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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Nov 24, 1910

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 Enderby, B. C,  November -24, 1910  AND       WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 3; No. 39; Whole'No. 143  Last Draft of Building By-Law  Several Important Modifications  of brickwork or  other incombustible  material;  13. That a fire limit shall be, and  it is hereby, established in the City  of Enderby, and the lines of such fire  limit shall be as follows: Commencing  The following is the full text of the I 9. That every chimney or flue built jat the southeast corner of Mill and  Building By-law as amended by the I or sonstructed in the City of Bnderby ! George streets, along Mill street to  City Council and is now placed 'before ' shall be built of brick, stone, con- j the river; thence along the river  the public for consideration: All crete or terra cotta, and the walls ] south to a point 'opposite the east  previous action by the Council has thereof shall be, not less than four lend of Russell street; thence to and  been rescinded   and    the by-law was . inches in thickness,  exclusive of the i along Russell   street to the point of  The Town and District  and the Moving of the People  read the first and second times at the  meeting of Saturday, Nov. 19th.  By-law No. 55: A by-law to regulate  the erection, alteration, removal and  structural repair of buildings in the  city of Enderby.  - The Corporation of the Citv of Enderby, in open Council assembled,  hereby enact as follows:  ��������������������������� 1. That from and after the date  hereinafter provided for this by-law  to come into force any person or  corporation intending to erect or remove any building, or to make alterations or structural repairs in any  building, shall, before commencing  such erection, removal, alterations or  structural repairs, make application  to the City Clerk for a permit so to  do;  2. That every such . application  shall be made on a form supplied by  the City, and every such application  so made shall be delivered-to the City  Clerk; '    .  ��������������������������� 3.- That it shall be the duty of the  .City Clerk to supply forms of appli-  cation,. and to issue ��������������������������� permits which  ���������������������������' have been applied for as hereinbefore  provided, on demand, at any time  during the - office hours set forth in  Sec. 5 of By-Law No. 53 of the. Corporation of the City of Enderby;    .,'���������������������������  4. That the City Clerk shall keep  a record of all permits so issued by  him, and shall report to' the Chairman or acting "��������������������������� Chairman of: the  Board of Works, or to any inspector  acting under the authority of such  Board, immediately on the issue'of  any such permit;  5. That every person or corporation who has obtained a permit for  (the erection, alteration, removal or  'structural repair of any building, as  hereinbefore provided, if called upon  by the Board of Works or by any inspector acting under their authority  so to do, shall submit to such Board  or to such inspector plans and specifications of the building proposed to  be erected, or of work proposed to be  done; also, if called for, in the case  of a new-' building, plan of site ancl  levels of same;  6. That the .erection,_ alteration,  rem oval or " struct__al~fep"Sir-iOf "Tiny"  building shall ' in no case be commenced until a permit for same has  been obtained, as hereinbefore provided;  7. That in every case the person  who is in charge of the work of ere'e-'  ting, altering, removing or structurally repairing any building,  whether such person bc the owner or  his agent   or    contractor, builder or  . employee, shall, be. the person who  shall be held responsible for applying  for ancl obtaining a permit for such  work, as hereinbefore provided; and  any such person refusing or neglecting to apply for and obtain such permit before proceeding with such work  shall be liable to the penalties hereinafter provided;     r  8. That every person who desires  to make use of any ' portion of a  street in connection with building ap-  erations shall, when applying for a  permit, as hereinbefore provided,  specify in his application how much  of such street hc desires to use; and  every such person who shall havc had  the use of any portion of any street  granted him for the purpose of erecting, altering, .removing or repairing  any building, or for any other purpose, shall cause a red light to be  placed in a ' conspicuous position in  front of any obstruction on such portion of street, from sunset to sunrise  on each and every day that such obstruction remains on such street;  and if it shall be necessary, to enable any person who shall have been  granted the use. of any portion of any  street as herein provided, to remove  any portion of any sidewalk, such  portion of such sidewalk shallbe removed at the expense ,of such person,  and shall be properly and without  damage of any   kind replaced at his  plastering, and the top thereof shall '  be at least three feet from any woodwork of   any    building  or adjoining  building,  ancl every such chimney or  flue shall be not less i ' . uare  inches in area, and all timber on  which a chimney or flue rests shall be  at- least eight inches below the base  of said chimney or flue, and every  such chimney or flue shall be so constructed .as to ':'��������������������������� 'nit of being  scraped, brushed or cleaned;  10. That no person shall build or  construct within the City limits any  chimney or flue otherwise than in accordance with the provisions of the  next preceding section of this By-law,  and no person shall use within such  City limits any chimney or 'flue constructed or   built .'otherwise than in  its intersection with George street;  thence north along George street to  the  point of commencement  14. That within the said fire limit  no new building shall, after the date  hereinafter provided for this By-law  to come into force, be built, constructed or placed, other than with the  main walls'of brick, iron, stone, concrete or other incombustible material  and with the roof-covering also of  such material; provided always that  any wooden building already existing  within the said fire-limit may be removed to any other, site within the  said fire-limit, provided such removal  will not cause any general increase of  fire risk within the said fire-limit;  outbuildings or minor additions to  buildings shall not be deemed to be  accordance    with   such     provisions ;.. contrary   to   the   provisions of this  stove-pipes projecting through roofs  or outside walls shall not be allowed  to be erected, and any such now existing must be forthwith removed;  11. That if any building, structure  or erection of.any kind, or any portion thereof, shall, by reason of decay, . faulty    construction   or    other  section if built with studding only,  without boarding, and covered with  metallic roofing;      J       . - ,  15.' That within the: said fire-limits  all roofs of buildings, platforms or  deck-roofs or other coverings of old  or new-buildings shall be finished externally with tin, iron, zinc,  copper,  cause whatsoever,   be, in the opinion i slate or tile,' or- witli. some "other ma  of'the Board of Works, dangerous to jterial of   an.  incombu'stible    nature;  the public safety, . the same shall be [ and no roof of . any building already  deemed a dangerous nuisance, and it erected shall,   after   the date herein-  shall be lawful for the said Board to ���������������������������  notify the owner,, agent, lessee, or  other person having charge, of the  said'building, structure or erection,  to tear down, repair or otherwise put  the same into a safe condition to  guard against dangerous risk or accident; and in case the person so noti:  fied shall fail to comply with such  notification within thirty days (or  less, if found necessary by the Board  of Works) from date of receipt thereof, it shall be lawful for the Municipal Council, by, resolution, to,authorize any person in such resolution  named to repair or pull down such  building, structure or erection, or  any portion thereof, or otherwise to  put the same into a safe condition to  after provided for this By-law to  come into force, be re-laid or recovered except .with the materials  hereinbefore mentioned; .  