.. All enquiries about plastering  should be addressed to box 198.  Wm Reer, formerly ' with the lumber company at Enderby, is reported  to have had both legs broken near  thc hip, by a rolling log in onc of the  1 umber-camps.     '���������������������������       ~''  Watchnight Service will be held in  the Methodist church Saturday night  commencing at 11. Short addresses  by the pastor and laymen. Evc-ry:'  body welcome.  miihici-al affairs. - Reeve Patten says  that-while this is only thc second  meeting of the kind held/on _the'-ev"e  of the civic elections', it'has proved*  to be most beneficial all round.   ,  E. J. Mack moved his teams out of  the old livery stable into his new  barns,-Tuesday, and bright and early  Wednesday morning, Mr. Fulton had  a number of workmen busy tearing  down the old building. Mr. Fulton  -v _ll=-crec-t^=on=-this^==splendid^=site=a=  building for his hardware business  that will be a credit to the city and  add materially in the building up of  the south side of Cliff street.  BRADLEY-KYLE NUPTIALS  Rain or shine, mud or snow, you  will get thc same "excellent service if  you order your milk from t'he Ol'cn-  gerrack Dairy. It's always the same  ���������������������������one quality���������������������������thc best.  Reports from the    Mara Christmas  tree   entertainment    indicate   that it  jwas fully up to tho high standard of  ;previous events   of   this nature, Lnd  I enjoyed by a large crowd.  Mr. and Mrs. Ahier are spending  the Christmas holidays with Mr. and  Mrs. Chas. E. Strickland.     They will  after Mr.  Ahier  A very pretty wedding took place  at the home of Mr. and Mrs; R. P.  Bradley, at Chase, B. C-.;'on Dec 22,  when their daughter, Agnes May, was  united in marriage to Mr. George L.  Kyle, ,also of Chase, the Rev. Mr.  Hyde officiating.  The bride was dressed very becomingly" in white net over Japanese silk,  and carried a   bouquet of white car-!return to the coast  nations.     She    was attended  by her [investigates his Mara holdings  sister, Miss Hessie, while the groom  was attended by Mr. C. Meggitt.  The wedding was a quiet one, to the  wishes of the bride and grcom, with  just a few of their many friends in  Chase in attendance.  Music by the Chase brass band  contributed much towards making  the evening most enjoyable: The  happy couple left on the evening of  the 23rd for Vancouver, Seattle and  other coast cities, after which trip  they will return to take up their residence at Chase. The Press* joins with  the many friends   of Miss Bradley in,  AT THE CHRISTMAS TREES  Enderby, in wishing them a long life  Acme or disc harrow in about seven of married bliss.  H. I-I. Worthington left on a trip  to Edmonton, Calgary and Regina  last week, returning on Monday. He  reports very prosperous conditions in  thc section visited, and fine weather  prevailing.  Mrs. Leech-Porter arrived on Monday at Banff, where she is undergoing  hospital treatment. It is hoped she  will havo recovered sufficiently to return to Enderby some time next  week. Rev. J. Leech-Porter remains  at Banff in order to accompany her  on the homeward journey.  The boys ancl girls of the Presbyterian and Methodist Sunday schools  deserve great praise, and all those  having a hand in thc training of  them are to be congratulated, on the  excellence of the programs given last  Thursday evening in the Methodist  church, ancl Friday evening in thc K.  of P. Hall. In the Methodist Sunday  school exercises previous to the giving of the presents from the tree, thc  children exhibited marked talent in  many of the numbers, and splendid  training in all. Particularly fascinating was little Margery Bell in her  quaint; sweet singing, and the boys  in their calisthcnic exercises, and the  girls in their marching drills.  The features of the Presbyterian  Sunday school exercises in K. of P.  Hall, were the drills by the girls and  boys. Thc "Good Night" number, in  which wee tots in nighties told the  sweet, simple story of bed-time in  pantomime, was unusually well put  on, and Miss -Lewis, who had the  training of them, is to be highly ,  complimented. Tlie solo by Hattie  Johndon was also splendidly given,  I and the club swinging, skipping drill  Harry Krebs sent the A. R. Rogers'and   choruses   and    rccitatioos were,  Lumber Company a Christmas box of  very pleasing. EXDERBY. PI.ES. "AND WALKER'S "WEEKLY  IWARD'. CLEANING  Assures Outward Beauty  No, greater mistake than to imagine  that "r-.-.alarily is a . ������������������u oi _.'.>od health  ��������������������������� it is au auwinta^e. but it' your skin is  murky and ymtr sj.irii ~ ihiil. it is the  surest sip.ii 'that iinnnv is Jagging a  little, In'ow by laggiiig i> meant thai the  liver is a little lax.y���������������������������the kidneys weal;  ���������������������������the stomach failing just a little in  its woric. Jt may bo a little, of ii.il tjiree.  Just oiie remedy���������������������������-inward eleausing  .ith Dv. I[a:i::lt.i'.'s I'ilis. . This,removes, se fo sjn-ak. ;i i-obweb here and  there, a \'i_l.-ie sign et eai'eh--s inward  lu.Uri_-'_:e;i:-i!V_..  Dr. Ilaaiilto!: 's '.Pi'Ils . insure beauty.  _.i\_ a 'iainty ���������������������������.-omj-loxibn, art up'ei the  ski,-:, ii!"?i; vour sjerits. .runo wiil ask.  Hew do i .'rl Hamilton's Pill- net. Why  . ini'dl-v, ol .-inn's., lint 'very e;ieei i'.'ely  ..jien' -that , great trie ���������������������������>;' iieah ii, ,,-tho  ������������������������������������������������������toinaeh. iiver am! kidneys.  To get that i-.ji.i.1. t. iiearty h-'aith. to  haw tii- -j-aiku- m' \ i__"1-. ti- look and  tec! ;-.I/IP'- at v-v.r b>'--t. linn.' :iis���������������������������! l'-ge-  ir.te vm::: sv.-teai with l>'r. Jlamilt.oi ">  Pills." Tlii-u-aiKls find thi- :eivi<-e good  ���������������������������. will vou���������������������������-1'im'iis- a -u'n-titi!'.-- lor  Dr. i!aii;ii.<-:.'s Pill- .a. Man-Irak" and  Biitteri.nt, ���������������������������_'.".- j'"r Imx. all ti.'ni'-rs. .ir  The ("'atarrhnzone Co., King-ton. t'ait-  ida.  UP   in   Mimie.M.ta   Mr.   ONcn   liad   ;���������������������������.  cow   itilled   hy   a   railway   trah)  In due season the claim agent l'oi  the  railway called.  "YVe tiJj'derstitnd, 01 i-ourse, that thi  dec'oa.-od was :i very docile and valuable  animal.'"' s:tid the' claim agent ia hW  most persuasive claimagentlemanl\  maniier, '"and we sympathise with yon  and vour family in your loss. But. Mr  Olsei . you must remember this: Yutu  cow had no busine.-s being upon otu  tracks. TI_Tsc tracks arc our private  property, ami when she invaded then,  .she became a trespasser. Technioalh  speaking, you, too, as her owner, be  ame a Uespa-ser also. But we have ne  de-ire to ciirry the issue intu court ane  jir_ _l.lv give'ynt. .rouble. Xow. then  what would you icgard as a fair settle  ment between yon and the railroad  com pa i'V ?"  '���������������������������'Val.. ' said Mr. Olson slowly. "A,v  bane poor Swede 1 armor, but Ay shah  give  vou two dollars.  rpO-M-\ir:  ''Hello. Billy!   Do you col-  X     led postage stamps .' -'  Billy:   ���������������������������' Yep.  Tommy:   ".Got any  duplicates  you'd  like to swap?-"  .-Billy: " ��������������������������� * Weil, maybe. We've just  had a pair u" twins, up to our house, and  if ma will let me have one of 'em I'll  let you have liim for an uncancelled  ���������������������������two-cent .Nicaragua for 100H.''  *        r        *     ���������������������������  1 Hi.:   "Father believes in the pleasures of anticipation."  Ilo: "J'o you agree with him?"  She: "Oh, yes, indeed. . lu the Bummer he promises'to buy me a sealskin  coat the following winter if I'll give up  going to 'the seaside, and in the winter  he promises to send me to the seaside  the following summer if 1 give up the  -ealskin coat. So, you see. 1 am alway.  haj.py."  T  A COUNTRYMAN who visited the  Xatio..al Gallery stopped in front  of a portrait which showed, n man  sitting in a high-backed chair. There  was a" small white card on the picture,  which road, "A portrait of Edward  Smith bv himself."  The fanner read the card, and then  chuckled to himself.'' "Regular fools,  these citv fellers are. Anybody who  looks at'that picter 'ud know Smith  was by himself. There ain't no ono in  the pa'intin' with him.'''  Clean Stomach, Clear Mind ���������������������������The  stomach is the workshop of the vita)  funeficms and when it gets out of ordei  the whole svstem clogs in sympathv  The spirits Hag, the mind droops aur,  work becomes impossible. The first  care should be to restore healthtul action of the stomach and the best preparation for that purpose is. Parmelee's-  Vegetable Pills. General use i'or year*  has" won them a leading place 111 modi  cine.    A trial will attest their value.  quickly slops  coufihs, cures colds.   Iieuls  the throut nnd limes       ���������������������������       ���������������������������       -i������������������ cents  Or.Martei's Female Pills  SEVENTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD  't.-cri )_ii    -.rnl    reei.-'Hii-iie.i.'U    lur    '-.iiien's    ���������������������������'������������������������������������������������������  --.ai.-.-., _.;;i_;iei'i'-">ib_.!:D-___trr:L-:J-i!}i'!A.'-..-:!>-^''i-ri.  fcor.li.    'the   rcxiilt   UijuI lin-'f  "-*-  t-*  '['���������������������������'',,<*   -'���������������������������������������������  .���������������������������-ri>-.������������������i. 111. for =.-.*��������������������������� 1'. .  ' '1 rn . ri"  HI-, following testimonial was given  to a  servant-girl:  ���������������������������'���������������������������'This   is   to   certify   that   the  : bearer has been in my service one year  i loss eleven months.    During this time I  ! found  her  to  be  diligent  at   the  back  door, temperate at her work, prompt at  excuses, amiable towards young gentlemen,   faithful   to  her  sweethearts,   and  honest when every tiling was safe under  lock and key.''  IT was shortlv after midnight, and tho  Colonel   had   caught   Eastus   red-  handed.  "Well, Eastus, you old rascal, you, '  said he. "I've caught you at last. What  are vou doing in mv henhouse'?"  "Why, Marse Bill," said the old man,  "I���������������������������J uone heerd such a cacklin' in dis  vere coop dat I���������������������������1 thought mebbe de  ole hen done gone lay an aig. an' I-���������������������������1  wanted ter git it fo' you1 break.as.  while it was fresh, sub."  TITER!, is a man in our town, aud he  is Wondrous wise; when he writ-  eth to the editor he dotteth all his  1 i's. And when the i "s are dotted, to  I (dve us added ease, he punctuates each  I paragraph and crossetb all his t "s. Upou  j one side'alone he writes, and never rolls  i tiie leaves: so from the stern blue-pencil  I man a smile he oft receives. Aud when  !a question he doth ask (he's truly a  ! wi.-e guv . a penny stamp he never fails  I to enclose for the reply.  * *���������������������������    +  Cj EE here, waiter," said Mr. Grouch,  O     scowling deeply over his plate, "I  ordered turtle "soup.    There is not  even a morsel of turtle flavor in this."  "Of course not," returned the waiter.  "What  do   you   expect?    Shakespeare  said  there was  nothing in .a  name. If  you ordered-college pudding would you  expect a  college in it? In -Manchester  pudding   would   yon   look   for   a   ship  canal or a Cotton Exchange?-   Any tea,  sir?"    ' -  ,' *    *    *  DE. FEXXBR was the most famous  of medical jokers.    His coachman  was a man named Miles, who had  been   with   him   for  many  years.     Mr.  Miles, was the youngest of twelve.   Said  Dr. Feuner one day:  '���������������������������.Miles, what a pity you never saw  your eldest brother! "  "I did, sir. often," said Miles.  "But vou couldn't," repliod the doctor.  "Whv not, sir?"  "Because," said the doctor, "there  were always ten Miles between you."  * *    *  A PASSENGER on a Transatlantic  j[jl liner had an experience recently  wliich was calculated to make licr  believe that a seaman is not apt to  waste many thoughts on his personal  troubles.  The seaman who brought the traveller  to this (.pinion had, the second day out,  a fall which resulted in a bad cut on the  .���������������������������nl.��������������������������� She _va -.ine; _ _ _ol_icito_i__ ill __>_  Iv, as lie passed.by her .bent, on  some  duty.  '���������������������������"West   by  south, ma'am,"  was  the  reply.  Hf VII ERE is nothing which helps to sell  ,L     an animal of any land as flesh or  fat.  The fastest ���������������������������iTOtter,--'paeer, or runner  wiil never l/ring-whut it is really worth,  either at private sale or at public auction, if it is not in good condition.  It, is an amazing fact, but it is a fact  nevertheless, that good horsemen and  the best -of. judges will overlook a good  oue.. if it is looking thin and  ragged.  This fact means that in order to secure the '-best prices for horses of any  kind they.' must be in good, condition  when'a buyer appear.-:'on. the scene.  Thi- is especially true with colts.  Young animals generally have lo sell  on their appearances. Of eoui.-o breeding and ability to show gait helps, but  .\.t!i->u; appearance the sale must, fall  flat.  A very good article on fitting colls  and horses for the market appears in  one of our exchanges and is worthy a  place in this article.  It is as  follows:  Fit Them for Market  Auction sales of trotting stock will  soon be in order and those breeders just  beginning in the business, who have  animals to sell, win. her young or old,  many or few, should begin at once to  put them in attractive condition. There  is nothing more attractive to the eyes  of most purchasers than fat. and, except  hogs, there is no animal raised on the  farm that can be fattened more easily  than a healthy one of the horse kind,  whether old or young. They should be.  fed regularly as much good, sweet, early  out, well cured English hay as they  will eat without leaving any oats in the  manger. They should also be fed a liberal ration of old oats three times  daily; the ration to be in proportion to  the age and size of tne animal. Have  all lhe mangers cleaned thoroughly at  least once a"day. three times a day is  better.  When an animal shows indication of  becoming cloyed and leaves oats in  thc manger, reduce the rations, both  of hay aiul grain, at least one-half, for  a day or two longer if necessary, unlil  the appetite is restored, then increase  gradually until the full ration is consumed. Keep the appetite keen: Water  at least three times daily. The animal  should also be well bedded and the stall  kept clean and free from odors. Every  animal should also be carefully groomed  each morning with a curry comb used  mane aud tail. A well groomed animal  with neatly-combed and brushed mane  lightly, especially about the head, legs.  As a vermicide there is no preparation  that equals Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator. Tt has saved the lives of  countless children.  and belly, and a good brush, which may  be applied more heavily, then finish by  wiping all over with, a good clean ,mb  rag. The farmer's boy,who has never  had experience with curry comb .and  brush should visit a livery stable and  watch an experienced, faithful groom  clean a few horses, .".ml follow his plan  of .applying'the curry comb and brush.  Unless applied lightly the curry comb  is an instrument of torture. Its purpose  is to loosen the dirt from the body so  that it may be removed by applications  of the bru^h. The curry comb .should  never be applied to the mane und tail.  nor should a wire, tooth card. Use only  a brush made of hair or broom corn or  a coarse .tooth comb made of horn ou  and tail will bring.several dollars more  in a salering or at a private sale, than  will, the same "animal with his dr. her  hair full of dirt and hair of mane iind  tail  twisted, tangled and  full of burrs;  ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� Animals that aro not old enough to  show in harness should be educated  to lie shown to bridle,' either guided  by a man who can-sprint fast running  at lhe animal's left shoulder, or mounted mi a pony with the animal to be  shown at the pony's side or better still  driven in front of the pony and guided by tlie bit by moans of lonir reim-  altached. Unless a youngster shows a  gait indicative of speed the bids will  not reach a high figure, no matter how  he or she may be br'ed; or how fat or  how well groomed.  