1G. That after the date hereinafter  provided for this By-law to come into force,-no blacksmith's shop, livery  barn or stable of any-kind, which*is  not already existing, shall bc erected  or permitted within the saicf fire-  limits; and no foundry or other man  ufactory or trade dangerous in caus  Mud !     Yes, thank you.  And it isn't good weather for whitewashing, either.  We wonder where those long-winter  prophets have disappeared to ?  J. N.. Grant leaves on Saturday on  a six-months' visit to Tilley, N. B.  But don't complain, there are other  streets worse than those of Enderby.  Mr. J. L. Ruttan has greatly improved his home property by having  it brick veneered.  Wheeler & Evans are showing a  very pretty window display of china-  ware this week.  The Epworth League will entertain  the members of the basket ball clubs  next Tuesday evening.  R. T. Cooke, electrical engineer,, of  Vernon, paid Enderby a visit last  week, and contemplates opening for  business in Enderby.  P.' - Gre'ycll has erected .dressing  rooms for Iiis open-air rink, and is in  position to take advantage of the  first cold snap to make ice.  Mr: Millyer, who-has been engaged  on a big' plumbing contract at the  Bellevue Hotel, Sicamous, by Mr. A.  Fulton, returned on Tuesday.  Work "on    the ��������������������������� foundation    for. the  The Enderby Trading Co.'s grocery window is a beauty. Some  room for display there !  Any members of St. George's  church desirous of making a contribution to the church bazaar to be held  afternoon and evening of Dec. 8th,  either of plain sewing or fancywork,  will kindly leave the same with Mrs.  Keith, secretary of the Guild, before  Thursday, Dec. 8th.  The fence around the bank property  is being built this week, and soon  every vestige of the -tumble-down  buildings which have occupied this  corner for years will harve been removed. The opening of Spring will .  see this' neglected corner transformed  into something , compatible with the  dignity and stability of the Bank of  Montreal.  The- ladies of the Presbyterian  church desire us to ask the good people of Enderby to contribute any old  clothing, they may have, for man,  woman or' child. They are packing- a a  box to be sent to a-colony of needy  foreigners in the Northwest. All contributions will be thankfully received  on or before the 3rd of December.  Leave,in basement"of the church. '���������������������������'   -  -The liyery, stable -.being erected /by   - '  t._i + _    .      ���������������������������_. -        _. -     ,,    ,    _.    ,     Mr/Mack, corner of Vernon Road and,- .  SSS_ ^    store'.blf0(S{.4J0-^iRu8sell -streets,"   is' rapidly   nearing   .  'paSod   ������������������n f     ���������������������������    C������������������ri'er *������������������f ??y    ai\d  completion,. As soon as Mr. Mack il     '<  George streets, is underway this week , lri - positioii ��������������������������� to ��������������������������� traasfer -his    liWrf ���������������������������  -Mr.    Burbidge - is ^'preparing    the' stock from' the   old   stable   on Cliff"'  ground for the foundation of a new  bakery he is to erect between the  Bradley block and Waiter Robinson's.  The Presbyterian. Christmas Tree  and entertainment will be held on  the Friday evening before Christmas,  for the pleasure of the children of  that Sunday School.   ,  Have you become a property owner  since last March? If so you should  have your name on the Voters' List.  Make application of the City Clerk  before the end of this month.  Thc ladies of St. George's Guild are  street, _Mr. Fulton will proceed with  the business block he is to erect there -  and whet this is completed the  town will have dene away with a  conspicuous if not altogether lovable .  landmark, and will have gained instead a' block of very fine looking  buildings.  The next attraction in I _. P. Hall  .wil, be the "Joshua Simp kins" company. They will-appear on Saturday  evening, the 26th. This is a strong  rural comedy-drama, opening with a  realistic scene .'of rural home life,  showing Skinner Tavern, with Uncle  Josh's Briar    Farm in the distance.  Mr. Jas. Mowat put through a deal  last week on the 174 acres owned by  the A. R. Robers Company, situated  between the Hancock and Folkard -  farms, north of Enderby and'on the  river   bank.     Mr.    W.   J.  Donaldson  -0jh.e.r__Per._gB--in ______.__ul_:������������������__knd to r.<__; factory or trade;   cov-i.   "the" expense-"of    suc_~p_lling   ^^"=^=    ���������������������������.���������������������������-^--^  down, repairing or altering, -together  with all costs, by action or distress;  and 'in case of non-recovery by such  means to recover payment 'in like  manner as municipal taxes;  Bic-iwirT^irarzri.^^  ing or promoting risk of fire, "shall be  carried on anywhere within..the.p^  of Enderby in any building which-is .presiclent   Mrs.  Brimacombe; Friday,  not   in theffi0pmion    o   the Board of Nov. 25fh, 3 p.m., instead of Parish  Works     sufficiently    isolated,    or .of- Ro0m.       A   full    attendance    is re-  such    lire-proof    construction'  as   to quested  render  adjacent buildings' reasonably .    AT      '  guard against fire, risk or accident of i secure    from   any   fire    which might'    Mrs;   rilomPson and Miss Lawrence  any kind, and to charge the cost or i arise in consequence of the carrying  ^ave taken charge of the dressmaking  expense   thereof   to   the    owner    or j on of such ��������������������������� foundry    or other manu-  department of   the   Enderby Trading  nthpr _r_-    in   ..ofeinif   <__.. f_ ������������������__   f������������������������������������������������������4.���������������������������-. ��������������������������� +������������������������������������������������������_���������������������������. I Co.      Both   of   these ladies are well  1S the purchaser. "Mr. Donaldson has  -beeri=_n-=-the���������������������������dist-ri ct���������������������������for^a^week^or^  two, and has gone thoroughly into  the land question. He believes he  has the choicest piece of land he went  over, and is proceeding at once to get  a portion of it into shape for planting. Mr." Donaldson has associated  with him in the buy, Mr. Turner,who  will come in from Vancouver this  week. Both of these gentlemen were  until recently owners of farms in  Manitoba, and are thorodgh agriculturists���������������������������just the typc'bf settler need-'  ed here.  The Poison Mercantile Co. is putting  on a clean-up sale this week.  regular sections providing for the  imposing of the penalty and the collection of fine, etc. Owing to limited  space they are omitted here. A penalty not   exceeding   $100 is imposed,  12.   That   any    timber laid  within collectable in  the  regular  way.   The  two feet of   the   inside of any oven, j By-law repeals By-law 35.   It is also  copper, still, boiler or furnace, shall provided   that    it    shall    come into  be protected by at least twelve inches force on the 1st day of January, 1911.  their finished work- with the needle is  sure to please.  Arc you getting your milk supply  from the Glengerrack Dairy. It is the  purest milk, and is delivered at the  door in air-tight bottles every morning, rain or shine.  Don't miss Poison Mercantile Co.'s  ad this week.  WALKER'S   WEEKLY  Published every Thursday at Enderby, the Gnte-Way of the famout Okanogan,' Land of the Bite Canadian Red Apple and the California of Canada  Entered ii. tho Post Ofllce nt I-iulei.y, H. C, lis seconrl-clii s_ mutter.  "In order to be poor in the Okanagan, you have to waste an awful lot of Time and Money."  CONSERVATIVE CONVENTION  II.     M.  .V   A.  