When an animal i.s offered that is to  be  shown  in  harness  he  or  she should  be thoroughly educated and  well  man  nered, obey the rein and voice promptly  and cheerfully, and .also bc fearless of  automobiles,   trolley   and   steam   cars.  Fanners and small breeders.i.n the country who think of consigning their aui  mills to public sales will do".'well to beai  these matters in mind.    They may havt  just as well bred and as promising a ni  nulls :is thoso of the larger breeder win  gets high prices, but unless they shov  as well as his in the sales ring the bid  ding will stop at a low figure.  _d  "FRUIT-A-TIVES" BRINGS BELIEF  ���������������������������iI_J������������������Bfllilitti  ���������������������������iK'-'Pp*..    .  :.   :_'e_-::?<������������������-_  1.   .   .^S-jafV '  ���������������������������  ... i������������������il:. ZM&M*.  li_*fB  MRS. FRANK EATON  Krankville, Out., Sept. 27, 1909-  "I suffered for years from headaches  and pain in the back, and I consulted'  doctors'and took every remedy obtainable without any relief. Then I began  taking "l-'ruit-.a-tivcs", the famous fruit  juice tablets, ar.d this was the only  medicine that ever did me any real gooeL  I took several boxes altogether, and  now I am entirely well of all ruy dreadful headaches and backaches".  (Signed) MRS. FRANK EATON.  50ca'box, 6 for 52.50 or trial box, 25c  At dealers or from Fruit-a-tives Limited,  Ottawa.  THERE'S A REASON  Little dabs of powder,  Little  bits  of paint,  Make a lady's freckles  Look as if thev ain't.  WHEN AUTUMN LEAVES  The melancholy days have come  For persons naturally glum.  ���������������������������But for the man whose liver's right  These   Autumn  days  are  pure  delight.  T_f  ise throe, ecd luniU>  car** cold*.  Uealt  ���������������������������   ���������������������������   ���������������������������      S3 tt*   .  The Famous JR^O  The Lamp with Diffused Light     **������������������������������������������������������  should always be used where several-  people sit, because it does not strain the  eyes of those sitting far from it. .  The Rayo Lamp is constructed to give  the maximum diffused white light. Every  detail that increases its light-giving value  has been included. ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������.;  The Rayo is a low-priced lamp.'.. You may  pay $5, $10 or even $20 for other lamps and get  a more expensive.container���������������������������but you cannot get  a.better light than the Rayo gives.    ...  This season's Rayo has a new and strengthened - burner. A strong, durable shade-holder  keeps the shade on firm and true. Easy to keep  polished, as it is made of solid brass, finished  in nickel.  Once a Rayo User, Always One.  Dealers Everywhere.   If not   . yours, write for descriptive  circular to the nearest agency of tke  The Imperial Oil Company  Limitad.  -__.  Could we afford to buy and give away hundreds of thou  sands of 50-cent bottles of Psychine (pronounced Si-  keen) if we did not know from a third of a  century's experience that it was  the greatest vitality-builder  The one remedy that positively cures '_  VARICOSE VEINS  _ ancl other diseases alfecting the \eins. ���������������������������  n^__������������������'t-:-i .1. 1:. i>a!..������������������. ������������������f * !',v!r'' st-���������������������������>1,,rv"^l  M-,-.    i'mi 1" imi'.M l'^"-' "*' W������������������ti!;o:i.   I!'1 I'lyii-.itl  "?,.;.aissoi.i.i.vi., .ns.. ..i.;i *���������������������������",'" "���������������������������" J';J-!  _.'"���������������������������,,\|.'..m-..-.: m.uill.T. 1'.'. V. ir:i'.ill"-lu������������������uVl:,. . ' :  Si .'ni' e-'-i-i. a/. l������������������.ttl-' :u <lrt:i.v:<!������������������ ������������������r <'_ .', '  W.' F *0U'!'i. P 0. F.,210 Temple St.. Sprinff-fleld, Mass..  I. M\Ns, 1.1...    .i.nlri-.il. I iiiri'llm   .w-������������������l������������������. 1  ���������������������������il...   -n.M.   I hj-'iUlin.N   IIIH.i: *��������������������������� W������������������NNK III.. ������������������lni.l|.^i  fllF \ftliiMI. Iililll  A   IIHMII W. 10.. MIiiiiI|m-s A l*\. ���������������������������  Siirf I tt.il IIK.MH.IISO.S ISIlO.s. LU.. I.ul.. Un.uin.r. .  ih.iuiries as to his welfare when slie sa-.v  the eai'tain that iiijrht. ������������������"'l would u:i-  (Inuh.eillv have eont'inueil her sympathy  iiu.l not a rou^h son called to mind her  l.Wt'   MiflVrin....  |V>ui' dav-; later, however, when she  I'MH'ru'O'l. whi.i; and weal:, from hor  <t;.tc~ruom, she suddenly remembered  lln- poor sailor. In the course of the  ,!>-. she L'u.o.iiitetfu liim, with a strip  .if'i.bi.xter on his forehead.  "������������������������������������������������������How is vnur head. " she ankud ..md-  1 V  ABE KNOWN AS THE  FARMERS-FRIEND  DODD'S    KIDNEY    PILLS    DOING  GREAT    WORK    IN    THE  PRAIRIES  Cures Sprung Tendon,  Collar and Saddle Galls  tH ������������������__������������������_��������������������������� ir. Wtanipeft  Ocvoter UUl 19W.  "I kx������������������ *uU r������������������cx 8. tI������������������ Om ������������������������������������ * Bprm_  Teodno ������������������.ti c������������������_ raulls is-lea ___uso>������������������_ It  t*r Cel_r na* &v_.   Cxtt.- ;. U. lUii.lt.  Kendall's  Spavin Cure  In 1 Wo������������������l__ to txrav.rs ������������������od tlodaum. I* th* pxii  a JWV KewWVi S.������������������rt������������������ Cm hw BUnJ. ���������������������������"���������������������������*  icujlio a������������������ of dollar, fc* Wutm otom.  It U Um on. rtrool/ Xlu.1 ������������������*������������������ ihr_,jr_ _. _cf>M-_  opcru to ibwlnUlr ran 8p������������������r_, &_������������������(>������������������*. &a't.  BfJlnt, SmlUnft uA lumxxz.  H . . blUt'-n, ic������������������ci w lana Ou V������������������hr *rtoU.  Xi foci fnr m������������������a ������������������ for XxbaL  K������������������p Kendall'i nhr������������������p U������������������d. <L ������������������ l������������������ttl������������������-  I for >i *T������������������en r������������������ fc"T ������������������* T9" 4������������������J������������������'������������������. C������������������' ������������������S7  ,1 <_r book MA Tr������������������������������������tiM 0������������������ Tu Uvu'-lf tit.  ~*x writ* tui w  BK. B. J. KENDALL CO., Eawhiirfl falls, VL  I Michael Anderson joins the throng who!  1    are   sliouting   their   praises ��������������������������� They i  I    cured his Gravel and Rheumatism      |  I'ine   Vallev.   Manitoba���������������������������(_pocial).��������������������������� i  Mi.-hail A:id.''rsot! a  well-known  fanner j  living ufiiv here is added to the number j  ������������������������������������������������������!' tlu^e who havi- sent the cry echoing;  ,)v-ei-    the    L'rairies.    " Dodd "s _ Kidney !  1'ills   are   the   fanner's   friend."     Ami j  tnilv Mr. Anderson has reason to praise !  the' '..rent    Canadian    Kidney    remedy, j  Listen to his experience: ;  ������������������������������������������������������A strain ami a bad cold, started my j  ���������������������������n.ulde..'' savs Mr. Anderson, "and for;  twelve  'long 'years   I   was   a   victim   of j  Kidnev trouble. Khenniatism and Grav-|  ,1.     Doctors   attended   me   and  T   tried  ��������������������������� ..'...iv iiicd'n-iin''*. but  thev  did  not  cure  ,,,,-. ' l.iod.l's  Kidney  rills cured  mc  in  lr-ss than  one  month."  It iv eav.- lo do anything when vou  know how.' Mr. Anderson went right  in the root of his trouble. He cured  hi- K'idnevs bv using Dodd's Kidney  [Mils and with'lhe root gone the other  li-eavpv disappeared. Dodd's Kidney  I'ilis alwavs make healthy hidnevs  :in.| with 'healthy kidnevs. you can't  have l:heumatism or Gravel.  You know what il would mean to us  were P-yehine a preparation without  a tie I'm lie, beneficial action.  After iiis first bottle which wc would  ._'.', :.o more would be purc'nased.  A:iii '..'.' .votjld so out of business.  j;.;: v.e're not fcoii;,: out of business,  ..":.'! o-::- en:.!iJoi;c<'" :hat we're nol ia  t?.--_d upon cur third of a century's  ':\i".-r!..'i.CL' with Psychine.  '.'��������������������������� n y -ars, after Confederation we  cotirmenced coppounding Psychine.  f-iiice that time, we have ..old many  nr.liions of bottles.  We have cured many hundreds of  T.housar.ds of virulent and oftentimes  fatal cases of diseases.  We have in our files many hundreds  of "thousands of unsolicited testimonials.  And we have firown from a small  beginning to be one of the largest proprietary manufacturers iu this country.  Mere then is proof t-har. we have in  P.-yebine a preparation with abundant  Mad demonstrated effectiveness, more so  i':-...;. any other preparation we, or any-  _>; .- f-'.-c. --ver heard of.  !.--re then i. the reason of our u ri al-'  ' r.-ble confidence it; Psychine. that it  !..���������������������������;_ fact, the greatest, preparation of  ':':��������������������������� kin-i ir; the world.  ilerr. then is why we have inaugti-  r--.:r-d :< policy of actually buying hun-  t;:--.:s of tlio'usands of bottles of Psy-  (h ..e to irivp to those who should use.  To those who.aro blindly groping  in the 'dark for relief from their  misery, who may perhaps be using  wrong methods to recover their health  and their strength.  ������������������������������������������������������Is    *    *  LAGRIPPE.  The greatest and most effective  agents for the bodily health are the  white corpuscles, phagocytes.  of the age ?  These white corpuscles eat any germ  of disease that gains an entrance to the  body, when t-hey're in large enough  numbers and sufficiently strong.  When they're not sufficiently strong,  tho disease germs devour them and  disease holds the body.  *  *  *  For centuries almost, herbs, nature's  own remedies, have been the most efficient foo to disease.  We have not known very definitely  just how.  But now science tells ns that certain  of these herbs increase the number of  the white corpuscles and their strength.  These certain herbs are incorporated  in Psychine.  We go to the ends of the earth for  these herbs���������������������������to Arabia, to South America, to China and to Japan.  They are compounded in the most  costly chemical appliances in this country.  And the result is Psychine���������������������������for a  third of a century the most effective  vitality-builder the world has known.  The one preparation that has cured  many thousands of the following diseases:  Now w������������������ don't ask you to take onr  word for the tremendously beneficial  effect of Psychine. Fill out the coupon below, mail it to us and we'll give  your druggist an order (for which .e  pay him the regular retail price) for  a 50-cent bottle of Psychine to be given  youfree of cost.  We will undoubtedly buy and distribute in this manner hundreds of thousands of these 50-cent bottles of Psychine.  And we do that to show our entlr.  confidence in this wonderful preparation.  A confidence that has been basad  on our 30 years' experience with this  splendid preparation, with a full knowledge of the hundreds of thousands of  cures It has made.  I.a Grippe  Bronchitis  Hemorrhagca  s'orc Throat  Anaemia  Bronchial Coughs  Weak Lungs  Weak Voice  Spring Weakness  Early Decline  .'.male Weakness Catarrhal Affections  lndi .estion Catarrh of Stomach  Poor Appetite Night Sweats  ChilN and Fevers Obstinate Coughs  Sleeplessness nnd Laryngitis and  Nervous Troubles Dyspepsia  After-effect,    ot Pleuriny, Pneumonia wid  La Grippe  COUPON  No. 95  To the Dr.  T.   A.   SLOCUM,   Ud.-  193-195   Spa-dina  Ave.,  Toronto  I accept your offer to try a 60c. bottlo  of Psychine (pronounced Si-keen) *t  your expense. I have not liad a. 50c.  Dottlo of Psychine under this plan.  Kindly advise my druggist to deliver  this bottle to me.  My Name '..  Town.  Street aud Number.  My Druggist's Name.  Street and Number   This coupon is not good for a 50c. bottlo  of Psychine if presented to the druggist  ���������������������������itniu-tbc sent us���������������������������we will then buy  the ftOc. bottle of P-yr-hlne from your  druggist nnd direct li in tn deliver it to  you. "This olTer may be withdrawn iu  any timo without notice. Send eon. on  to-day.  I  ���������������������������._'  1  _ J  _  il]  n  i  _  il  60 ENDERBY PRESS AND  "WALKER'S   WEEKLY  P-  /t  h  The Sea Serpent of Brockton  Point  THERE is one vice that is absolutely  unknown to the red man; he was  born without it, and amongst all  tue regrettable things he has learned  from the white races, this at least he  has never acquired���������������������������that is, the vice of  avarice. That the Indian looks upon  greed of gain, miserliness, avaricions-  ness and wealth accumulated above the  head of his poorer neighbor as one of  the lowest degradations he ean fall to,  is perhaps more aptly illustrated in  this legend than anything 1 could quote  to demonstrate his' horror of what he  calls  In a  with  even  havc  of a  > j  "the white man's link hid ness.  very wide and varied cxpenenec  many tribes, I have yet to find  one* instance of avarice/and 1  encountered but one single case  "stingy .Indian," and this man  was so marked amongst his fellows that  at mention of: his name his tribespeoplc  jeered, and would remark contemptuously that he was like a white man, who  hated to share his money and his possessions. All red races are born socialists." and most tribes carry out their  communistic ideas to the letter.  Amongst the Iroquois it is considered  disgraceful to have food if your neighbor has none. To be a creditable member of tne nation you must divide your  possessions with your less fortunate follows. I find it much the same amongst  the Coast Indians, and though they are  less bitter ia their hatred of theoextremes of wealth and poverty than are  the Eastern tribes, still the very fact  that they havo preserved this legend,  iu which" they liken-avarice to a slimy  sea-serpent, shows the trend of their  ideas; shows, too, that an Indian is au  Indian, no matter what his tribe; shows  that he cannot or will not hoard money;  shows that his native morals demand  that the spirit of greed must be stran-  ' gled at all cost.  The chief and I had sat long over  our luncheon. He had been talking of  his trip to England and of the "many  curious things he had seen. At last,  in an outburst of enthusiasm, he said:  "I saw everything in the world���������������������������  everything  but  a  sea-serpent."  "But there is no such thing as a  sea-serpent," I laughed, "so you must  really have seen everything in the  world."  His face-clouded; for a moment he  sat in silence; then, looking directly at  me. said: .  "Maybe   none   now,   but   long   ago  " there was one here���������������������������in the inlet."  "Ilow 1 ng ago?" I asked.  "When first the white gold hunters  came," he replied.   "Came with greedy  ' clutching  ringers, greedy  eyes,  greedy  hearts; the white men fought, murdered,  starved, ��������������������������� went  mad -.with   love  of  that  " gold  far  up  the: Eraser- River.     Tilli-  eums'wero' tillicums no more, brothers  .  were foes, fathers and sons were enemies: their love of gold was a'curse."  "Was   it  then  the   sea-serpent was  seen?"   I   asked,   perplexed   with   the  problem of trying to .connect the gold  seekers with such a monster.  "Yes, it'was then, but " he hesitated, then plunged into the assertion,  "But you-will not believe the story  if you think there is no such thing, as  the' sea  serpent."  "I shall believe whatever you tell  me, chief," 1-answered. "I am only  too ready to b'glieve. You know I come  of a superstitious race, and all my associates with the palefaces have never  vet robbed me of my birthright to believe strange traditions."  "You always understand," he said,  after a pause.  "It is my heart that understands,"  I remarked quietly.  He glanced up quickly, and with one  of his all too few radiant smiles, he  laughed.   ' jYes, skookman, Turn-Turn.  Then, "without furtlfef^lresitatioiiT^he"  told the tradition which, although not  of ancient happening, is held in great  reverence bv his tribe. During its recital he sat with folded arms, leaning  on the table, his head and shoulders  bending eagerly towards me as I sat  on the opposite, side. It was the only  time he ever talked to mc when he did  not use emphasizing gesticulations. His  hands never once lifted, his wonderful  eyes alone gave expression to what he  "called "The Legend of thc Salt-Chuck  Oluk  (Sea-Serpent)."  "Yes, it was during the first gold  craze, and many of our young men went  your greed  You will have two heads, for  has two mouths to bite, one bites the  poor and one bites your own evil heart,  and the fangs iu these mouths are poison, poison that kills the hungry and  poison that kills your own manhood.  V'our evil heart will beat in the very  centre of your foul body, and he who  pierces it will kill the disease of greed  forever from amongst his people.'  "And when the sun arose about the  North Ann the next morning the tribes-  people saw a gigantic sea-serpent  stretched across the surface of the  waters, one hideous head rested on thc  bluffs at Brockton _.Joint, the other rested on a group of rocks, just below Mission, at the western edge of -North Vancouver. If you care to go there some  day I will show you the hollow iu one  great stone where that head lay. The  tribespeoplc were stunned with horror.  They loathed the creature, they hated  it, they feared it. Day after day it  lay there, its monstrous heads lifted  out of the waters, its mile-long body  blocking all entrance from the Narrows,  all outlet from the North Arm. The  chiefs made council, the medicine men  danced and chanted, but the salt-chuck  oluck never moved; it could not move,  for it was the hated token of what now  rules the wliite man's world���������������������������greed and  love of chicimin. No one can ever move  the love of chicimin from the white  man's heart; no one cau ever make him  divide all with the poor. But after the  chiefs and medicine men had clone all  in their pqwer, and still the salt-chuck  oluk lay across the waters, a handsome  hoy of 16 approacned them and reminded' them of the words of the Saghalie  Tyco, ' Tnat he who pierced the monster's heart would kill the disease of  greed forever amongst his pe )ple.'  " Let me try to find this evil heart,  0 great men of niy tribe!' \x������������������ cried. 'Let  me war upon this creature; let me try  to rid my'people of this pestilence.'  The boy was brave and very beautiful; his 'tribes-people called him the  Teuas Tvee (Little Chief), and they  loved him. Of all his wealth vivf fish  and fure, of niiie aud hykwa '(large  shell money), he gave to the boys who  had none. 'lie hunted tpodior the old  people, he tanned skins and furs for  those whose feet were feeble, whose  eyes were fading, whos blood ran thin  with age.  "''Let. him   go,'   cried   the   tribes-  people.        'This, unclean   monster   cau  only be overcome by cleanliness;  creature  of" greed . can   only  be  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  .        JBAfLlfftJ FUWJJjfR        t  . Does not con. am Alum .  : :  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  The transition from winter's eold to  summer's heat frequently puts a strain  upon the system that produces internal  complications, always painful and often  serious. A common form of disorder is  dysentery, to which many are prone in  the spring and summer. The very best  medicine to use in subduing this painful  ailment is Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery  Cordial. It is a standard remedy, sold  everywhere.  thrown by generosity. Let him go.'  The chiefs and medicine men listened���������������������������  then consented. 'Go,' they commanded,  'and fight this thing with your strongest weapons���������������������������cleanliness and generosity. '  ti'\  $100.00 IN CASH  AND NUMBERS OF VALUABLE PREMIUMS  GIVEN AWAY FREE  Read Carefully if You Wish to Earn Part of the Above Amount.  this  over-  CAUSE AND CURE  OF RHEUMATISM  whenever   ex-  cold.     With   each  as guides to the whites far up the Fraser. When they returned they brought  these tales of greed and murder back  with them, and our obi people and our  women shook their heads and said evil  would come of it. But all our young  men, except one. returned, as thoy wen',  ���������������������������kind to the poor, kind to those who  were foodless, sharing whatever they  had with their Tillicums. But one, by  name Shak-Shak (The Hawk), came  back with hoards of gold, nuggets,  like the white man, and like them he  kept it. He would count his chici.u/n,  count his nuggets, gloat over them, toss  them in his palms. He rested his hcad  on them as he slept, he packed them  about with him through the day, he  loved them better than food, better  than his Tillicums, better than his life.  The entire tribe arose. They said Shak-  Shak had the disease of greed; that to  cure it he must give a great potlatch,  divide his riches with the poorer ones,  share them with tne old, the sick, the  foodless. But he jeered and-laughed  and told them no, and went on loving  and gloating over his gold.     .  "Then the Saghalie Tyco spoke out  of the skv, and said: (Shak-Shak, you  have made of yourself a loathsome  thing; you will not listen to the cry of  the hungry, to tho call of the old and  sick; vou'will not share your possessions. ' You have made of yourself an  outcast from your tribe, and disobeyed  "the ancient laws of your people. Now  T will make of you a thing loathed and  hated bv all men, both white and red.  Due to . Impurities in the- Blood-  Cured .b^ Dr.,"Williams'  Pi'"-. Pills  The, most .noticeable and immediate,  result of rheumatism is" a ' lharked-  thinning of the blood, and in .no disease does it develop-', mere, rapidly.  Not only-does the blood become weak  but it -'is soon filled with impurities,  whicn the different organs-of the body  have, been unable to throw off. .One  of the most harmful or these impurities is uric acid which is formed from  the waste products of the body. In  health it is readily passed off by the  kidneys with the help of oxygen from  the red corpuscles of the blood.  Without oxygen the kidneys are unable to rid the sytei.', of this acid and  it is retained in /no'blood and distributed to all paris of the body. The  weak back, pains across the kidneys  and thin, scanty, highly colored secretions wliich follow, show that the acid  ���������������������������is.alreadv.in-the blood and often leads  the sufferer to \',ninir=hT=bas kidney  trouble. Tf the disease is not driven  out of the blood, rheumatism can never  be "cured, and the sufferer will always  be subject to attacks,  posed   to   damp   or  returning attack the pain becomes more  severe and complications often arise  making necessary the use of habit forming drugs to relie -e pain.  It is readily seen that the only way  to - cure    rheumatism   is   through   the  blood,    Dr. Williams' Pink Pills afford  such  a  treatment  as  they contain  all  the elements necessary to build up and  purify   the   blood.     J.'hey   increase  oxvgen carrying capacity, enabling  kidneys to pass the uric acid from  bodv and thc other organs to do then-  work.    Thus rheumatism is reached at  it?   root   and   permanently cure.d.    Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills are absolutely free  from all habit, forming dnigs, and are  not   an   experiment,   as   the   following  case will show: "Mr. W. Studley Lewis,  Pilot Mound, Man., says: "T am a firm  believer  in   Dr.   Williams'  Pink  Pills,  and always keep   -ome by mc  in case  of   nee'.'     A   few   years  teaching school I suffered so  rheumatism  in  mv arms aud  shoulders  that   I   had   the "greatest   difficulty   in  writing on  the ��������������������������� blackboard,  and  after  trying  a   number  of  remedies  without  be'nefit.  I  was  almost  in   despair,  aud  felt inclined to abandon teaching.   But  one day, I happened to pick up one of  Dr.   Williams'  almanacs,   and   read   of  the cure of a number of severe cases  of rheumatism through  thc use of Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills.    This decided mc  to give the Pills a trial, and I had only  taken them a few weeks when I felt  much better.    In the course of a few  weeks more the pains and stiffness had  all  left me.  and  I  had  no  more  diffi-  cultv in doing my work.    I cannot say  enoi'igh in praise of Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills,  for  tliey   and   they  alone   cured  me of mv rheumatism."  Sold by all medicine dealers or by  mail at 50 cents a box, or six boxes for  $2.s.O from the Dr, Williams Medicine  Co., Brockville, Ont,  The Tenas Tyee turned to his mother: 'I shall be gone four days,' he told  her, 'and I shall swim all that time. 1  have tried all my life to bc generous,  but the people say 1 must be clean also  to fight this unclean thing. While I am  gone put fresh furs on my bed every  day, even if I am not here to lie.on  them. If I know my bed, my body and  iny heart are all clean I can jovercome  this serpent.'  '' ' Your bed shall have fresh furs  every morning,' his mother said, simply.  "The Tenas Tyee then stripped himself, and with no clothing save a buckskin belt into which he thrust his hunting knife, he iituig his lithe young body  into the sea. But at the end of four  days he did not return. Sometimes his  people could see him swimming far out  in midchaunel, endeavoring to find the  exact centre of the serpent, where lay  its evil, selfish heart; but on the fifth  morning they saw- him rise out of the  sea, climb to the summit of Prospect  Point- and greet the rising sun with outstretched arms.  ".Weeks and months weut by, still  the Tenas Tyee would swim daily,  searching for that heart of greed���������������������������anl  each morniiig-~the sunrise glinted on  his slender young copper-colored body  as he stood with outstretched arms at  the tip of Prospect Point greeting thc  coining day, and then "plunging from the  summit into the sea.  And at his.home on the North Shore  his mother dressed his bed v.'ith fresh  furs each morning. The seasoni drifted  \)hy; winter followed'summer, summer  followed winter. But ifc was four years  before the Tenas Tyee found the centre  of the great salt-chuck oluk, and plunged his hunting knife into its evil heart.  In its death agony it writhed through  the Narrows leaving "a trail of blackness on the waters; its hugs body  began to" shrink; it became dwarfed  and" withered until nothing but. the  bones of its back remained, and they,  sea-bleached and lifeless, soon sank to  the bed of the ocean leagues off from  the rim of land. But as the Tenas Tyee  swam homeward, and his clean young  body crossed throu_h the black stain  left* by the serpent, the waters became  clear and blue, and sparkling. He had  overcome even the trail of the salt-  chuck oluk.  "When at last he stood in the doorway of his home he said:  " 'My mother, I would not have killed  tbe  monster  of  greed  amongst my  Herewith irill b������������������  found the picture of ���������������������������  Chinaman also the faces  1 of    seven      girls.     Can  I you find the girls' faces?  Try! It is no easy task, but  by patience aud persever-  ', ance you can probably find  four or five faces. Marie  tlie ones you find -with an  X. Cut out the picture and  return it to us at once. It  means money to you to do  I so.  To the person who finds  the largest number of hid-  | den faces we will give the  sum   of    Forty    Dollars  '(&o.<_) in Cash. To the  person who finds the sec-  and largest number we  will give the sum of Thirty  Dollars ($30.00) in Cash.  To the person who finds  the third largest number  > we will give tlie sum of  Twenty I .liars (J20.00) in  C-h. To the person who  finds the fourth largest  number we will give tbe  sum of Ten Dollars (f 10.00)  In Cash. Should two per-  ���������������������������ons send in equally correct answers for the first  prize, the first two pri__s  will be equally divided between them,each receiring  the sum of Thirty-5-re Dollars ($35.00). Should three  persona send In equally  correct answers, tbe first ,  three prires wil 1 be equally  divided between ' them,  each receiving the stun of  Thirty Dollars'* (3A00).  Should four persons send  in equally correct anv  wers, the whole soro of  One Hundred Dollars'  (.00.00) will be equally 1  divided between them,  each receiving Twenty-  five Dollars (. 5.co). And  so on in like proportions.  We mean exactly what we my.   Do not delay, yon may not see thia adTertisetneat ajraln.  I There is only one simple condition attached to our Competition.    When we receive your re- |  plv wc will write you explaining what this simple condition Is.   If you can find ANY of tie 1  1 hiilden faces write to-dav, mark the faces, ait out the picture and send it to ua at once.  write your name an'd address very plainly.  .Address, GOOD HOPE REMEDY CO., Dept. 19       MONTREAL, P.  people had you not helped me by keepings ne_place-fo.r_ne_at__hpme_fAe_sh.j^^  That Splitting Headache  will vanlih If you take '-  NA-DRU-CO" Headache Wafers  Clva  quick, sure  relief, and we tuarantee they contain  nothtnf  harmful to the heart or nervous system.   25c a box, at all drufttua'.  National Drag and Chemical Co. of Canada, LimiUd,' Montreal  2*  FOR THAT NEW HOUSE  Sackett Plaster Board  The Empire Brands of Wall Piaster ;  MANUFACTURED ONLY BY  The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Limited  wnoripi o, uur.  its  the  the  while  much "with  ago  clean  for  my  return  "She looked at him as only mothers  look. 'Each day these four vears, fresh  furs have I. laid for your bed. Sleep now  and rest, oh, mv 'Tenas Tvee!' she  said. '  The chief unfolded his arms and his  voice took another tone, as he asked:  '���������������������������'What do vou call that story���������������������������a legend?-"  "The white people would call it an  allegory,-'- i answered. I.c shook his  head. "Xo savvy," he smiled. I explained as simply as possible, and with  his customary alertness he immediately  understood. ' "That's what we say it  means, wc Squamish, that greed is evil  and not clean, like the salt-chuck oluk;  that it must be stamped out amongst  our people, killed by cleanliness and  generosity. The boy that ovcrcamo the  serpent  was   both 'these   things."  "What became of this splendid  boy?-' L asked.  "The Tenas Tyee? Oh, some of our  old, old people say they sometimes see  him now, standing on Prospect Point,  his bare young arms outstretched to the  rising sun," he replied.  "Have you ever seen him, Chief?" 1  questioned.  "iCo." he answered simply, but T  have never heard such poignant regret  as his wonderful voice crowded into  that singular word.  Toor Dra.ra.st  Win Tell  To *  Murin* Eye Remedy Relieves Son Eye*  Strengthens Weak Eye. Doesn't 8m_r.  Soothes Eye Pain, and 8e_i������������������ ior ite. Try  Murtn>_In JTour Eyes and _���������������������������_ __iqra  Eyes for Scaly Eyelids  ��������������������������� ^  old, and through the greater part of this  time the work of cutting and twisting  has been going on. The trunk rises from  the ground much like that of any other  tree; but a flight of steps leads to the  first level, where the branches have been  gradually woven together until a firm  and leafy floor has been made.  -Above this is a second-floor-snialloi' in  diameter and formed in the same way.  Around each floor the branches have  been woven into solid walls, making two  circular rooms. Each of these rooms is  lighted by eight windows cut through  the walls of branches and foliage.  Below the first Iloor, at thc level of  the second, and at the top of the tree  the branches have boon allowed to grow  out naturally, while the intermediate  walls and the edges of the window openings are kept closely trimmed.  These   tree   rooms   are   occasion al17  used  as  a  sleeping-apartment in  summer.   The old tree 19 in a healthy can-  dition_and_p_rp_inises_  tp__rem_aiu__aa_ a_  curiosity of Eatibor for many yeata.  POOR FAMILY  Two Microbes sat on a pantry ehelf,  And watched, with expressions pained  The milkman's stunts;  And both said at onco,  "Our   relations   are   getting   strain-  ed!"  The Pill" That Leads Them All.���������������������������Pills  are the most portable and compnet of  all medicines, and when easy to take are  the most acceptable of preparations. But  they must attest their power to be  popular. As Parmelee's Vegetable Pills  are the most popular of all pills they  must fully meet all requirements. Accurately compounded and composed of  ingredients proven to lie effective in  regulating the digestive orguns, there  is no surer medicine to be had anywhere.  0  one  art  A TWO-STORY TREE  X thc left bank of the River Oder,  in   Ratibor,  in   Silesia.  Germany,  there groAV.. a maple tree which is  of the  most remarkable  works  of  in existence; for though a tree, and  to that extent a natural object, it has  been trained, twisted, and cut, until it  has beeomc more like a house than a  tree.  The tree is more than a hundred years  No matter how doep-rooted the corn  or wart may be. it must yield to TIollo-  wav's Corn   .ure  if used as directed.  No better cigarette the world over than  6u THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday,   December 29, 191q  ENDERBY PRESS  Published  every   Thursday at   Enderby, B.C. at  S2 ner vear. by the Walkfcr Press.  A<lvorli_iijr Kates: Transient, 50c an inch first,  insertion. _.e each subsequent insertion. Contract .-uh .rlisin... .? 1 an inoh per month.  T.e_ il _ otie  each sub.'.i  s:    lOe a line first insertion; 5c a line  itienl insertion.   .....  Locals: 10c a line. ..  !_a(lin_c Notice:-, am  DECEMBER 29,  1910  BOOST   FOR  19 11  : look for big things from this organi-1 makc over  ;zation.   if   the   poultrymen  will  con- j four miles  finite to hold together and develop as-  ��������������������������� tbe seasons advance.  ,    Petaluroa,  Cal.,   is one of the best  examples of a   city built by the hen.  Last year the city of Peta.uma produced 7,159,451 dozen eggs and 120,018  ; dozen fowls   for   the markets of San  Francisco. Eggs- were produced by  ;the hens of   Petalunia at the rate of  v-157 worth every    hour for ten hours  a day and 365 days in thc year.  a   million dollars within  of   New   Denver is a feat  | that should never be forgotten.���������������������������The  iGreenwood Ledge.  i.'y i.i������������������  c;  - _?������������������'<vi  U-^E^p^.S^r?  uh ^rrmm-k^ -^\  _:__E.  .^;P^_^A^  NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS  If Enderby docs as well in 1911 as  it. did in 1910, we shall havc got well  started in the building of a trim little  city. So here's a Boost for ye: now,  all together! Let 1911 be one long,  steady boost ! We extend our sin-  cerest wishes to all our readers for  a year of prosperity and happiness.  co . dn-ON _   i arm _ovjng  13. O. POULTRY ASSOCIATION  The first annual  convention  of thc  B. C. Poultry Association will be held  in Victoria, Jan. 6th.   It will be held  in conjunction  with  the B.  C.  Dairymen's Association   and   B. C. Stockbreeders Association.   Papers will be  read by A.  F.  Foley,    superintendent  Poultry  Department  Alberta  Department of   Agriculture,   T.   I..    Terry,  poultry   instructor    O.    A.    College,  Guclph, Ont., and'  a number of men  equally prominent in  the poultry industry in    Canada    and  the western  states.  POSSIBILITIES OF POULTRY  The  Okanagan  poultrymen of thc Northern  have made commendable  progress since organization three  years ago, and deserve much credit  for the able manner in which their  annual shows have been planned ancl  AI. J. O. Metcalfe, market commissioner under the provincial Depart-  'incnt of Agriculture, has just issued  his general report covering his investigations in the prairie provinces  during the past summer and fall. It  . will not bc forgotten how strenuous  ;were Mr. Metcalfe's strictures at the  opening of the season on the. slack-  methods of some of our shippers, and  it is a pleasure to note from thc tone  of bis general report that the conditions then prevailing were to a large  extent overcome as the season advanced.  Mr.  Metcalfe's   report    would indi-  i cate   that  the    market   has  extended  even more   rapidly   than was antici- .  pated  from  the conditions  known  to ',  exist last   year,   and,    although  our  crop  was   more   than treble that of  last year,    there   has   not    been the i  slightest difficulty  of disposing of it !  at prices   profitable   to the growers. '  Had  our    crop   been   double what it j  was, it could still have been disposed  of.     The opinion of jobbers this season   has   been   expressed    mainly by  deeds,  as    they   have been  extensive  buyers of British Columbia fruits of  all'kinds.      Indeed,    where last year  they were almost    wholly indifferent,  this year fchey were very-;keen to get.  carried  out.   Cities    have  been built  from tne proceeds   of the product of  our fruit,  and  pay the highest mar-  the hen by   organizations having at   ket prices.       Retailers   concurred  in  the start no better prospects than  are before the Northern Okanagan organization,   and    we may reasonably  the opinion of the jobbers as to the  quality of our fruit.  PROFESSIONAL  G.  L. WILLIAMS  Dominion and  Provincial Land Surveyor  A BIG FEAT BY A QUIET MAN  OYAMA SCHOOL  EALED TENDERS, superscribed  "Tenders for Oyama School  Building," will bc received by thc  Honourable the Minister of Public  Works up to noon of Friday, the 20th  day of January, 1911, for the erection  and completion of a small one-room  school building at Oyama, between  Woods Lake and Long Lake, in the  Okanagan Electoral District.  Plans,  Specifications,  Contract and  Forms of Tender may be seen on and  after the 21st clay of December, 1910,  at the  offices of W.  H.  Irvine,  Esq.,  M.D., Secretary of the School Board,  Oyama, B. C, the Government Agent  Vernon,  and the Department of Pub-  lie Works,  Victoria-.  |    Each proposal must be accompanied  I by an accepted  bank cheque,  or cer-  .' tificate   of    deposit   on    a chartered  1 bank of Canada, made payable to the  ; Honourable   the    Minister   of Public  ��������������������������� Works,    for   the    sum of $125,  which  shall be forfeited if the party tendering decline   to    enter   into  contract  f when called    upon   to do so, or if he  : fail to complete the work contracted  j for. The     cheques     or     certifi-  jcatcs  of deposit of unsuccessful ten-  j derers will be returned to them upon  the execution of the contract.  Tenders will not be considered unless made out on the forms supplied,  signed with the actual signature of  the tenderer, ancl enclosed in the envelopes furnished.  The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.  F.  C.  GAMBLE,  Public Works Engineer  Public Works Department, Victoria,  B. C, 16th December, 1910.  Bell Block       Enderby, B.C.  Dr.  R. Ii. W. KEITH,  ������������������������������������������������������    Office hours:   Forenoon, 11 to 12  Afternoon, 4 to 5  Evening. 7 to 8  Sunday, by appointment  Office: Cor. Cliff and George Sts. ENDERBY  w.  E. BANTON,  The value of perseverance in the  development of mining claims was recently strongly illustrated by the sale  of thc Standard 'mine. A few years  ago this property was bought for ?30,  000. Last week G5 per cent.of it was  sold to Patsy Clark and his partners  for ������������������2,500,000 cash. This is one of  thc greatest mining sales ever made  in Canada, ancl it should prove an  excellent nd for thc Silvery Slocan.  If George Aylard docs not move  away from New Denver, the Lucerne  of America will rejoice in the possession of at least one millionaire.    To  R. D.COOK  ENDERBY, B. C.  Electrical     and     Gasoline  Engineer  Electrical Wiring: and  Repair Worl., Bicycle and  Motor Launch Supplies.        Electric Bolls and  Fixtures.       All work guaranteed.'  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby, 1 . C.  Contractors & Builders  Wc have taken over tlie Undertaking and Picture _ran.ii.. husincss of W. T. Holtby. and are  prepared to _ive {rood service in these lines.  Corner George and ClifT Streets.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyaneer,  etc.  Offices, Bell Block, Enderby,B.C.  SECRET SOCIETIES  . KKD. H. BARNES  W. M.  A.F.&A.  = _!__ suhv-=L,Qi.! j? e=_s_-=. 0=  ' "ii .:ular mo;tin .a lirst  Thursday on or afler tbe  full moon at 8 p. in. in Oddfellows If nil. Visiting  bri.-thrcr. cordially  invited.  J. O. METCALF  Secretary  I. 0.0. F.  =2������������������&-_   y,    *"<_=*_/   Eureka Lodj. e. No. i0  Moots every Ttn.'sday evouinRat 8o'clock, in I. O.  O. l-\ hall, Misl'.Nilf lil<_rt. Vi_tin__ brothers- al-  v.-.-iy.. wi'li-miii.. J. A. McMorland, N. Ci., A.  Ki-i vi- _ Si-c'y, K. J. Mack, Tru/in.  ������������������  ������������������>  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  Meets every Monday  ov .driK  "nil.   Visitors cor-  to attend.  J. N. GRANT,. C.C.  C.E.STRK.KLAND, K.R.S.  R.J. CO I.TAUT. M.F.  K. of P. Hall iH the only hall in Enderby HiiiUblfi  fi.r public entertainment!_ For niten, etc., apply  to- R. F. .JOHNSTONE. M. E.. Enderby  >_f7  _ *_     .._/��������������������������� ini-'-'iM  every   ..  ?&&;K#f i" K.of l'.llai:  ^<9t?y Hit illy invited t  ______ --__. i    vr    .  ^  IN   THE   CHURCHES  pHURCH OF I.NGLAND. St. Goo 1-j.o's Church.  ^ l.nd-rby���������������������������Service every Sunday Sa.ni., 11 a.m.  and 7.30 p.m. LATE celebration of Holy Communion 1st Sunday in month at 11 a.m. Sunday  School at 10 a.m. _. Enderby Service at 3.15 p.  m., 2nd Sunday in month. Hullcar���������������������������Service at 3  p.m.'-ith Sunday in month. Mara���������������������������Service at 3 p.  m. lat. and 3rd Sundays in month. Regular meeting of St. George's Guild last Friday in month at  3 p.m. in St: George's Hall. Rev. John Leech-  Porter. Vicar.  _   METHODIST CHURCH���������������������������Service. Sunday 7:30  p. m. Junior Epworth Lea.ue, Tuesday 8 p.  in.1 Prayer . eetinj., Thursday S p. in. Sunday  School, 2:30 p. m.  C. F. CONNOR, Pastor.  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH-Sunday School,  *��������������������������� 2:30 p.m.; Church service, 11 a. m','; Young  People's meeting-, Wednesday, 8 p.m.  D. CAMPBELL, Pastor.  SMALL DEBTS COURT  CITS every Saturday, by appointment at   p.m  ^   Graham   Rosoman,   Police   and   Stipendiary  Magistrate.  ^YB.C  NDEi  BEST  ������������������-__.__iiv������������������^\������������������^__i~^^wUi5_-^������������������������������������^^j^^    ^^^^P-f-g__5s_^^S^^t^5S������������������  sess  This is the season of year when you want to use large quantities of flour to make choice bread and tasty pastry. No other  flour will serve for this festive season as well as MOPPET'S BEST.  It is-made from the BEST wheat grown in the worId: no  mixture or blend; just the straight hard, choice wheat; and  MOFFET'S BEST is only the choicest parts of this wheat.  A superior flour for discriminating buyers. For sale by all  grocers. THE COLUMBIA FLOURING MILLS CO. Ltd  ���������������������������Mill  fg  JI  '..I   ;! 7?..  mmlimii  It is with pride that we call  | attention to our clothing de-  I partment, and ask you to accept our  Ibest wishes for the New Year. -.". As  I you start the new year, start it right when you pur-  Ichase clothing. Examine our.stock; make sure.of get-  ������������������ ting- FIT, STYLE and QUALITY.  4) .-j '   Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  Leaders in General Mer c handise-and Supplies  ENDERBY    BRICK  THE BEST BRICK IN THE PROVINCE.  Specified in C. P. R. contract for facing Revelstoke Station. A'large stock now  on hand. Reasonable prices i'or large or small quantities. By far the cheapest  material for a substantia] house. Cool in summer; warm in winter: saves most  of your painting, and half the cost of insurance.  The Enderby Brick &. Tile Co. Enderby  OKANAGAN TELEPHONE CO., Ltd.  Onc thousand and forty-five seven-  inch tops, twenty-five feet long-, cedar  poles. All poles to be round, sound,  harked and sawed at both ends, and  delivered at the stakes on the following roads:  GGO 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. .1.5 to  bc delivered from G. H, S, Edwards'  residence, Lake Shore road, Salmon  Arm Municipality, over the Lake  Shore road to Salmon Arm.  One hundred 10-inch tops, 35-foot  poles. These poles must be of live  cedar, round, sound, barked and  sawed at both ends... delivered at  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 408, Vernon, B. C.  DOMESTIC    COAL,   CAB NOW DUE  Well-screened coal of superior quality; gives much satisfaction.    Orders  taken for immediate delivery.  JAMES MOWAT, Bell Block.  For Warmth and Comfort  Wheeler & Evans  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  Cliff Street Enderby  F. T. TURNER  Plumbing and  Steam Fitting  All kinds oi Tin and Zinc Articlea Repnred  Rear Evans Blk Enderby  V  ���������������������������*.'! fi  4  Thursday,, December 29, 1910  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  $ .4">*_H^>*^^M">*** _������������������H  T  t  t.  t  -X-  f  ���������������������������r  '4  ?  i  ���������������������������>:���������������������������:  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  V  r  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  X  _?  T  V  T  V  X  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  | Jlfiu ������������������m  v  *������������������    Wetake this opportunity  ��������������������������� to thank our many custom-  v ers and friends for their  X patronage, and support  Y through the .year . that is  X closing, and we sincerely  X hope on our part to merit a  X continuance of same through  X the coming years,  X -     -    -    '  T-  *  :.  I  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  v  I  ������������������  ������������������  ������������������  ���������������������������  i  ������������������  Voters' List for 1911 of Enderby  and Enderby School District  We have a few Cutters and ^  ������������������  ;r: Sleighs left yet. Our goods  ������������������;  *M*'_SitJ?l"  ������������������  2  Haye you tried the REDIO polishing Gloth?. It saves work..'  Hardware, Tin & Plumbing  Establishment;    Enderby  Fred. H. Barnes  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings 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.  Goocl 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.,,  STILL IN BUSINESS  We are headquarters for Pacific  Coast Tested Seeds, also Roses,  Shrubs, Chinese, Japanese, French  and Holland Bulbs and Ornamentals;  also implements, Bee-hives, Spray  Pumps, Fertilizers and small fruits  of all kinds.     Catalogue free.  M. J. HENRY,  3011 Westminster Rd. Vancouver, J  A. R. Macdougall, Mgr.  PROPERTY OWNERS  1. Arland, John A.  2. Bailey, Robert  3. Baird, Andrew M.  4. Baird, Isabella (Mrs.)  5. Baird,  Jas. E.  6. Bank of Montreal  representative,  A. E. Taylor  7. Banton, William"E.  8. Barnes, Fred H.  i).   Bell, George  10. Bell, Florence A. (Mrs.)  11. Bell, Bessie (Mrs.)  12. Binch, Richlieu H.  13. Blackburn, Jane (Mrs.)  14. Blackburn, Richard  15. Blackburn, William  16. Blanchard, Herbert E.  17. Boggs, Louisa M. (Mrs.)  18. Boyer, Charles  19. Bradley, Sarah J. (Mrs.)  20. Brimacombe, Vivian C.  21. Brundish, Benj.  22. Buchholz, Albert  23. Buchholz, Bernard  24. Canadian Pacific Railway Co.  representative, John Burnham  25. Carefoot,  Joseph H.  26. Carefoot, Richard J.  27. Cobb, Laura (Miss)  28. Columbia Flouring Mills Co. Ltd  representative,  Julius Young  29. Coode, John C.  30. Covey, Wm. A.  31. Crane, John E.  32. Connor, Chas. Fred.  f  33. Dagg, Jas.  34. Dale, Jas.  35. Duncan, M. A.  (Mrs.)  36. Dunwoodie, Merlin C.  37. Dobson, Emilie K. L.  (Mrs.)  38. Elson, Wm.  39. English, Jas. C.  40. Evans, Eliza R. (Mrs.)  41.; Evans, Jas. E.:    y  42. ' Evans, Jos. W.  43. Faulkner, Andrew A.  44. Fletcher, E. H.  45. Flett, Peter  46.' Flewwelling, Hiram F.  47. Foulds, Alfred  48. Folkard,  John  49. Forbes, David T.  50. Forster, Robert E. T.  51.- Fortune, Alexander L.  52. Franklin, Frank      v     -  53. . Fulton, Andrew --.     ������������������������������������������������������'���������������������������';.  54.--Gardom, Basil."  " ",   '       _  55. Gaylord, John B. - - - - .  56. Gibbs, Mabel, R. (Miss)  57. .Gibbs, Ronald R.   -���������������������������.-.���������������������������  58.. Golightly, Wm. A.      '    .  .  59.:' Graham, Wm. J.  60. Grant,- John N.- ���������������������������������������������  61. Gray, Edward G.  62. Green,!. Alexander  63."������������������������������������������������������; Greyell, Peter. ���������������������������.-"'-:  64. Greyell, Leila (Mrs.)  65. Greyell,-Henry J.  66. Gunter, Abram -  67. Hancock, Wm.  68. - Harvey, Eva E. (Mrs.)  69. Hawkins, Chat. E.  70. Hendrickson, Emma F. (Mrs.)  71. Heron, Hugh  72. Hughes, Thomas  73. Hutchison, Wm. H.  74..   Jalland, Elizabeth (Mrs.)  75. Jaquest, Henry P.  76. - Johnson, Jas.- F.  77. Johnson, Catherine J. (Mrs.)  78. Johnson, Carl  79. Johnston, Albert E.  80. Johnstone, John S.  81. Johnstone, Jane (Mrs.)  82. Jones, Ira C.  83. Jones, Robert  84. Keith, Harry W.  85. Kelly, Catherine C.  (Mrs.)  86. Lawes, Geo. R.  87. Lawes, Eva (Mrs.)  88. Leech-Porter,  John  89. Mack, Edward J.  90. Marois, Edmond  91. Marwood, David  92. Matthews, Anor L.  93. Matthews,  Anne  (Mrs.)  94. Metcalfe, Jas. C.  95. Metcalfe, H. W.  96. Mowat, Jas.  97. Moser, John  98. Munro,- Geo. L.  99. Murphy, Patrick H.  100. McArthur, A. S.  101. .McMahon, Elizabeth (Mrs.)  102. McMahon,  Jas.  103. McMillan, John A.  104. McKinlay, Russell A.  105. Nichol,  John  106. Paul, Andrew  107. Peel, Robert. E.  108. Peever, John E.  109. Poison, Samuel  110. Pound, A.    (Mrs.)  111. Powers, Geo. L.  112. Pyman, Martha J. (Mrs.)  113. Reeves, Arthur  114. Reeves, Elizabeth (Mrs.)  115. Robinson, Edgar  116. Robinson, George  117. Robinson, Walter  118. Roeser, F.  119. Rogers Lumber. Co., Ltd.  representative, A. D. Birrell  120. Richards, Jas. C.  121. Ronald, Wm. E.  122. Rosoman," Blanche (Mrs.)  123. Rosoman, Graham  124. Ruttan, John L.  125. Schultz, Gustave  126. Secord, Wm. L.  127. Sewell, Elizabeth (Mrs.)  128. Sharpe, Geo. R.  129. Simpson, -Neil . -  130. Smedley, Geo. H.  131. Smith, Edward,. T.; .  132. Sparrow. Elizabeth (Mrs.)'   *  133. Spence, Matspn   . < .  134. Stoward, John S.  135. - Sutcliffe, Alfred, ..  136/   SwahY Henry "  '   -   *'  137. Teece, Samuel -.* -  138. Towler, Grant.'  "   \   >'. *'j V  139. Vogel, Gustave'A. R.      "' "  - _   ^ -.-.'-: [;-_  140. Wallace, Wm:   , .  141. Walker, Anna G. (Mrs.)  .  142. Walker, Henry M.  143. Wheeler,.Wm. J.  144. Williams, Guy L.  145.' Woods.'Wm. J.  146.. Worthington, Hugh H.  147. Wright, Henry W.  148. Wright, Matilda (Mrs.)  HOUSEHOLDERS  149. Ackman, Harold A.  150. Bailey, Robert N.  151. Bush, Henry  152. Castle, Alfred J.  153. Flack, Walter H.  154. Harvey, Henry W.  155. Hendrickson, Henry  156. Higginson, John  157. Johnstone, Robert  158. Lazenby, Albert J.  159. Lowery, Geo.  160. Martyn, Jas. <  161 Neil, Horace  162. Pearson, Wm. G.  163. Pound, Thos.  164. Robinson, Tom  165. Scott, Wm. H.  166. Turner, Francis T.  (>  LICENSE HOLDERS  167. Holtby, Wm. T.  168. Manning, Geo. E.  169. Pyman, Francis  170. Wheeler, Roy E.  171. Woods, Thos. E.  EXTRA-MUNICIPAL PROPERTY  OWNERS���������������������������entitled to vote for  School Trustees, but not for  Mayor ancl Aldermen:  172. Aldin, Hudson C.  173. Avery, Chas.  174. Blair, A. H.  175. Bradley, Robert E.  176. Bradbury, Thos. K. "  177. Brash, Thos.  178. Byrnes, Henry  179. Cameron, B. J.  180. Campbell, Alex  181. Collin, Francis W.  182. Cooke, Henry  183. Dale, Roger S.  184. Davis, Wm.  185. Ellison, Jas. ,,'      >,  186. Elliot, Hezekiah  187. Gill, George  188. Glen, Andrew ..  189. Greaves, L. C.  190. Hazleton, Charles  191. Huntley, C. D. '  192. Jones, Wm.  193. Manson, A.  J. , ,     1 '  194. Manton, Mrs.  195. Miller, Alex  196. Miller, John    ' \ ,  197. McKay,  John ,  198. Nelson, Chas. M.  199. Newberry, D. W.  200. Olford, Bruce  201. Pye, Abel  202. Preston, Harry A.  203. Rice, Sadie (Mrs.)  204. Rosoman, Percy  205. Stebbing, Wm. F.  206. Strickland, Bertha (Mrs.)  207. Stewart,- Thos.  208. Tibbetts, O: D.  209. Waby, F.  notice and 2 p. m. of the day of  nomination. In the event of a poll  being necessary, such poll shall be  opened on���������������������������  THURSDAY, THE 12th DAY OF JANUARY, 1911  At the City Hall, Enderby, of which  every person is hereby required to  take notice and govern himself accordingly.  The qualifications for a person to  be nominated and elected" "as Mayor  are: That such person is a male  British subject of the full age of  twenty-one years; is not disqualified  under any law, and has been for the  six months next preceding the day of  nomination the registered owner, in  the Land Registry Office, of land or  real property in the city of the assessed value, on the last municipal  assessment roll, of one thousand dollars, or more, over and above any  registered judgment or charge, and  who is otherwise duly qualified as a  municipal voter.  The qualifications for a person to  be nominated and elected as an Alderman are: That such person is a  male British subject of the full age  of twenty-one years, is not disqualified under any law, and has been for  six months next preceding the day of  nomination the registered owner, in  the Land Registry Office of land or  real property in the city of assessed  value on the last municipal assessment roll, of five hundred dollars, or  more, over and above any registered  judgment or charge, and who is  otherwise duly qualified as a municipal voter.  Given under my hand at Enderby,  B.C., this 29tu day of Decern1, er. 1910.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN,  Returning Officer.'  SCHOOL DISTRICT OF  ENDERBY.  NOTICE  CITY OF ENDERBY  NOTICE  . PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given  to the. Electors of the Municipality  of the City of Enderby that I require  the" presence of the said Electors ' at  the City   Hall,    Enderby, B. C, on  MONDAY; THE NINETH DAY OF JANUARY, 1911  At 12 o'clock . noon, for the purpose of electing persons to represent  them in the Municipal Council as  Mayor and Aldermen.'  The mode of. nomination of candidates shall be as follows:.The candidates shall be nominated in writing;  the writing shall be subscribed by  two voters of -the Municipality as  proposer and seconder, and shall be  delivered to the Returning Oflicer at  any time   between   the   date of this  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given  to the Electors of the School District of Enderby, that I require the  presence of the said Electors at the  City Hall, Enderby, B.C., on Monday  the 9th day of January, 1911, ������������������at 12  o'clock noon, for the purpose of electing a person to represent them as  Trustee on the Board of School  Trustees of Enderby, in the place of  Mr. S   Teece, whose term has expired  The mode of nomination shall be as  follows: The candidates shall be no'm--  inated in writing; the writing shall  be subscribed _ by two - voters of  the School District as proposer and-  seconder, and ,-shall. be., delivered" to'  the Returning Officer at any time-be--,  tween the date of. this notice-and. 2  p. ,m. of the" day of nomination. ' In  the event of a poll being necessary  such poll shall be opened on���������������������������  ThUfiSDAY, tfe��������������������������� 12th DAY OF JANUARY. 1911,  At - the    City    Hall, j Enderby,   . f  which every person is hereby required .  to take notice and govern himself accordingly. -  ,Thc qualifications for.a person to  be nominated-and elected as Trustee  are: That   "such-'''"person   is a householder in"the. School District; and a.  British   subject" of   the   full"..age of  twenty-one   years,    and is otherwise  qualified under    "The Public Schools-  Act, 1905,"   and    amending Acts to -.  vote at an election "of School Trustees in tbe said District;  Given under my hand at Enderby,  B.C . this 29th day. of December, 1910  GRAHAM ROSOMAN,  Returning Officer. .  Established 1817 '  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits, $699,969.88  Honorary Prudent Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA. MOUNT ROYAL. O. C. H. G.  President. Hon.  SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K.C.M.G.  Vice-President and General Manager.   SIR EDWARD CLOUS TON, Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT SSS^'SSMt M-A*  Branches in Okanmgan District: Enderby, Armstrong, Vernon. Kelowna and1 Summcrlaml  G. A. HENDERSON. Esc.,, Manager, Vernon A. E. TAYLOR. Manager, r.mieiby  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  _���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������.������������������������������������������������������ ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ���������������������������  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off his feet he came here, and now owns one of  finest brick hotels in the country. Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his  hotel the King Edward. In addition to -the excellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  (Extract from Lowery's Lodge.)  KingEdwardHotel, _J_.URPHY  Enderby  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  A Life InBurancc policy in the Royal Insurance Co.  of Liverpool, Eng,, ia a valuable asset. A plain,  straightforward contract, leaving no room for  doubt aa to its value.  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Assurance Co.  Royal InsuranceCoof Liverpool (Life dept)  The London & Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK, ENDERBY  MRS. WADDELL, Prop.  Printing that Counts  You can have it done reasonably and well at Walker Press  LOANS  Applications   received for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.       VERNON, B.C. KNDl-KBY PRESS  AND   WALKER'S 'WEEKLY  Bp STEPHEN CHALMERS  (Cbpjrriitit, 1900, by Sdward J. Oode.  (JIIA I'TKI.   XVIII  A Sensation in Morag  Giles Scrymegeour looked long Jind  stupidly at lho barrel. What kind oi'  a joke'svas tli is? It must he said tliat  at the precise moment C  innocent oi" the contents of the half-  puuehcon. Indeed, it was some minutes  before it even occiinod to his dazed  mind (hat. this might be the harrel that  everybody  v/as  guss-iping about.  'Ihen. slowly, into his. eyes there dawned a look of horror and dread. The  worm had turned! That was his first  thought. Heather I .loom had caused  this compromising thing 1.0 he placed  ���������������������������it his door. Tlie fact that Heather  Bloom would not have dared, or eared,  to do such an unprofitable thing, never  occurred to him. As a matter of fact,  the miser was striving in hi.s mind to  explain tlie presence of the harrel with  something other than the truth, wliich  svas knocking and whispering at the  door of his craven  heart.  It would not down. His conscience  would not allow that tliere was only  whisky in the puncheon, or that . if  there "was whisky, there was nothing  else. The barrel was familiar, lie hair  seen ifc at Cothouse; but, then, there  svere hundreds���������������������������thousands���������������������������millions of  barrels in the world like. if. 13ut it  would  not  down.  the miser's shop several times during  die night on his way to and from the  ..oastguard station and the cottage svith  the  flagstaff.  "l-.am afraid you equivocate." said  the dominie. "1 am 'in a position fco  es svas quae |_._ou- u1;it t|,.,t harrel was not obstructing the trout, of your shop before three  o'clock this morning. [ think that article should be placed in the hands of  the revenue inspectors."  Giles svas in a bad corner, aad every  moment the danger was increasing.  People svere beginning to stir in the  ���������������������������itreer, and several, attracted by thc  iinusut.l sight of the dominie and Giles  Scrymegeour holding talk over a rum  puncheon at six o'clock iu the morning,  svere edging up to gratify their curiosity. Giles sasv that something had to  be done, especially as .Smuggle-erie and  the bigger half, of tlie Thistle Dosvn  crew suudeiily appeared, as if by magic,  aud bore dosvn upon li.e scene.  "Here. Thompson!" cried Giles to a  passer-by,   and   svith   an   assumption   of  hand into the shop  the man,  coining  1' Why;  inugglc-  the  True,   Scrymegonur  just hosv the J.ed -Mole  na<  won If  haled  not   Known  get rid of  to ���������������������������ive   it  the���������������������������the Thing. He  a name, even in his thought. Hut he  suddenly remembered two things svhich  Smuggle-erie had said���������������������������that about  bringing home Grant iu "a barrel���������������������������that  is, a colTin," ami also that queer explosive question, "Where's Ilorney-  jrjift?"  Ves!    This svas Smuggle-erie's work.  The perspiration stood in big beads on  )ld Scryme's face, although thc morn-  ng was quite fresh.    But- he uttered a  illv  laugh.    Of course!     Why had  hc  uot  thought   of   it   before?    This  was  one of Smuggle-erie's jokes!     Ha, ha!  He svould have his joke.    A clever lad,  but reckless���������������������������fearfu'  reckless!     But  it  would not down.  All at once the miser was seized wilh  . panic of fear. The whispering^ and  knocking at his cowardly conscience  became a thundering aud shrieking of  .. rtainty. Jle must get this barrel out  or the way! Morag svas asvaking. There  .as the dominie coming from the sickroom of the coastguard station. Tie  could hear voices among the cottages,  ind smoke was rising from tho chim-  uoys. He must get this barrel out of  .ight���������������������������quick!  Ho laid his hot, trembling hands  upon it. The cold iron rings stung liim  liko serpents. lie drew away bis. hands,  and a pitiable wail of abject agony  burst from his throat. Then came the  despair of guilt. He flung open tho  .hop door, seized the barrel, aiul began  hurdling if- inside. It was heavy. And  strangely balanced! He could nofc feel  .ven the" weight of liquid, but his frenzied imagination seemed to hear the  sullen  rolling and rumbling.  Toiling thus, he. was discovered by  the old dominie, who had been up all  night between the station and the cottage with the flagstaff.  "Ah, good-morning, my friend."  -laid the venerable old gentleman, svith  a smile "Strange, is it not���������������������������and yet  not strange���������������������������that the night's despair  vanishes with the freshness of a nesv  day.     Hope,   like   life,   begins   another  .ra. onc might say, and "  The dominie stopped.    Giles Scrymegeour svas leering at hini with the eyes  if a rat in a cage,  "f  see  you   are   busy.     Is   this   the  .-'amouS-ba rrc l_. thai  diffidence.    "Gio's a  wi! ihis barrel. "  "Oh,  aye!"  cried  forward.   Suddenly he cried out,  eertes!   it's  the   barrel,  lads���������������������������S  eric's   barrel!     Hoy!      Send    for  coastguard."  