I,   K   K  ^V ~  U  ONE 'MAN'S POINT OF VIEW  ^V^C  hold opinions of his own and strong  ever   felt    the   disappointment    that  enough  to express;  and his magnnn-  A  NEWS item published last week  stated that "Rev. D. Campbell  has handed in his resignation  as paster of the Presbyterian church  in Enderby and Armstrong,-'' and the  reason given was that "Mr. Campbell  finds the work in the large and fast-  growing field becoming too heavy for  one man to look after."  When we read this bit of news some  interesting thoughts came to us. We  are going to give a few of them. No  doubt others have had the * same  thoughts: In the years that Rev. Mr.  Campbell has occupied this field, he  has grown large and magnanimous,  and in the measure that the people  were prepared to grow with him,  they, too, have grown large and mag  nanimous. Mr. Campbell has been a  expense, immediately on the conclu-1friend,to the best in every man; he  sion of the work by reason of whicli has been a Presbyterian, but' more,  such removal had become necessary;      he has   been   a   man���������������������������big enough to  imity has enabled him to recognize  the good in the men who may differ  with him in opinion, and, perhaps,  creed. Few men in the District'can  number the friends that Mr. Campbell  can; and this, not because he has  played fast and loose with his creed  and his calling, but because hc has  stood firm for the right, and lived  out his belief rather than express it.  It is so easy to get men who can  get up into a pulpit and talk���������������������������too j them, but is he reaching his highest  easy.     But you would have to comb  and  best?    Perhaps  must have been his at times, when  he had prepared a message, that  should be delivered to thousands, and  there would be less than a hundred  to hear it?  The question has often come to my  mind, whether a man large enough to  give a message    where thousands are  At the close of thc Conservative  convention held at Nelson last Friday, Premier McBride gave put the  following statement:  "The convention of British Columbia Conservatives held at Nelson in  1910 will go down in thc history of  the party as the most successful of  the four conventions we have held.  There was an enthusiasm noticeable  which puts it beyond the shadow of a  assembled is justified in spending his ,  days where only a few turn out, and j doubt 'that the principles" of Conser  then are rather indifferent. It's nice j vatism are pre-eminent in the heart;  for the few to havc.such, a man with   of the people of this province.  ts  the world carefully'to find a man who  can say as much in a few words, and  LIVE as much in so few. years, as  Mr. Campbell has during his stay in  this field.   And yet���������������������������and yet���������������������������  Has Mr. Campbell been appreciated  by the people who have gone to hear  him, Sunday after Sunday? Have  we recognized that we were listening  to a man that few large cities 'can  boast of an equal? Have we understood that we were getting from him  sermons that would draw thousands  in cities like Vancouver, Montreal,  Winnipeg    and   Toronto?    Have    we  The men of a town or district are  The photo studio is open this week,  its greatest asset.   To lose a man of   ^d. \viU ren?aifn 0pen .for,two ^veeksi  Mr. Campbell's type is a distinct loss 'Ghristmas Photos, are.in demand, and  ���������������������������if not an   irreparable one.   We understand a   meeting    will be held in  the Presbyterian church to consider  the possibility of holding Mr. Oamp-  bell in Enderby. The meeting will be  held to-night (Thursday) ancl it is  deemed that the question is of sufficient - public importance to request  the attendance of anyone interested,  whether a member of the congregation or priest" or prophet of the great  out-doors.  1 if you want to get some, make an ap.  pointment   Have you secured a pair,of Jaeger'  pure wool   slippers,    at   the   Poison  Mercantile Co.'s store.  See gents Xmas Ties and Brace  Sets at Poison Mercantile Co.'s  It looks like we shall have to hire  a short-hand reporter to take those  warm Council meetings. Then what  a bully paper we should have !   . anishing Smuggler  Bg STEPHEN CHALMERS  fOb&zifb. UMM, Uy _Behn__i J. CSocLt.)-  __H-___B__WBB������������������M  CIIAPTER Xii.���������������������������(coulinued)  Grogblossom's  Discovery  ���������������������������'Pop goes the weasel!" he cried,  and burst into song: '���������������������������'With a hilly,  hilly, holly: -"  lloather Bloom sprang to his i'eet  .vifli au oath that wu. in strange contrast to his previous occupation.  ���������������������������' .top that!'' lie shouted.  SiuuggU'-eriL' 's song abruptly _uased,  and he stared at the .skipper wilh wide-  open eye .  '' Vou rail yourself a man. ' sneered  Grant.  Snuiggle-erie   turned   pale  .hock   and   blazing  anger,  forward  and  brought  down  general  merchandise  Iiis  hand   on  smack.  " What d 'ye mean  quic1,   " '  troin   tne  He   sprang  the  tlat oi'  the table with  a decisive  Take that back,  or-  i ne two men I'aced each other���������������������������the  lion and the tiger. Grant was the first  lo speak.  ���������������������������'Vou would trade my daughter lo  trap a man, would you?''  His words���������������������������the tone of hi.s voice���������������������������  would admit of but one charge and one  answer.  Smuggle-erie   Had   no answer.  He  knew  that  he  was  guilty.    The  honest   cargo   of  and ballast? See what I mean?"'concluded Smuggle-erie, raising a pair of  mischievous blue-gray eyes to the captain's face.  "But Grizel���������������������������Grizel?" said Heather  Bloom impatiently.  "Safe as the'kirk," said Smuggle-  erie. "Aside from the fact that she'd  never say a word agin her father, oven  if the court asi.ed her lo, yon 'man,  Ben Larkin, is no curmudgeon like old  Scryme. 1 '11 wager two pounds of tobacco to a half-mutclikiii of whisky  that he's biting hi.s nails ut this very  minute, and wondering what to do will)  the girl  "Got  now that lie's  echoed  Her  jot her.  Grant,  for all immediate intents and purposes.  'Aye,' aye,  sir! "  he  groaned.  'It  turning  Smuggle-erie  gave it  ';  never  He'd  whole signiiiouncc  ot hi:-  conduct liashed  nhrougli his mind. The uneasiness  7/hiuh" had haunted him while he contemplated the act; the vague fear  ���������������������������which had been with him ever since  be had accomplished it and had heard  Grizol's cry ring out by tlie castle gate,  s.s they hurried away lhe inanimate  form (if 1-Jon Larkin���������������������������all Revealed iis  full meaning to him now. His tigerlike glare softened to shame, and quailed before the big .-ea-master's gaze,  lie drew back from the table and with  his eyes on the iloor, his hands hang-  l:is   sides   and   his   body  sir.  thought of  ing limp al  drooping on  long silence:  "I'm sorry  it that way."  "And would you marry my lass,  be a husbaud  to her���������������������������-after that!"  The infinite scorn of .the skipper's  tone must have stung the other like a  lash.    But he did not betray it.  said Smuggle-erie, looking up  one  foot, he said after a  1' never  and  His face  strange  "Xo,'  slowly, "I don't tliiuk so.'  twitched, and all at once  glistening, like that which heralds ��������������������������� a  tear, shone in his eyes. " I". know I'm  not fit for the lass. 1 say it to you  aud, by God! I m man enough to say  it to her. But, what d'ye expect? i  ken nothing. I. am nothing! A charity  lad th.'it even took the pity of a miserable old���������������������������Scrymegeour! .Nobody ever  taught me anything, but you,- aud I  know nothing but how to cheat Uie customs, defy the law, and fear neither  God, King, man nor devil. Is it my  fault? I'm not a man by your way of  thinking. Tell ine, Heather Bloom, as  a man to the lad you saved froirydrown-  ing like mongrel spawn���������������������������is it my fault?  ���������������������������is it my fault?"  "I. thought better of you," was  Grant's reply, for the thrust had gone  straight   home   and   the   accuser  weakened.     His  charge  had  had   rebounded  upon liimsel  Smuggle-erie turned away and looked  ut the partition. He waited for Grant  to sav more, but that was all lie was  to hear in that strain. Presently the  big sea-master's hand fell upon the  younger man's shoulder.  "L forgive you, lad, as I hope to be  forgiven myself," said Grant. "It's  been a lesson to nie1, as J. hope it may  be an example to you. Pray God that  both of us win through this time and  see an end of the cursed business.  .Mavbe the lass might forgive you, too."  "Not    her!"    cried  Smuggle-erie.  >gi!e-y..)i. :i/l-fnve.r-..hccls.-iii._lovc._wi  adm'ral  von  the-two!" he  " Fn a way,  ������������������������������������������������������He's   in   a  with   a  remedy  rapped  cheery  thing,  _mu<  He's the better man o  added savagely,  maybe," Grant qualified,  better   business,  but"���������������������������  bit of relieved laugh���������������������������-"we'll  lhal, lad. Come!"���������������������������and he  his knuckles ou the table iu  Ml remedy every-  We'll begin again.  I 'vc promised the lass.'  "Ve���������������������������what. ' gasped  She kens?"  "Aye," said Grant,  'She kens, .he  and   me.  eves.  .Se rymegeour  Siiniggle-erie.  averting his  uwerheard us���������������������������  The  lieutenant  \s the whole hang o t.  "Good heavens! " said  . eared v above a whisper.  :i few' bars of " I'oase  Mither,"  then  broke  oil'  " I' wish I M known tliat.  .ill   in   a   pickle.     If  he  c;  as  I  witness   ot'  make noth-  that."  kens, loo.   There  ��������������������������� i " -..;,i Smuggle-erie.  lie hummed  brose   again,  and   said:  Xow we're  an   prove you  Heather   Bloom,   he   can   prove ^everything by rule o' thumb, almost."  "I   didn't   say   he   could   prove   it,"  ..till Grant desperately.    "A*  I'"'1  _ an   see,   Grizel's   his   one  what   he owerhfard.    He'll  ing o' her, if it comes to  Smuggle-erie 'whistled again, sitting  on the Table with his thumbs stuck iu  his belt and his legs dangling.  "Is tliat all he. knows? "-he interpolated.  "Ves, but it's enough when you consider that he was seemingly inveigled  to a certain spot by Heather Bloom's  lass and tliere knocked over the head,  -.nd when he came to, the Thistle Down  was gone. Ye'll admit that there's  smugglers in Morag."  "That's just the point in our favor,"  said Smuggle-erie quickly, "We'll admit that "there's smugglers in Morag  and that I lie man they would be likely  to got rid of would bc this same lieutenant, and iu very much the way  that von're describing. What's that to  do with the Thistle Down and Captain  John Grant, bound for Bristol with an  pale and agitated.  "Well, ye ken what I. would mean  .aid  uneasily.    "J.  a thought, but I see now.  send for her and ask her, and "  There was a silence. Bach was pie-  hiring tlie scene of the poor girl under  the. rack of inquisition, divided between her loyalty, her love, and her  strict   truthfulness.  "One thing," said Smuggle-eric dubiously. " Larkin ;s a man. 11'-it had  been Horneycraft. now, I'd ha' been  for putting right back into Morag."  Again there was thought-laden silence. Grant was suffering thc pangs of  remorse in full fury once more. To his  first agony wa.s added the thought that  Grizel was bearing the brunt or everything ashore.  Smuggle-erie was having his share of  wretchedness, too. although his more  self-interested mind concerned itself  a little with wondering why .Horneycraft had sprung no surprise throughout tho'whole business. He had been  quite sure that the long-nosed collector  would put iu an appearance before  the Thistle .Down sailed. But no! Xot  a sign of him. The schooner had taken  aboard her honest cargo of merchandise  day after 'day, without a single visit  from the hawk-like Mr. 1 Forney era I't.  l.t mattered nothing to Smuggle-erie  now, but he coma not help wondering.  As a matter of fact, Mr. Horneycraft, as if by an instinct that outlived  the man himself, was at thc bottom of  the trap which presently yawned round  the smugglers. That night the. schooner  made slow but steady headway down  the channel and the tension aboard was  relieved. Grant, however, fidgeted  about, the vessel all night, his heart  torn.between eagerness fo get forward,  and done with it all, and a longing lo  about ship and sail back to Grizel;s  aid.  When morning came the breeze sharpened, and the bright sunlight raised the  man's spirits. Together Sinuggle-orie  and Heather Bloom went to the cuddy  to a breakfast of porridge, tea -and  bacon. Grogblossom was cabin-boy, as  well as cook, am.kept travelling from  the galley to the cuddy aud back as fast  as he could waddle, with the various  dishes.  It was while he was absent from the  cabin, when breakfast; was all served,  that Heather Bloom and Smuggle-erie  were startled by a sudden horrible yell  wliich echoed through the ship. 'Che  yell was followed by a shuJlling of  heavy feet, and presently Grogblossom  ruslidsl, or rather rolled, flown tho companion. His face was livid wilh horror, and ho was holding his hands over  his fat paunch, while he groaned and  cried:  "Oh!  O-o-o-h!    Oh!'   Oh    I'm  dead!  I'm   pizoned!      And    I've   got   sich.  a  was for my heart. Had it since I was  a lad. Done everything for't. And so  I tasted the stuff. Losh, man! Guess  what it was? It was brine���������������������������salt, her-  rin' brine. An' it had a taste that-���������������������������-  Oh! O-o-ooh!" groaned Grogblossom,  rolling over on one side and writhing  in an agony of horror. "I canna tell  ye. I canna put a name to'l". I pulled  out the spigot and���������������������������oh, cap'n, gang an'  see for ycrseP. Gang an' see for yer-  sel'.''  Heather Bloom turned and found  Smuggle-erie's startled eyes full upon  him. Together they read the thought  'in each other's mind. "They turned and  dashed from the cuddy, leaving Grogblossom alone with his misery.  Along the deck they ran to thc spot  where the half-puncheon stood, abaft  the cook's galley. One glance at the  littlo round hole whero Grogblossom  had been operating was enough.  Through it protruded the finger of a  man, tho rest of whose body was inside  the: barrel. .  the  deid!  1 seen if!'  Quid   forgie   me!  horror  o;  I seen jt!  Heather Bloom jumped to his feet,  grappled with the fat cook, and threw  him to the floor. The big sea-master  ���������������������������- .!!! y��������������������������� bn!ieved--t hat GroplilossoiU���������������������������liild  developed a. form of delirium which had  often been prophesied for hiin. Grogblossom, for all his solemnity and sanctity, was quite a tippler in his quiet  way. He never drank- much, but hc was  forever taking a nip, so that it he had  fallen into tlie slough of drunkenness  all at once none would have been surprised. His habit of tasting���������������������������a common  trick with cooks���������������������������had often loci him  into curious scrapes; but none, excelled  his present experience, not even that  when he tasted some; poison for rats  whieh the skipper had brought aboard.  It was some time before Heather  Bloom and Smuggle-erio realized that  the man was quite sane, although dre.-id-  fully frightened. Then he told his  I story, still with his hands upon his  'stomach, ami stopping every word or  ' two to utter a groan. i  It appeared that, feeling tired after  his morning's work, and running up :uid  down those stairs���������������������������"and ho had a weak  heart"���������������������������he thought maybe, he would  feel better if he had a little nip of  spirits, brandy or some thing of that  kind. He had none himself, nor hud  any of the crew. He would have waited'until after the breakfast was cleared  away, to ask the captain, but, as he  explained to Heather Bloom, whose eyes  suddenly began to twinkle, he was fooling so ill that he doubted if he would  have the strength to get as far as  the cuddy.   His heart, etc.  Tliere was one of the barrels wliich  had been swung aboard the schooner  from the Red Mole's boat. Tt was bigger than the others���������������������������a half-puncheon,  iu fact���������������������������and if had not been stowed.  Meaning to explain to the captain later  on, Grogblosom said, he took the liberty  of broaching thc barrel. When he tried  to (ill a can with what he supposed  was whisky, the barrel only yielded  about half a pint, then the flow stopped  short. Grogblossom was puzzled, but,  as he explained quaintly to Heather  1 .ooiii, the quantity that he was able  to  draw  from   the  barrel  was enough  CHAPTER XIV.  Stand by to Go About!  Heather Bloom and Smuggle-erie  were too horror-stricken to do anything  for a while but look at; the fingor,  which protruded from thc barrel with  a kind of devilish accusation. But the  brains of both men wore working rapidly. Tn a flash of intuition each knew  the name of the murdered man; made  a shrewd guess at his murderers; saw  thc trick which had been played upon  them, and realized the terrible consequences that were likely to ensue.  Yet it was.no time fo stand there and  glare. The crew, alarmed by Grogblossom's hehavior. were crowding around  the barrel. Heather Bloom's eyes suddenly shot into their midst, and. in a  terrible, rasping, voice,  he said:  "All'hands on deck! Where's the  Red _._olc? Tomlinson, go forrurd and  bring aft ihat. red-headed fiend. Saunders, you go bear a hand; and you, too,  Black! Bring the young whelp, too.  Never mind���������������������������he's here!"  Out of the comer of his eye, Heather  Bloom had seen the surly Archibald  leaning against the mainmast, regarding the proceedings with a cold, uninterested gaze.  .  He came forward ai the captain's  command, and stood up before him.  with his long arms dangling listlessly  at his side. Not, oven when thc three  sailors came back with the Red Mole,  whose hair was stiff with fright-and  fury, did thc sou move an eyelash.  Heather Bloom asked no questions,  but, in a voice shaking with dark emotions, hc ordered the carpenter, Black,  to bring an axe.  "Open that   .arrcl!" he commanded.  The schooner's crew stood around in  a tense.-, cramming circle, as the axe  crashed' upon the barrel-head. Once!  twice!    thrice!  The barrel-head splintered aud cracked. The seawind hummed in tho rigging, and the ocean crowded and danced  around, as if eager to hear' this new  tale of the sea and bury it iu its bosom.  A-fourth'time the axe descended, and  with the handle of thc weapon the carpenter levered out the broken bits of  the head. Silently the men had crept a  step forward, all'except the Red Mole  ancl his son, and every eye. fearing to  look, looked.  At first sight it was nothing but a  white mass���������������������������coarse salt; but as they  stared the fog cleared from their gaze,  and the thing"tooiv shape. All that was  to be seen of it was thc thin-haired  head, wet with half-dissolved salt, but  the. face was the face of Horneycraft.  A--groan--burst.-from���������������������������every,, breast.  They were engaged in a nefarious trade,  but," as si.ch things went, the smugglers  of the Thistle Down were not bad men.  And this thing was beyond human bearing.  Heather Bloom was the lirst to recover. He turned a pair of great, blazing orbs upon the Red Mole, who suddenly dropped on his knees and wailed:  "1 never did! I never did! It's  Scrymegeour's work, I tell ye���������������������������Scrymo-  gcour's work!''  The big sea-master's arm flew out,  and the lied Mole dropped to the deck,  felled like an ox. As the man lay there,  bleeding and unconscious, Heather  Bloom raised his hand to the blue  heavens and .staggered away, crying to  Heaven for mercy! mercy! mercy!  As his back was turned, the stoic  Arehibahl suddenly awoke with a wild  scream and whipped out a dirk. Out.  went one of Smuggle-erie's legs, and  the Red Mole's son plunged headlong  upon  his  face on  the  white  planks.  In another moment half the crew  was on top of him, beating him into  insensibility. Smuggle-erie drew off  and cast a glance about hiin. The  schooner had come in the wind's eye,  and the helmsman had abandoned the  wheel, whicli was spinning idly in accord with the flapping, fluttering sails.  The schooner's master and crew wore  demoralized. The young smuggler saw  the breach into which he must step.  He flung himself upon the mass which  was struggling over Archibald, and beat;  the men with 'his lists, the while he  shouted to them by name, commanding  them to cease. Presently the muss  broke, and the men stood up before  Smuggle-erie. Archibald remained motionless upon the deck.  Smuggle-erie glared at the crew for  a moment; thon, rushing upon the man  Tomlinson, he drove him back to the  wheel. In a few minutes he held the  deck under control, and the men, their  terrors renewed, a.s tlicy calmly reviewed what had happened, were ready  to obey an order that might save them.  "I'm going below for a minute,"  said Smuggle-eric sternly. "If I hear  a pin (Irop while I'm there, I'll come up,  and stave in some more heads. Here,  you���������������������������Black. As you're so lively wi'  the axe, cooper up that barrel the way  you found it. Leave these things," he  added, indicating the Ked Mole and his  son. With that Smuggle-erie' marched  to the companion.  The miiyite he was out of sight of  the crew his nerve deserted him completely, and he dashod into the cuddy  with a face the color of dirty snow.  Heather Bloom was sitting on" the  settle,. leaning heavily upon one arm.  The other was flung wide and aimlessly  across the table, with the fist shut so  tight that the knuckles gleamed white  through the brown hair of it. His jaw  was fallen, and he was for all the world  like a man in a cataleptic trance.  Smuggle-erie was muttering wildly  and unintelligibly. The big sea-master  awoke with a start, aud, at tho same  time, he found his tongue in a burst  of fury, which sounded like the raving  of a wounded lion. He cursed until his  breath gave out and his face turned  purple; then he broke out in a hoarse  peal of laughter, which ended in a wailing appeal for mercy.  Smuggle-eric watched him. at first  in astonishment, then in fear that the  skipper's niiud had become overturned.  Finally he went, up to him, struck the  giant in the chest, and riped out:  "So you call yourself a man!"  The echo of another scene, if; struck  Grant in a peculiar manner. He stopped short, stared at Smuggle-erie, then  sank down by the table with his head  in his hands. To Smuggle-erie's ears  came his voice, muflied and hoarse:  "Murder! Murder on my ship! She  told me! She told mc it would come to  that! Poor little Jass! Ff it wasna  for Grizel "  He suddenly looked up. dashed his  hand across his eyes, and the steel trap  shut, upon his face.  "What's to be done?" he snapped.  "It's mostly done already," said  Smuggle-eric coolly. "If you'can find  anything else to .do, you've more brains  than me."  "Let's take this from the beginning," said Grant, becoming strangely  calm. "Horneycraft is found dead on  my ship iu a barrel of coarse salt. That  barrel ot coarse salt came from Cothouse, where Horneycraft had been  prowling about for evidence. The .Red  Mole owns that place, and is responsible for every barrel of contraband  aboard���������������������������he and Scrymegeour. He���������������������������  Smuggle-erie!" he cried, breaking oil'  short. "Vou remember in the. cave,  Saturday night, now this man l?.ed Mole  blurted out..that Horneycraft was dead,  ami then swore he had never, seen him,  and how Scrymegeour said Archibald  would take care of Horneycraft. Oh,  why talk! They killed him" put him in  a barrel, and shipped it along with the  kegs. In fine, they knew that if; we  landed that barrel without discovering  its contents, and somebody else found  the body,-it would be traced back to us,  aud it would go hard and certain witli  a poor devil ot a smuggler because it  happened to be a revenue oflicer who  was killed.    Oh, the archfiend!"  Smuggle-erie began to whistle.  "Why land the barrel at all?" he  said after a bit. "It's customary,  isn't it, to give a man decent burial at  sea, even if he happens to be a revenue  officer?"  (To bc coutinued)  A  NEW  EUROPEAN  KINGDOM.  THE BALKAN STATES have long  been a volcanic region of political disturbance. The little principality of Montenegro has played no  mean, part in the struggle with the  Turk and'w'th the efforts of German  and Austrian intrigue. Now at last  Prince Nicholas is to be received into  the sacred circle of European kings.  