the cry. And, sure enough, .'lack Ooolc-  the cry. A ml,sure enough. Jack Cook-  son's telescope caught a glint of the  sun, as the old coastguard came along  the strip of beach betsveen the barren  rocks and the village.  Giles looked around in a hunted svay.  Ifc seemed as if there svas a general  conspiracy against hiin. svhich tliere  might have been, judging by the grin  on Smuggle-erie's face.  "It's the barrel! 'it's the barrel!"  cried- several, and one added, "Gertes  it is! I'd ken ifc in a thoosan', au'  i'orbyo  I   had a guid squint at it."  "f tell you it's mine!" shrieked  Giles. "Hey, Smuggle-eric. he added,  turning upon his grinning "nephew,"  as a sort of desperate resource. "Is  this your i.arrel, or is ifc no'?"  be it from me to be a  receiver of wrecks loudly commanded  that the barrel arid all witnesses be  taken to the burgh hall, the institution  svhere the kirk elders and the parochial  board held their meetings. Here .lack  Cookson, in all the glory of his new  honor, rapped order on the moderator's  table svith his telescope and opened the  court of inquiry.  The whole business smacked of the  ludicrous, svhich must have been terribly grim tf) Smuggle-erie aud those  svhu knesv what svas in the barrel. Little did tlie coastguard, or even the dominie, dream that the lives and future  of many depended on what was about  to happen. Smuggle-erie and his men  kept in tho background, a sign svhich  Giles Scryinegeour misinterpreted. .He  sasv fear in their bncksvardness, and  took hope for himself. As a matter of  fact, had he taken the trouble to look-  closer, he would havc seen that svhich  svould have filled his heart with abject  terror���������������������������the l.ed Mole and his son, surrounded by the cresv of the Thistle  Dcsvu.  "Gentlemen," said thc coastguard,  "as receiver of wrecks for the parish  and town of Morag, it is my solemn  dooty to  open  an  inquiry into the cir-  "I'Yir bo it from me to be  such  matters,'"  replied  Smugglo-eerie  judge of  asting  Grogblossom  to  his eyes upward in a look of  pious horror. "Don't drag me into  your troubles, nunky.'"  "Oh. why don't you say if at once?  [t's the barrel!" cried the carpenter,  Black, with a broad winl .  "It's nie that kens it,"  groaned  audibly.  "Then, ii it's yours, it's'no mine!"  cried the miser. "What would I be  doin' svi! yer barrel?"  "That's just it," said the dominie.  ���������������������������'���������������������������'What are you doing with it? They  declare it is theirs."  "Then," said  Old Scryme generous-  seenr  obliged  if .ye'11  "It's a lie!" Scrymegeour snarled.  "It's my barrel.    -Mine. 1 tell yc!"  "Bless niy soul, I had no doubt of it  ���������������������������not a doubt of it!" exclaimed the  dominie testily.  He would have passed on after this  mirly reception, but something stern  _nd comprehending suddenly leaped into  his eyes. Ilo turned upon the miser  with a certain bracing of his old, bent  .boulders.  -    "Ha!" he ejaculated.  The dominie had been learning things  twenty-four hours���������������������������things  first astonished hini, then  for he svas a believer in  goodness of mankind, and  puzzled  hiin.    There was  ly, "I  wash my hands of it; au  it's no  mine,  I'll be   oblig  tak' it away frae my shop door.'-'  "But how did ho get the barrel?"  cried Snmggle-erie suddenly.  "Where did you lose it?" fche dominie inquired pertinently,  "T thought everybody sasv for themselves," said Smuggle-erie glibly. "Tt  fell overboard as we svere rosving it  ashore."  "Well!" cried the miser triumphantly, "if ye svill poke yer-1 nose into  my ni fairs, and ye well ken���������������������������I found it  ou the beach this mornin'. and svho  finds keeps���������������������������he, he!���������������������������who finds keeps!  That's the lass-���������������������������ch, dominie���������������������������you ihat  is a bailie in thc land?"  "Not so," the, dominie dissented.  "Who finds tloes not keep until the  nature of fche wreck which has been  svashed ashore has been examined by  the authorities appointed i'or that purpose, and all olforts to determine the  osvner have failed. In the event of  i li(.���������������������������.iWMpr���������������������������lii''niir���������������������������determined���������������������������the -said  euinsiances surrounding the muling ot  a harrel on these here shores. Ahem!  The barrel, as 1. understand from rc-  li'ble witnesses���������������������������mainly my osvn eyes���������������������������  svas fust seen iu the hands of persons  whom .1 have evcry reason to suspect���������������������������  to believe���������������������������to knosv, by thunder!���������������������������are  smugglers! "  This he roared out svith a glare af  Sniuggle-erie, who returned the charge  with au amiable g". in.  "i'or reasons svhich we can guess,  gentlemen o: the jury (without goiir  further into the matter), them smuggler  persons did attempt and try to smuggle  the .said barrel to the said shore of the  said parish and town of Morag." And  the coastguard rapped his telescope on  the moderator's desk, and glanced at  the domiiui. as one svho would say  "Can you beat that?"  '"J'he barrel, as there arc witnesses  to prove," the receiver of wrecks went  on, "disapproved somewhere ahint the  Bull . ock. Dick Scrymegeour, siliat  Smuggle-erie, has stated that the blame  thing���������������������������that is to say, the barrel���������������������������fell  overboard. Hosvsomedo'or that was, oi  is, or may bc, the said barrel is next  discovered by a lamed and reli'ble witness in the possession of one Giles  Scrymegeour, who fust says it's his barrel, then it ain't Iiis barrel. The p'int,  gentlemen of the jury, which I am asked  to detarmine is: Whose is the blame  barrel?"  "But,   fust"���������������������������here   the   receiver  wrecks  looked   like  a  judge  about  From top to bottom of the great British naval  I ladder. Zam-Buk is known and used. Admiral and  P stoker alike have proved its value, as the foregoing  H and the following show:  | Stoker Kingsnorth, of H. M. First Class Cruiser  i " Cochrane," says:���������������������������" One day I slipped and fell with  tj my arm on an exhaust steam pipe, which fairly frizzled  % tho skin. At once the ship's surgeon dressed my arm,  jj but from tho first, tiie burns took the wrong way, owing  jj to a lot of coal dust and dirt from the pipe having ������������������  P gob embedded in the flesh and setting up blood-poison.  il A large scab appeared, and from underneath the  |j festering flesh matter oozed out.   I was in fearful pain   ������������������  _.j      _____]   -1: *4*  I-.*-* _r_   1-_---T_r   _*__  rr_____-  __o o____ _f  md didn't know how to get ease  ft  in   the   last  that  had  at  pained   hiin,  the inherent,  whieh   finally   ,  something back of all this miserable  revelation about Captain .lohn Grant.  That convict ion had haunted the dominie. Now he thought he sasv it, ami  knowing Giles Scrymegeour's record, he  was surprised that'he had never thought  of it before, fliles Scrymegeour svas  the thing behind the curtain, as one.  might   say.  "ft suddenly occurs to me," said he  o  (files   svith' a  certain   stateliness  of  lanner   and   tone,   "that   I'   have   seen  his barrel before."  "And what if ye have, ye auld busy-  Hue ve never  owner shall pay salvage to the finder of  the  wreck."  "Aye, aye, sir���������������������������beggin' your pardon,  sir," put in Grogblossom. "'We're  quite svilliu' that Mr. Scrymegeour  should have tne salvage on the contents."  "Then, gentlemen," concluded the  dominie grandly, "the law, as applied  to such cases, being staled by me, a.s a  bailie in the land, ifc nosv becomes my  fluty fco turn over this-article-of-wreck  to the appointed receiver of wrecks."  "J.)o what ye please wi'f!" cried  Giles, turning in the doorway of his  'diop. "It's none o' my beez'noss."  "Tut, tut!" said the dominie, svith  queer flickering iu his eyes. "If  moves you, as a citizen and a subject  King George and his lusvs, to come  till!  receiver  and  this  of wrecks  when you  article of  ody!     was t  ��������������������������� seen a  barrel  "This one-  rel  whieh  di;-  oiv friend, in  he retort  afore?" '  -certainly! It is the bar-  sappi .ircd". ifow. comes it.  your hands, svhen so much  may hang by its appearance or non-  -.ppoaraiicc? "  "It's none o' your bee z'ness! " snapped Giles.  "Be so good as to remember. Ones  Scrymegeour, that you are addressing  . gentleman and a King's magistrate  Can von account for this barn  Old Scrynif:  the grand old  hurst out in a volley of protest.  " It's mv barrel! " he whined. "  forgot to 'tak' it into the shop las  night.    II was unusual careless o' nie.  That,   convinced   the   dominie.     Gilo:  lied, and  he  knew  it.    lie  had   pass...  a  bi  of  wit i.  nie before  aud   state   hosv,  svhere.  came  into  possession  of  svreck."  "And who may this precious receiver  o' sviecks be?" (files sneered, attempting to aide his  " Ha���������������������������It in in  little  floored  There  was  nesv fear.  i!"   said   the   dominie,  for a monment.  no    regular    receiver  of  in   Morag.   w  had   hitherto  here   the   ocean's  icon   men s   per-  's   nerve   quaked   before  ���������������������������rentleniiin.    lie suddenly  svrec i.s  bounty  quisite.  Hut the dominie was not to be floored  on anv point of lasv.  "The law," he stated finally, "provides lhat, in the event of there being  no regular receiver of svreeks, the'coastguard shall be authorised to act, with  full  posvers  appertaining."  "That's so, by tunnder! "cried Jack  Cookson pompously, as he stepped into  the circle. "I ain't strong on book-  larnin', but that's as the lasv prosvidos  ���������������������������svith full posvers appertainiu', like  svise."  "Hear, hear!" And the rrosvd gladdened the coastguard's heart with a  cheer, svhich he acknowledged like an  admiral.  In order that the svholo proceedings  should  not lack an iota of dignify, the  of  to  sentence a culprit���������������������������"while it ain't in  my (.''mission as receiver of wrecks to  inquire into anything beyond the oav-  norship o' this 'ere barrel, as coastguard of his Majesty the King���������������������������God  bless 'im!���������������������������there's some things here as  want Jookin' into, an' it's my dooty to  do it.  "J.'ust and foremost, then, tho court  orders that that there barrel be opened,  forthwith and immediate!"  Then the barrel was opened.  Tliere are some things in -life svhich  are better left undescribed. Thc scene  (hat immediately ensued is one of lhem.  The recorder of this tale has a confused  memory of a deathly stillness, followed  by a sudden buzzing of tongues, swelling into a roar of horror, which as  quickly died again into sepulchral silence. There is also a memory oi: a  svhite-haired coastguard leaning across  lhc moderator's table, all the pride of  race and calling gone "'from his face','  ami of a crook-backed, rat-like man  chewing his mouth like a person in a  fit.  ���������������������������^Jr-hoiKCiune-a-r-usl. Q-Jlect.��������������������������� Thc-cro-W-.L  partefl aud, through the lane thus formed, Smuggle-erie and several of his men  rushed  the  lied  Mole  and  the   morose  Archibald.  "Now," cried Smuggle-eric, nnd his  voice  rang out  clear  and  trumpet-like  you  that,  barrel was first opened  Then the Ked Mole spoke:  "It's a lie, sir���������������������������your lordship!" he  svailod. "They want to-put it ou me.  They beat mc' till 1 promised!" His  voice .suddenly arose in a defiant, desperate yell: '"They done it! They  done it, I. fell ye. ' 1 saw them do't���������������������������  ou the ship���������������������������oil the Thistle Down. It  svas him that done it! "���������������������������pointing to  Smuggle-erie. "It svas hiin and Heather Bloom that murdered hini and put  him  in  the barrel!"  Again the stillness, broken af length  by a queer throaty cry from Giles  Scrymegeour���������������������������the cry of a hunted animal which, in the moment of despair,  sees a wav to turn the tables.  " For weeks I remained under treatment, but the ordinary oint- tl  meiits proved no good for tny arm.      Indeed, I gob worse, and I \  became alarmed at the spreading of the poison. I therefore obtained |  a suppljr of Zam-Buk and almost as soon as this was applied I got |  ease.    From the very first application, healing commenced ; and a  few boxes of Zam-Buk healed my wound completely."  No matter in what occupation or stage of life you may be, for  skin injuries and diseases of all kinds you will find Zam-Buk ia the  latest and best) in scientific healing. That is. why it is so popular  to-day.    Mothers should see that it is always handy in the home.  Ib is a proved euro for eczema, ulcers, abscesses, ringworm,  poisoned wounds, tetter, itch, bad leg, varicose" ulcers, suppurating  wounds, cold sores, chapped hands, babies' sores, inflamed patches,  etc. Zam-Buk is also a specific for piles. All druggists ancl sturos  at 50c. box or post freo from Z^m-Buk Co.,  Toronto,  for p-ice.  St  I  I"  n  ���������������������������tlefase all substitutes and .nrimi:! imitations.  -TT-r���������������������������~ -"������������������������������������������������������������������������-~-"������������������"-���������������������������T"--"__ -1���������������������������TT _ I M.l I ri���������������������������i_nr_ -  K_������������������������������������5-_mV.   J  "Thc  other  master of the  in  the   breathless  air,  "say  what  said   beyond   Ailsa   Craig,   svhen  of  "Ah  A n.I  the  !''  he gurgled.  a  sudden  smile  lit up  sphinx-like  Archibald.  the face  CHAPTER-XIX  Grizel to the Rescue  The dominie was the first to recover.  Rising in his seat, he overlooked the  coastguard's right of precedence, aud  addressed the people:  "My friends," he said, with great  sorrow in his voice, "I have known  you all since you svere. born. You have  been to me as thc children of my days,  ami it has been an honor to be your  father in  many things.  "There are tsvo men absent from this  room whom I svould wish to havo had  present. One has fallen in the service  of his King and country, and little he  knows, as "he lies in the coastguard  house,   thu  is Captain .'John Grant,  Thistle Down. He, svith  many others here, has' been charged  with a terrible crime. The fact that  he may, or may not, be the smuggler  Heather Bloom, concerns us little in  the face of tho tragedy now before our  eyes. That matter I leave for other  judgment. What principally concerns  me, and all oi: us, is thafc murder has  been done, and it becomes my painful  duty to ascertain, by a preliminary  investigation, afc whose door this murder should bc laid.    I "  "It's    a    lie!      Somebody    put    if  there!" came a startling cry.  "Silence!" said the dominie sternly.  _LD_a.s^ccmsdo_aee,_^Ir,_^Sery_mcgcour,_  thus make a coss-ard of you? What  knosv vou of this poor man, Horncy-  eraff?"  "I   never  screamed  Gi  "Which   is   palpably  said tho.dominie, calmly,  of  these  remarks,  sir."  then   looked   toward  wreck's,  svho was  too  quickly stops co(_<ii_  .tic throat our. !uc_.s  oi iis,  bonis  -J,"* {.ont...  sasv   the    man    before!"  es  Scrymegeour.  a falsehood,"  " I take note  The dominie  the receiver of  dumbfounded to  act. "Thc duties of the receiver of  ..recks having been discharged,-1-shall  now take my seat, with the receiver's  permission, as a King's magistrate, aud  begin hearing iu the name of his Majesty."  Old Cookson stepped dowu like a bc-  svildered man. The dominie went to tho  moderator's table, aiul took the vacant  place.  (To be continued)  On your sorrow and your sin!  But your riches are your burden,  And your pleasure is your goad;  I've  the  whin-gold  for  guerdon  At the turn  of the road.  Your village lights  '11 call me  As the lights of home the dead;  But a black night befall me  Ere your piliosvs rest my head!  God-be praised, tho' like a jewel  =i=-Evciy--eot-tage="caseinent-showcclf=  There's a star that's not so cruel  At the turn of the road.  Nay, beautiful and kindly  Are  tho   faces   drawing  nigh,  But I gaze on them blindly  And hasten, hasten  by;  For 0, no face of wonder  On earth has ever glowed  Like thc One that waits mc yonder  At the  turn  of  the road.  Her face is lit with splendor,  She dwells beyond the skies;  But deep, deep and tender  Aro the stars in her eyes;  The angels see them glistening  In pity for iny load,  And���������������������������she's waiting there, she's listening,  At the  turn  of  thc  road.  I ruit. svhich  The mills ot  task.  his labors have borne a  is bitter, but just to all.  God have completed their  THE  TIDDLER'S  FAREWELL  With my fiddle to my shoulder,  And my hair turning grey,  And  my heart growing older  I must shuflle on iny way!  Tho'  there's  not a  hearth  to greet  me  I must reap as I have sowed,  And���������������������������the sunset shall meet me  At the turn of the road.  0, the whin's a dusky yellow  And the road a rosy svhite,  And tho blackbird's call is mellow  Afc the falling of night;  And there's honey in the heather  Where we'll make our last abode,  My tunes and mc together  At  thc  turn  of  the  road.  I have fiddled for your city  Thro' market place and inn;  I havc poured forth my pity  Red, Wei . Wt������������������r, Wat err Eye*.  Relieved By Murine Bye Remedy. Try  Murine Por Your By������������������ Troubles. Y<ra  Will Like Murine. It Soothes. 60c A-J  Your DrueglBt8. Write Por Bye Book*  Kreo.    Murine By������������������ Remedy Co., Toronto  TIIE   PATIENT   TO   HIS   DOCTORS  Name mc no names for my diseaso  With un informing breath:  I tell you I am noiie of these,  But homesick uuto death���������������������������  Homesick for hills that I had known,  For brooks that I had crossed,  Before I met this flesh and bone  And followed and was lost.  Perhaps it broke my heart at last,  But name no name of ills;  Say only, "Here is where he passed  Seeking again  those  hills."  The Oil for the Farmer.���������������������������A bottle of  Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil in the farm  house will save many a journey for the  doctor, It is not only good for tho children svhen taken with colds and croup,  and for the mature who suffer from  pains and aches, but there aic directions for its use ou sick cattle. There  should alsvays be a bottle of it iu the  house,  60  -ry*  m  _ I  m  4  'A  4'.  _-  I  1  i  4  W  t i-'m,  . _  ���������������������������'i| ./  ENDERBY PRESS  AND   WALKER'S  "WEEKLY  Ice  nine  Fifty Years  Use Proves It The  Strongest, Safest, Best  1,000,000 Bottles Sold Annually  Thc unexampled success of "Nervi  line" is due to the fact lhat ifc is five  times stronger, three times more pone  fcratitig, more pain-relieving than any  other liniment.  Oue million bottles used every year���������������������������  think what this means! Surely strongei  proof is not possible that Nervilinc is a  trusty liniment, a household remedy  upon which mot hei s can depend in case  of accident or sudden sickness. Scarcely  an ache or a pain that Nerviline won't  cure���������������������������among the hundreds of ailments  for which ifc is guaranteed arc the following:���������������������������  Headache Neuralgia  Sciatica Rheumatism  Lumbago Chest Colds  Sore Back Toothache  Earache Cramps  Diarrhoea Bowel Disorders  Doctors svill tell you that nothing but  the purest and most healing antiseptic-  drugs are used in Nervilinc���������������������������that's why  it is so safe for general family use, for  the baby as-Avell as the parent. If you  haven't tried i\erviline, do so noss*���������������������������  your neighbors are almost sure fco know  of its manifold merits and uses.  Refuse any substitute for Nerviline,  sold thc world over in tsvo sizes, oOc.  and 25c, all dealers, or The Catarrhozone Co., Kingston, Ont.  THE  PHYSIOLOGICAL EFFECT  OF  MAGNETISM  DESPITE the negative effects obtained years ago by Lord Lindsay (nosv the Earl of Crawford),  Prof. Thompson recently succeeded in  demonstrating a real physiological effect due to magnetism. Some six years  ago, svhen experimenting with an electro-magnet svhich had been constructed  to show his well-known experiment on  thc repulsion of copper rings, he observed a faint visual effect when his  forehead was placed close to the magnet. He recently found the means of  producing the visual effect (which is  subjective and physiological) in a way  that succeeds with evcry. person on  whom it has been tried. An alternating  magnetic field of sufficient intensity and  extent -was produced by passing au alternating electric current around a specially constructed magnetising coil.  "On inserting the head into the interior of thc coil in the dark, or with the  eyes'closed, there is perceived-over flic  whole region of vision a faint, flickering illumination, colorless or of a slightly bluish'tint. The period of tho flicker  is not well defined.. It does not seem  to be the-same over the whole regiou  of s.ision at the same time, nor is it  equally -bright over the whole region of  vision, but "is .somewhat brighter iu the  peripheral region than in the central  parts.���������������������������' Even in-daylight, with the-eyes  open; one is conscious of a sensation of!  flicker superposed upon the ordinary  vision.  The effect is diminished by.lowering  the intensity of the field, and increased  'by  raising   it.     Attempts  to   discover  .hclher the brightness of the phenomenon stands in any relation to the  direction of thc axis of the field with  respect to the directions of the principal axis of the skull have not yet revealed any definite result. It will bc  necessary to apply more intense fields  than have yet been tried. No aftereffects of any kind have been experienced, cither by Professor Thompson or  by .ii)' of the persons svho havc made  tho experiments with hini.  'pillS season special attention is paid to the reception  A. gowns and to the theatre and restaurant gowns, and  already there are exhibited many different models,  which almost without exception are extremely attractive.  Novelty is demanded in the general style as well as in the  combinations of color and material, and fortunately novelty  docs not mean, as it too often does, eccentricity. On the contrary, the newest models are far more conservative than any  heretofore displayed.  One of the marked features of the theatre and restaurant  gown is the fur aud velvet trimmings used with lace and  chiffon. There is something delightfully incongruous about  fur ami lace that is always attractive, and as they are now  combined it is really almost irresistible. White gosvns have  nofc been too popular of late���������������������������that is, the all svhite gosvns���������������������������  but suddenly they have been restored to favor and nosv. trimmed with fur, preferably sable or ermine, are destined to  receive universal approval. Wliite lace combined with  chiffon or.net and trimmed .with bands of ermine is smart and  effective, svhile voile de soie embroidered with silk and also  with bands of ermiue is most becoming.  J_  ;_b  very smart, and this is embroidered in gray, and also has  touches of black to give the so popular note of contrast. A  becoming shade of pinkish mauve is sometimes used in preference to black, but the latter is really smarter, and this is a  season when black and white effects aie tremendously  popular.  Draped effects arc easily obtained with these soft finish  cloths, and an endless variety is to be noticed in tho different  models. It is a mistake to attempt the too classical  draperies; they aro not practical, and in fact are not becoming to the average woman and are most diflicult to attain to.  Not one diessmaker in a hundred understands the art of  becoming draperies, and when she attempts io drape a modern  figure with the classical draperies copied from some ancient  piece of statuary the result is most ludicrous. To begin  svith, there must be a perfect fitting lining, and the lining  must be'boned most carefully; over this the material is  draped, but tho lines must follow and indicate distinctly thc  lines of the wearer of the gosvn. There are several models  displayed where the folds of drapery hang loose from the  shoulders and thc waist line is completely hidden under a  funic effect. This is too eccentric lo be attempted, but it has  to be recorded as one of thc���������������������������uulunin styles.0 A far more  attractive model has folds that are crossed over both ou the  front and back of the svaist and then fall to the hem, but  tho material is so crossed that the svaist lino is not hidden,  nor arc the lines of the figure completely ruined.  . Thc band around thc bottom of thc skirt is to remain  in fashion for a while longer, but its width is dependent  entirely upon what is becoming to each individual.    Tt may  Home  DYEBMQ  Is thc way to  .ave __.or.ey  Dress Well  Try it !  Siuipio as V/ashim  W DODDS  iKIDNEf  BLACK  KNIGHT  Stove Polish  is not only the biggest cau  for the money, but by far  the best preparation for  polishing stoves, pipes,  grates and ironwork. Not  a messy liquid or powder,  or cake which must be  scraped, but a large can of  wonder-working paste.  If your dealer does not carry  "Black Knight" Stove Polish in  itock, tend us his name and ioc,  and we will send a full size tin  by return mail.  m F.F.D ALLEY CO. LIMITO,  HAMILTON. ONT. 31  tisktn efthe/amoui "������������������ in /" Skse /MisA.  The fashion for short skirts continues to be decreed, and  even the most expensive materials are made in this style, but  "that the fashioirwill last is not-to be too strongly relied upou.  Dressmakers have reached a mervelous proficiency in their art  svhen they can turn out' short skirted gowns' made ou such  charming lines as are to .be seen-to-day, but the smartest  short skirt ever made lacks the.grace and charm of one that  has a train, even though it be'merely a short one.  Flounced skirts of lace and .chiffon are on the old picture  order, with a narrow edge of ermine'heading each ilounce,  and the long coat is edged Avith ermine to match. The body  of the gown, coat and skirt is of the chiffon or=voile de soie,  while the flounces are of lace or in some instances the entire  gown is of lace and the flounces are edged with pleatings of  tine net. -he ermine bands, in contrast with the lace and  net, show up most effectively, but if a still greater contrast  is desired sable or sealskin ia substituted for the ermine.  The fashion of wearing low cut gowns at the restaurant  and theatre is universally accepted as correct, but there are  manv conservative individuals who still prefer the gowns  svith the transparent yoke and collar. There is no difference  in tho material nor indeed in the general style, only that in  place of the low neck and short sleeves, exaggeratedly short,  there is the transparent net or finest lace covering for neck  aud arms. Lace and satin, voile de soie and satin finished  cloth���������������������������all these and other materials as well are used iu the  theatre gown, while it is a questioji to be decided by the  _i_.lividual=-whetlier-there=sliall-bG^a-lot-of=elabora������������������e*trin-j]Q.ing  or merely plain draped folds.  The woman who docs not know the dress of the present  day cannot understand why such high prices arc often asked  for the gosvn of silk or sat.in which has little or no trimming  but wliich owes its charm and style entirely to its beauty of  line and to some elusive quality of individuality. "When there  are bands of embroidery or embroidered tunics and overskirts  then it is not diflicult to realize why the cost is so great, but  these severely plain gowns are hard to understand until the  beauty of line is realized. .Just at the moment it must bc  admitted that beauty of line is not so cvidont as usual, but  the best dressmakers, the artists in their profession, refuse to  bc daunted by the models that are so pronounced and eccentric and so entirely at variance with good taste, and succeed  in turning out smart, becoming and graceful gowns that bear  tho hallmark of the latest design, without a single blemish of  too scant a skirt, too high a svaistband or too lavish an  anion nt of trimming.  Thc velvet gowns this winter arc to bc extremely smart  and original. The smartest arc remarkably simple in design,  rather on the order of those worn for the last fesv seasons by  very young girls. Thc skirt is short enough to clear the  ground, gathered into the svaist band and svith broad band  around the lower part of the skirt. Thc waist, with sonic  little fulness, is joined to the skirt under a cording or piping  of velvet. A silk or satin belt with long sash ends and  svide lace collar and cutis completes the only trimming. Jn  description it may seem as though a gathered velvet skirt  svould be clumsy ancl unbecoming to the figure, but be it  remembered that the skirt, while not scant, is cut ho narrow  that there is uot such a lot of material to be made way  svith around the svaist, and the lines of the skirt, being quite  straight up and down, give an effect of slcnderuess that  makes even a stout person look well. Fascinating are tho  nesv colors in velvet, in blue, purple, dust brosvn, green and  red, and not only in chiffon velvet, but in the best qualities  of velveteen aud corduroy. That a velvet gown should be  included in tho winter outfit is quite evident. From an  economical standpoint there is nothing more practical, for the  gown in itself is appropriate for reception or theatre, and  svith coat to match is the smarteat of street costumes.  Gosvns for afternoon and evening made of silk cloth���������������������������  meaning the soft finish which is so becoming and effective���������������������������  aro this season made up moat elaborately. It is not the same  quality as is used for the street costume, is lierhter in weight  and is attractive combined with satin or velvet. Cashmere  do soie or silk cashmere is the most fashionable of all, and in  au odd shade of green. Nattier blue and a dull wood color  is in great, demand. Thon black is made, up in most effective  fashion combined with ecru or cream lace, while if a light  eolor is preferred there are lighter shades of the colors  already mentioned or one of the many different tonos of  svhite.'   The  oyster  white,  which  has  the  grayish   tone,   is  Purple Velvet Gown  bc so witlc as to half cover t..e skirt or it may be so narrow  as to look almost like a turned over hem. Oddly enough, tsvo  bands are not nearly so effective as the one even if only of  narrow width, and the svide band docs not cut the lines of  the figure if put on properly and if it is narrower.'than, the  upper part of the skirt. This is not to recommend the exaggeratedly tied in skirt, which could never bc made becoming.,  only to indicate how the fashion can be carried out in such  a modified degree as to insure its popularity for a time and to  mark a contrast to the plain straight SKirt of last winter.-  The father of four boys, discovering the eldest, aged thirteen, smoking a cigarette, called the four together for a  lecture on the evils of narcotics.  '"Now, Willie," he said, in conclusion, to his youngest,  "are you going to use tobacco svhen you get to bo a man?"  "1. don't know," replied the six-year-old soberly.    "I'  Irving hard  to quit."  in  JUST THINK OF IT!  Dyes Wool, Cotton. Silk or Mixed Goods Perfectly  with tlicSAMIl Uyc--No clianci* of mbtukc-s Fa.  and lU'Li-tilul Colors 10 cent., from your l_-.rt.ist or  OcjIit Send for Color C,._ .ml STORY i Soohlct. 76  The  John.r_.Kieli_._U_. Co , Limited.  Montreal  LIQUOR and TOBACCO HABITS  A.. McTaggart, M.D., CM., 75 Yonge Street,  Toronto,   Can.  References ns to Dr. McTajrgart's profes  sionstl standing und personul integrity per  mined by:  Sir Yv\  R. Meredith,  Cliiei  Justice.  