He has already granted his people a  constitution and a parliament and uow  a further guaranty is to be given for  peace in the Balkan Peninsula by his  recognition in thc chancelleries as a  constitutional monarch. His subjects  number barely a quarter of a million-  the. area of his mountain kingdom, rising at some points to a 'height of S,000  feet is only ..,600 square miles���������������������������but,  like Homer's hero, Montenegro, "small  in stature, is yet a fighter," and, as  Tennyson says in a fine sonnet of its  people, never "have breathed a race  of mightier mountaineers." Commenting on the jubilee and tho coronation of the Prince The Evening Standard and St. .Tames's Gazetto .London) remarks:  "Sympathy will go out strongly to  the warlike little stato of Montenegro  as it celebrates the jubilee of Prince  Nicholas's reign. There is a touch of  the romantic, the Spartan, tho Homeric  about this kingdom '"of the limestone  crags, which has drawn ont our hearts'  affection in full measure. The magnificent warriors, with their handsome  faces and picturesque attire, bristling  with pistol and cartridges, struck the  imagination of a race brought up on  Penimore Cooper and Mr.' Caton  Woodville filled the cup of our enthusiasm to the full with his graphic portrayal of these sons of Anak and Mars.  Their struggle against the Turk, the  epitome in those days of all that was  hatefful,.completed the conquest of our  hearts.  SOML. men aro so shrewd that nobody  can believe them honest.  A fault, is never so-offensive as  when if is somebody else's.'  Many people are busy mortgaging  the future in order to acquire a past.  A woman can get more by her weakness than a man can by his strength.  Some diseases are less fatal to the  patient than to the people who havc to  live with him.  It is a wise man who wants only what  he can get, and a lucky one who gets  only wdiat he wants.  A waitress in a Munich beer-garden  recently tested the distance she walked  each day while serving customers, by  means of a pedometer. Sho found that  working from ten o'clock in the morning till midnight she had taken 5S.000  steps of an average of 27y_> in. each,  making a total of over twenty-five miles.  Mexican ladies arc fond of chocolate.  Even in church they have it brought to  them, and-'drink it during the service.  Red, Weak, Weary, Watery Eye..  Relieved By Murine Bye Remedy. T17  Murine For Your Eye Troubles. Too  "Will Like Murine. It Soothes. 50c At  Your Druggists. Write For Bye Books.  Free.   Murine Bye Remedy Co.. Toronto.  Capitol  Cylinder Oil  For Steam Traction Engines  7        and St^  Delivers more power, and  makes the engine run better and longer with less  wear and tear, because its  friction - reducing properties are exactly fitted  to the requirements of  steam traction engines and steam plants.  Mica Axle Grease  Tnction Engines,  Wagons, Etc  Reapers,  Threshers,  Plows, Harrows  Gasolene  and  Kerosene  Engines  makc3 the wheel as nearly frictionless as possible and reduces the wear on axle and box.  It ends axle troubles, 6aves energy in the  horse, and when used on axles of traction  engines economizes fuel and power.  Granite Harvester Oil  insures better work from thc new machine  and lengthens the life of the old. Where-  evcr bearings arc loose or boxes worn it  takes up the play and acts like a cushion.  Changes of weather do not affect it.  Standard Gas Engine Oil  is the only oil you need. It provides perfect lubrication under high temperatures without appreciable carbon deposits on rings or  cylinders, and is equally good for the externa, bearings.  Every ieakr emy where. ' If not at yours, write tor descriptive circular, to  The   Imperial   Oil   Company,    Limited  .1  ���������������������������*___  m  __  A-o.  .m. J  v #>l  CURED  SIX  YEARS  SCIATICA  EXPECTED  DEATH  ANY DAY  Another Case Where Life Was Saved  and Health Restored by  "Nerviline"  We havo all read and heard of the  agonies of Sciatica, but only those who  bave been tortured by this dread malady can fully appreciate what it must  mean to be cured after years of suffering-  It is because ho feels it his solemn  duty to tell to the world his, faith in  Nerviline that Victor jl\ Hires makes  the following declaration: "For three  years [ was in the Jloyal Mail service,  and in all kinds of weather had to meet  the night trains. Dampness, cold and  exposure brought ou sciatica that affected my left side. Sometimes au attack would come on that made me powerless to work. I was so nearly a complete cripple that [ had to give up my  job. I was in despair, completely cast  down because the money I spent on  trying to get well was wasted. I was  speaking to my chemist one day, and  he recommended 'Nerviline.' 1 had  this good liniment niubcd on several  times a day, and got relief. In order  - to build  np my gen  eral health and improve my blood .1  used Ferrozone, one  tablet with each  meal. I continued  this treatment four  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ months and was cured. I have used all kinds of liniments,  and can truthfully say that Nerviline is  far stronger, more penetrating, and in-,  finitely better than anything else for  relieving pain. 1 urge everyone with  lumbago, neuralgia, rheumatism or  sciatica to use Nerviline. I know it  will cure them."  There isn't a more highly-esteemed  citizen in Westchester than Mr. Hires.  What he says can be relied upon: For  six years since being cured he hasn't  had a single relapse. Don't accept anything from your dealer but "Nerviline." In two sizes, 50c, and-25c;  sold everywhere, or The Catarrhozone  Co.,  Kingston, Ont.  A GATE TO STOP RUNAWAYS.  ADBVJCE to check runaway horses  has been devised and put in successful operation on the \Vii-  liamsbutg Bridge, New Fork, ' which  on account of its wide roadways and  laek of trolley-ears seems to havc acquired a"n unusual record in the matter of runaways, far exceeding thc  number ou the Brooklyn Bridge. Tn  four years J'So runaways took place, 53  horses were killed and 47 injured,  while at tho same time 0G persons were  injured.      Says Popular Electricity:  "On April 14, 1910,' a 'runaway  gate/ thc idea of a laborer on the  bridge, was put into operation. The  device consists of two leaves built of  plank as shown, 'JO feet long and 6 feet  9 inches high, mounted on wheels. The  officer in charge needs only to close  a switch which sets iu operation motors  which cause racks and pinions to push  'the two ctids of the leaves toward each,  other, forming a V with the opening  facing thc dircctiou from which the  traffic is coining, except that a space  .. .. . through which a man may pass  is left at the apex. In the one runaway which occurcd since its installation" the horse started .150 feet distant, nnd by tho time it had reached  the gale the leaves were nearly closed.  The horse ���������������������������breaking away from the  harness passed through the opening  without injury, leaving tho wagon in  the apex of I iie Ar. The loaves swing  back parallel with thc sides of the  bridge when not in service.'"'  FASHIONS   AND  FANCIES  FAREWELL  GIFTS  C Oil PACT farewell gifts for the  traveller who dislikes to be burdened wilh surplus baggage are in  substantial cases of morocco, leather oi  pigskin. There are dressing rolls which  =h a ve=s pee 3 a l=-po o-!. ot-s���������������������������i'o .=cac. h���������������������������to i lot-  necessily as well as complete manicure-  sets, cases containing brushes with fold  ing handles or for handkerchiefs, glove*  ami veils and boxes holding all mannei  of mending utensils.  A uniqno contrivance to be strapped  to the om^i'lo of a suit'case holds a  skirt, wrap or steamer rug and may be  used for x\, bag, seat pad or umbrella  caso.  .Smaller _ sized _ contrivances _ which  any to. n ist will bo glad to have are pelt-  protected cases, holding a pocket sized  alcohol stove, collapsible drinking cup.  tiny sifters for pepper and salt, a fold  ing knife, spoon and fork; two miniature packs of playing cards or a small  correspondence pad equipped ��������������������������� with  sheets, envelopes and ink pencil.  