Hon. Geo. Yv. Ross, ex-Premier ot" Ontario  Kov. _ . Bui-wasl.. D.D., Pres. Victoria  College.  Rev. Father Tcefy, President of St  S.ichael's   College,   Toronto.  Right Rev. J. F. Ssveeny, Bishop of To  ronto.  Dr. lIcTaggart's vegetable remedies foj  -.he liquor and tobacco habits are healthful,  . fe, inexpensive homo treatments. . o hypo  lerniic injections, no publicity, no loss of  lime from business, and certain cure.  Consultation or correspondence invited.  3MMs Quit  quickly stops cout.lis, cures colds, he a!  tlie throat and lunds 25 cent.'  NORWEGIAN WATER POWER A_  THE  NITROGEN  INDUSTRY  npiIERE is a vcry great demand foi  J_ nitrogen compounds, especially foi  nitrogenous fertiliser. The principal source of nitrogen, at present, is  Chile saltpetre or sodium nitrate. In  1900 Germany alone imported 600,000  tons of Chile nitrate, worth nearly  $150,000,000, and three-fourths of this  quantity was employed in agriculture.  Tho total annual output of Chile nitrate  is about two-million tons.' According  to an interested statement, six million  tons arc required by the farms of the  world.  Of the processes that have been in  ventcd i'or converting the  nitrogen of  the atmosphere into tangible and available form, the most important are the  German  Prank-Caro   process   and    the  Norwegian     Birkeland-Eyde     process."  Both employ water power as the source  of- energy,   but   the    cost ..of "posvei ���������������������������  amounts to nearly 30 per cent, of the  total  cost  of  production' in   the  Norwegian  process  and  less  than'10;percent, in the German process.    Norway,  however,  is very  abundantly provided  svith thc raw materials of the nitrogen '-  industry   and   also  with  water   power,  little of which is now utilised..  A plan has recently been formed foi ,-  impressing the great Rjukaufos Falls of  the Skien River into thc service of the  nitrogen     industry.       The     aggregate  height* of--these  falls, "which  are ,dis-.  tributed over a distance of 5V_i  miles,'.  is about 3,S00 feet.   In the natural condition of the river (which is here called  the   Maana)   the   cross-section   of" the  stream    is    sometimes    diminished    to  10,000 square feet and its flow to 212  cubic feet per second.    In order to increase   thc   minimal   cross-section   and  flow, a reservoir having a capacity of  2S billion cubic feet lias been formed '  by damming Lake Mjosvand aud thus  raising its level about forty-eight feet.  The  lake  lies nearly 3,000 feet above -  sea-level  and 200 feet above the  to  of- the  first   fall.    This  reservoir  wi  increase the minimal flow from .212 fe-  to 1,600 cubic feet per second.  In the year 1020 it is expected th:  about 500,000  horse-power will be ol  tiunedfoi; thc  nitrogen industry  from  tlie   _kien K _\5_T_=Tr_ri _s=pbwer=Anll-pr<>-===  duce, annually, the equivalent of 300,-  000 tons' of sodium nitrate.    Thc whole  of   Norway   is   capable   of   furnishing,  very cheaply, about four million horsepower, and therefore of producing annually the equivalent of 2.4 million tons  of nitrate.    It is not unlikely that .the   -  production will bc further increased by  improvements in the process of mani)  facture.  rpil.    old lady seemed to" have lome-'  JL     thing on her mind, and she let go  when  her  daughter's  young  man  called.  "Mr. Simpson," shc began, impres  sively, "a friend of mine informs me  that "you arc employed by a firm of  porn butchers."  "Ves-���������������������������that is so," faltered lhf  young man.  "And," went on the old lady, tremb  ling svith indignation, "you led Man-  air me to believe you were a cos  tinnier." f  "Well,'' replied the detected sw  er, "so 1 am in a kind of svay. Yoi  I put the lights on the sausages,"  A  MOTHER'S  ADVICE   TO   OT)  MOTHERS  Mrs.    Nicholas    Brcau,    Rogersvllle.  N.B., writes: "I can highly recommend  Baby's   Own   Tablets   to   all   mothers  whose. little   ones  are   constipated.    1  gave my little girl tne Tablets and:the)  regulated her bowels, and nosv she sleeps-  well, eats well, is fat and good all the  time.    I am really delighted with the  Tablets, and I always keep them in the  house,  and  as soon  as  my little  girl  becomes   troubled   or   feverish   I   g'v  her the Tablets and she is soon wi  again.   Please send me another box, f  thev aro the very best medicine I knr  of "for little ones."    Tho Tablets a  sold under a guarantee to contain not.  ing   injurious" to   even    tho    youngesi  child.    Sold at 25 cents a box by all  medicine dealers or from The Dr. Wil  liams Medicine Co., Brockville, Out.  60  H <Xit'  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday,   December 29,  1910  We wish you  all a Happy and  Prosperous  New Year  1911  The Various Phases of the  Knotty Salmon Arm Road Question  Walter   Robinson  CASH GROCER  As the close of the year of the 1910  Council  is approaching,  and there is  I the matter of the Salmon Arm road  i  llines still unsettled, and the city has  ; been served with a writ of suit grow-  ; ing out of the position assumed by  Ithe Council, it seems that it would  ��������������������������� be well for the ratepayers to have a  ! thorough understanding of the ;c_ues-  ition, for upon the shoulders of the  j new Council svill have to be unloaded  ithe law suit the City has drifted into  ; and out of which will undoubtedly  icome a big bill of costs.  On the 29th of June last Mr. F. V.  Moffet    submitted    to the  Council  a  plan of his   addition,    cleared in the  spring and duly    surveyed into ideal  'home sites.   The streets in the addi-  ! tion were surveyed 66 feet wide, and  : the survey   in   every   way    complied  j with the law and could not be objec-  | ted to.     When the plan came up for  approval, the Council concluded that  it was a good time to have the matter of width of the Salmon Arm road  settled.   When the City took over the  property included in the area of the  Enderby city limits, the roadway be-  tsveen the Lawes and Teece properties  was only 30 or 33 feet in width.   The  matter    of    widening   the   road had  We have  ts  on cut at all times,  and our aim is to  give good   service.  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  Cooking Stoves  Coal and Wood  Heaters  Ranges, Etc.  I have added a standard line  of these goods and am prepared to quote you prices.  Wm. H. Hutchison  ENDERBY  ing it to approve of the plan of the  Moffet sub-division, and asking damages for such approval having been  unreasonably withheld. The case is  to come up for hearing in Vancouver  at an early date.  The case has many amusing sides-  amusing, if they   did not promise to  be so expensive.    When    Mr.   Moffet  found that the   Council did not propose to approve the plan of his subdivision, he   had   erected a fence on  his property   line.     In   so doing he  fenced in   the   water   main laid last  year.   And at a meeting of the Coun-  ! cil in August that body "decided to  write  Mr.    Moffet,    stating that the  Council regret that his surveyor, Mr.  Williams' survey, does not agree with  the   previous   survey     made   by Mr.  Burnyeat,    whose   stakes and survey  line are still clearly to be seen."   At  a later meeting of the Council, it was  shosvn   conclusively   that the survey  'line taken by the city as the property  line was the surveyor's side line and  was ten feet   south    of thc property  line.   In making the mistake, thc city  had laid its   water   main within the  Moffet property. line.  Later, at the meeting of Sept. 7th,  the location of the Salmon Arm road  never come up until Mr. Moffet's jjjne again came up. Mr. Teece, who  plans came before the Council. The J was present at the meeting, was pos-  official map of the City of Enderby ' itivo in his conclusion that Mr. Mof-  shows the road to be 30 or 33 feet in j fef s property line was on the origin-  width, and the   official survey of thelai Burnyeat survey line, and at this  x  ���������������������������4>  i  i  i  I  t  t  t  Lawes property map corresponds  with the official map of the city. And  it was on these maps that Mr. Moffet  purchased the property from Mr.  Lawes, and to conform with these  maps, the property was surveyed into  blocks and streets.  At this meeting' of the Council, the  Mayor said that he believed the road  should be widened to 66 feet, and he  was in favor of asking Mr. Moffet to  move his property line back 33 feet  to give the required width, rather  than ask the property owners on the  opposite side of the street to move  back their fences. He recognized that  there was more or less hardship  about it, but when people bought  property along a public road, they  should remember the requirements of  the provincial law relating to public  roads.     But   Mayor    Bell   failed   to  meeting Mr.  Mr. Moffet  Teece   undertook to see?  and  negotiate with him  as to price for the purchase of a  strip along the road 10 feet wide. The  Mayor said he believed the City was  ���������������������������justified in entering into the proposition with Mr. Teece and making the  strip to be purchased 15 feet in width  in order to protect the water main  laid within the property line. At the  next meeting of the Council, Mr.  Teece was present and stated that he  had concluded to not go to Mr. Moffet, but-would take thc middle of the  travelled road as the dividing line  between the' properties and give the  required 33 feet from this line.  Mr. Teece having declined to go to  Mr. Moffet, Mayor Bell interviewed  him, and in response to the Mayor's  enquiries, Mr. Moffet, through his  solicitors, presented   terms on which  Watch this space  next week for our  January White wear  and Stocktaking Sale,  beginning January 2nd  i  ;:  POST OFFICE  XJOURS���������������������������8 a. m. to 6:30 p. m.; mail* close, ������������������outh  -���������������������������������������������������������������������������������*���������������������������   bound. 10:00 a.m.: northbound, 4:00p.m.  state that when the City took the ; he would sell to the City the front-  property over from the provincial j age strip required to make the road  government, and made it part of the j 66 feet wide. When this came before  city of Enderby, only a 33-foot road j the Council, the clerk was instructed  existed, and it was so gazetted when to notify Mr. Moffet, that the Mayor  the official map of the City of Ender- j was not seeking the information for  by was gazetted. And as a result of the city, but on behalf of Mr. Teece.  the position assumed by the Mayor, I Later the whole matter was placed  the Council   declined to   approve the , in Mr. Banton's    hands and through  plan of the Moffet addition.  From that time to this, the matter  has been switched about until finally  it landed in court in the shape of a  suit against the city. On November  4th the City was served with a writ  in an action of civil suit, and direct-  KE7_r ESTATE1N THE'NORTHERN  OKANAGAN  purposes of Agriculture.   Irrigation unnecessary.  Special Bargains this Week  2G0 Acres Land���������������������������4 milos from Enderby;' 35 acres have been seeded to alfalfa.     Price, f25 per acre; $2,000 down, balance on terms.  ICO Acre* Land���������������������������With large finished house, good stables and outhouses; 13  acre������������������ 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.  him referred to a Vancouver firm of  barristers for their legal opinion, and  on the strength of this opinion the  city has concluded to stand suit.  From a legal standpoint the position is this: Mr. Moffet is the owner  of certain lots and has subdivided  them in accordance with the by-laws  ������������������������������������<0<syi>������������������������������������m, _>t^)_x__^)_>_)t������������������4_)# ���������������������������������������������$������������������<$*_>S>������������������<&s^^  POLSON MERCANTILE CO.  I  of the city, and, having done so, he  has applied to the Mayor for his ap-  iproval as required by section 249 of  the Municipal Clauses Act.   The City  (declines to   approve of the plan, not  Offers the best bargains to be had in the Province for all;because the sub-envision is irregular,  but for the reason that they wish to  widen out the   Salmon Arm road to  take in part of   the Moffet property.  The Highways Regulations Act, 1909,  permits any road to be widened out  to 66 feet.       The   contention of the  j Council is that   before they approve  | of    this   plan   the   road    should   he  'widened out, practically at Mr. Mof-  jfet's expense, that is, he should dedicate enough land.  Mr. Moffet's contention is this, that  if the Municipality wish to widen out  :the road they have a perfect right to  do so under the provisions of the  Municipal Clauses Act, and if they do  so then the city must comply strictly  with that Act, by paying for any  lland necessary to exappropriate for  that purpose. The city, it would appear, is trying to make Mr. Moffet  give up the land without any con.  pensation; a most .unjust and inequitable position for the city to  take. It is not the policy of any person, and more especially the municipality, to try to obtain valuable  property without paying compensation. It would seem that the City  Council are laboring under the delusion that the Salmon Arm road  forms part of the Moffet plan or subdivision,    whereas,   it   is   a Govern  ment or municipal road, and as such  Mr. Moffet, or the approval of Mr.  Moffet's sub-division plan, has nothing to do with it, nor has Mr. Moffet  any right to widen out the street or  road. The Council seem utterly to  lose sight of this point, that no road  can be opened or widened excepting  by by-law.  -_-.W-tJ.0-jt _l\1__t__Jjgg.A^-_-.-W^.-lo_J���������������������������oj.  thc Council leading' the city into a  law suit, it is generally conceded  that, under existing conditions, and  the many changes and doubtful positions assumed by the Council, the  question is one that leads to many  doubts as to the outcome, and one  that promises to involve the City in  a great deal of needless expense.  DO  Acres Land���������������������������1J miles from Knderby; 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  house, stable and outhouses; 22 acres   cleared   ancl  .4,200; on termB.  good 5-roomed  in   hay.     Price,  CARLIN ORCHARD LANDS���������������������������Map and plans, svith prices, can  this office. These lands offer splendid inducements to  siring small acreage near station.  18 one- and two-acre blocks of City property  in   residential  portion,  good terms.  be seen at  parties de-  On  H. W. HARVEY  Real Estate and Insurance Aj;ent  A.Kent for The National Fire Insurance Co., of Harlfurtl;   The Nova Scotia Fire Insurance Co.,   The  London Guarantee and Accident Co.  ENDERBY  Ltd.  GRINDROD  Uniform  Grades  AND GOOD MILL WORK  in lumber will  Reduce the Cost of  Building your  Home  mor'ethan 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.  Will "break up" a  cold in short order.  If you would be convinced, try a bottle.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff St. Enderby  John S. Johnstone  Contractor and Builder, Enderby  OVER 6S YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  Tradk Marks  Designs  Copyrights 4c.  Anyone tending a ik.teh and description may  quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an  Invention ti probably patentable. Communication. itr.ctlyconlU.nt.al. HANDBOOK on Patent*  lent free. Oldest YiKsncy for securing patenti.  Patents taken through Munn _ Co. recelre  tpectal notice, without charge, In the  Scientific American.  A handaomely illustrated weekly, large it circulation of any scientific journal. Termi for  Canada, $8.78 a year, postage prepaid. Bold by  all new-dealers.  MUNN S Co.36,B'"d^ New York  Branch Office. 526 F BU Washington, D. C  . ?  m  m  i  _'_.<  !_.  ���������������������������.  !'  A'i  f  (_  '_!  '_!

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