Tn rubber lined leather envelopes nre  face cloths, paperweight sandals and  small sized hot water bottles.  JOJTT1NV: "Pa, when is the freedom  oC the City given to a man?"  Pa: "When his wife goes to ihe  country i'or a few weeks' holiday."  TIIE hat plays so important a part in the dress question of  today that thc autumn aud winter styles in headgear  are eagerly sought for weeks before it is time to make  the change from the summer fashion. Thc leading milliners,  with designers and workers, have been hard at work for a  far longer period than the general public can conceive of,  studying out what shall and what shall not be worn, while  the buyers have been on the lookout for anything smart and  original since long before the summer hats were first displayed. So much depends upon the hat that all this preparation, all this expenditure of time, thought and strength is  absolutely essential, for thc effect of the smartest and most  becoming of gowns can easily bc ruined by an ugly hat, while  an ugly, ineffective,' shabby costume will look well if thc  hat is up-to-date and becoming.  And what are the new hats to be. large or small? This is  the question most important of all. Both large and small will  bc fashionable is the somewhat guarded answer, which may  he taken to indicate that for certain occasions the small hat  Hat of Black Velvet with Blue Ribbon and Silver Fringe  and for others the -large must be worn. Never were theTe  so manx. toques'and turbans as this autumn, but never were  there so many large, exaggeratedly large, shapes exliibited  aud in all the details, such as the size of the crown and thc  width of the brim, is there the same diversity of choice, but  there are many more small crowns to be seen than there were  last year, small in the hcad size, that is, and 'the hats, while  many turn down around the face, do not have the all-concoal-  ing big crowned effects, and more of the hair, in consequence,  is^shown. The smartest and most becoming toques are draped  in" folds of soft material or two or three different materials  are combined, as well as different colors. After having admitted velvet and satin to the list of summer fabrics suitable  tor hats, lace and tulle are permitted for winter and the tulle  and velvet theatre'and restaurant hat now exhibited is most  charmingly dainty: In the autumn the ont ire satin hat or thc  satin trimmed with velvet is also immensely popular.  # * *  Flowers for some time to como will be fashionable as trimming and will undoubtedly ho fashionable all winter for what  are known from thc business standpoint as dress, hats. The  ilowers are velvet or satin and velvet combined, and aro most  gracefully and cleverly put on to stand up, either straight or  at a becoming angle, and'have long stems that are marvellously like the real stems, while, except as to texture, the  flowers are also wonderfully true to nature. Calla lilies are  fashionable, and black and white, with the yellow stamens,  arc most charmingly'attractive on the black hats, whether of  tulle or velvet. They are rather hard combined with satin  and it is best to use instead on the satin hat a softer silk  flower or a fantasy of feathers, as is called thc spray of  strangely doctored ostrich or coquo feathers that bear no  resemblance to any feathers growing ou any bird known to  the naturalist.  _^k1_I>_l_^lmpJJ-JJ_..Y__!tn d_be.au ty__ of, J_i_ne_char_actc_ri_ze. thc  soft irregular brim is more becoming than the harder lines  given by the stiffer, more conventional hats. At the same  time they arc not so generally becoming and, strangely enough, do not look so smart as those that are more severe. The  large Kussian toque is a happy compromise, for its brim ia  softer and fuller around the face, whether it is of fur, velvet  or even cloth, and cloth is to enter into the list of materials  i'or millinery this season. It is too early to select the entire  outfit of hats for the winter, so the hats made of fur or trim  med with it need not be chosen ar. the moment, only, in planning out thc entire winter outfit it is advisable to provide for  at least one fur hat if one wishes, to be in the height of  fashion.  While the large shapes'are considered correct style for  thc theatre or restaurant, there arc seen .lie most attractive  hats so small that they might reasonably be called headdresses, made for the more elaborate style of dress, A small,,  close fitting'cap of fancy net or of open work jewelled bands  covering the top of tho head, with a large white or black  aigrette, is immensely smart and becoming for theatre or restaurant, and thc aigrette poised at just the right angle gives  height and style in a most effective manner. Jt is on the  theatrical order, but it is one of the few things that can be  "theatrical without the background of the stage. It is said  thc same style of hat or bonnet in black velvet with a large,  high aigrette will be worn with au elaborate street costume  this winter, the aigrette wide enough to be branched out  across' the hat. Ostrich feathers and aigrettes are still in  fashion. Un the most elaborate and expensive hat trimmings  the shaded ostrich feathers are.oxtreinely effective, the feathers long and drooping aud with tho shading of color most  artistically arranged so that the deepest color shades at the  ends into the very light, this being more generally ���������������������������becoming,  Colored feathers on black hats are also in style, and not only  ostrich plumes but all other kinds, including stiff wings.  Black hats are most popular, both all black'and with the colored or white trimmings, and although the hat to match the  costume is still to be seen, the all -black hat is permissible  with any and every color of'gown. "  Thc taffeta hats are among the latest between season  fashions and both the high toque aud mob cap shape are popu-  .lar. The great danger of this fashion lies in its comparative  cheapness, but it must be understood that a cheap taffeta silk  hat is an impossibility for any Avell gowned woman, and these  are almost luxuries, just to'be worn when straw hats are for  the moment out of season and before the season has begun  for velvet and felt and fur, velvet, in spite of its having  been worn this summer, not being really a summer fabric, in  America, at all events. ��������������������������� " '  The fashion of the wide scarf continues popular, and there  aro new designs being exhibited with tho latest styles in'hats;  in fpet, often hat ad scarf are chosen together. One of thc  most becoming designs is tho wide uulincd chiffon scarf trimmed with bands of slia'ded ostrich feathers. Tn mauve, with  the black and white ostrich feather trimming, is a most  charming scarf to be worn with a mauve hat of thc same  'shade trimmed with black and white ostrich plumes,  ���������������������������while another rendering of the fashion has the feathers  in different shades of purple. Then the unlincd chiffon  cloaks and coats are also very smart, with deep yoke collar  of lace or embroidery, the collar lined with satin," making "a  garment more practical as a wrap. Worn over a chiffon form  of bright cerise or blue, one of these cloaks in black is extremely effective, and if worn over a gray gown then the  cloak of the same color in chiffon is most attractive and becoming, while if the all gray is too trying a lining over the  shoulders of pale, rose pink or deep cerise under the lace or  embroidery will provide thc required note of color. Attention  to all such details is what makes modern dress so finished and,  incidentally, adds to the expense.  / , - ���������������������������  When one considers that women and men of native ability  and many years' training in the art of dressmaking are obliged to keep up their studies of new styles constantly if. they  do not want their costumes to deteriorate and become commonplace "thCy-amateur dressmaker need not condemn herself  smartest hats, so simple arc they often, with no trimming but  a bow of velvet, that it would seem as though they could be  made by the most inexperienced of amateur milliners, and thc  stupendous prices demanded appear extortionate to the last  degree, as, in fact, they often are. But the lines havc been  most carefully thought out by some artist in thc business and  the merest too much or too little in crown'or brim will utterly change thc-effect. A hat of medium size, small crown,  brim not more' than six or seven inches at its widest, and  turned up slightly at the loft side is trimmed only wilh a bow  of velvet at thc loft.side of the crown, lhe bow not standing  high but rather lying flat���������������������������tha material satin.in tho cunvu,  but bow and brim of velvet. Hut let no onc attempt to make  it without being quite sure that tho shape is becoming and  frames thc face picturesquely. Another favorite style is a  large hat of fine all over lace, black or white, as desired; this  has quite a high," not wide crown. Tho brim is bound with  black velvet. There arc two or three folds around the crown  and one or two on tho unlincd brim, A spray of velvet Ilowers, black or white, or a ''' fantasy" at the "left side of the  crown is so arranged as lo give more height; tho brim is  quite wide and does not turn up at tlie side, but at tho same  time it is not a straight, Hat brim, as it rounds out back and  front.  *    *    *  The woman who has a talent for tying bows will be  especially fortunate this autumn and winter, for bows of all  kinds are extremely fashionable\is hat trimmings. The fashion has been so very popular all summer that there is no certainty of its being long lived, but for the moment it is with,  us and is to be highly recommended. Satin, moire, velvet  and, for mourning, crepe bows are in many different shapes  and sizes, and can be so adjusted as to make thc most demure  and severe hat look smart and coquettish, and also to make  an ugly hat becoming. The velvet, satin, felt and even thc  flower toque can be immensely improved by the bow put on  at a becoming angle, but care must be taken that the angle  is really and truly becoming, and thc profile no less than the  full face must be carefully considered. A charming hat on  tho old English walking hat order, so far as the dimensions  and general style are concerned, but with the brim turned up  only at ono side,-is made of black satin; around thc crown is  a twist of satin on the bias, and then at the left, side is a  most smartly tied bojv of satin cut on' the bias, and so placed  that from the side as well as in front the hat is becoming.  This to wear with a tailor street costume is oue of the latest  styles and is bound to be popular.  ���������������������������'.���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Tho newest hats display much more of thc hair, and there  arc many more shapes that turn up sharply at tho side, but  there are also a great numbor of the mob caps on the Charlotte Corday order, and these are worn not only by children  and young girls but by older women, who contend that the  .*   "  _aJL ������������������  .^Jm"SF&>    ������������������_____;  *j $p������������������r      - *_v_ _**������������������������������������������������������ -^   '\   ,_._...._-__   _,....*._&.  .4.   <  Lace and Velvet Hat  a.s stupid if her efforts are not always rewarded with success.  The best way to assure one's self of a tiuimph sartorially is  a faithful study of the styles Ms shown in lho best published  photographs of the new fashions and in the shops of the  fashionable modistes or upon the happy owners of elegant  costumes who are to be seen in public on certain occasions.  Often this will give the amateur a \i\vy distinct idea of what  she should strive for in her finished product, and in dressmaking as in all other arts one should see tho end from the  beginning. It is not often that tho paper, pattern, although  it gives tin; necessary plan on which to work, supplies de  tailed instruction for making a truly smart creation. Iu fact,  such instruction can hardly be given in words. It is dependent so largely on line and on the perfection of details that  it is necessary for the dressmaker to be fully conscious of  what constitutes the style of thc particular model which she  wishes to copy beforo .lie starts her work. There are usually  also certain points to be observed in the making of any one  of these models which are much more important than the  choice of any particular design, and these points can bc best  learned by the faithful study of the season's models which  come from the best nouses. '  ���������������������������lust now the principal point to be borne in mind when  one is about to make a frock i.s the necessity for a pliable and  graceful waist effect. A stiff looking waist will utterly destroy all claim to. style, and somehow or other, whether a  woman is stout or not, she must be made to look sinuous and  graceful at the waist. The size of thc waist does not so much  matter, although, of couise, the more, .slender the better, provided the suppleness of the figure is not destroyed. The  drooping shoulder effect is only second to.the imperative need  of a sinuous waist; in fact, the whole gown should appear to  droop gracefully from the shoulders, being caught in only  by'the soft folds of the draped girdle. All stiff, hard and  sharp lines arc avoided in present day fashions. The idea  of drapery is everywhere prevalent. The amateur dressmaker  who bears these points in mind will bo apt to come much  nearer to a triumph in her new gown than will she who proceeds on the simple theory of a faithful following of tho fashion, regardless of where, on some particular figure, it may  lead.-  ILL HEALTH, ITS CAUSE  Sluggishness of Liver and Bowels  It took me a long time to learn, and  big doctors' bills'in the bargain, writes  -Ylr. Ogilby, of Winnipeg, that the disturbance of my system was due simply  to liver aud bowel inactivity. A sleepiness and languor extinguished my old-  time ambition. I fear irritability of  temper added little to the comfort of  my family, yet the headaches, general  misery aud " melancholy forebodings  that weighed me dowu ought to be con-  -idered. Tonics, electric treatment and  mineral waters in turn failing to cure  inc. the advertising of Br. Hamilton's  Pills and the testimonials' supporting  the claim of great medicinal virtue induced me to try them. The result of  even the first box made clear that my  own body was making its own poison,  that by driving it from thc system and  removing the cause wliich undoubtedly  resided in the liver and bowels, bj' Dr.  Hamilton's Pills, my, health would be  as good as ever.  It seems certain to me that more than  half the sickness we see about us is  caused by carelessness in keeping the  bowels qpen and the liver active. ' Dr.  Hamilton's Pills J found do both, and  do it better than other remedies. 25c  per box, at all dealers, or The "Catarrhozone Co., Kingston, Canada.  QUARANTINE REGULATIONS "  THAT foot and mouth disease should  break out iu England notwithstanding the stringent regulations  maintained regarding the admittance of  live slock from other countries shows  the need of watchfulness ou tho part of  those who have control of quarantine  regulations. Not since the embargo was  placed against Canadian cattle entering  Great Britain, has any outbreak of disease among Canadian live stock of a  serious nature occurred. At all events  none of the diseases, given as an excuse  for the placing on of the embargo have  broken out. A few years ago when foot  and mouth disease broke out in some of  the Eastern States, Canadian quarantine  regulations wero sufficient to -prevent  that disease from getting across the  boundary. So'far as freedom from, in-,  jurious contagious diseases among live  stock is concerned, Canada's record-is  a very good onc and equal to that of  any country the world over. The outbreak in Great Britain serves to emphasize this fact, as the one reason why  the embargo is maintained against Cana-,  dian cattle-is the danger of bringing  contagion into the United Kingdom.-  I       WHILE I was engaged to her'she  made me give up drinking, sniok:  _ ing aud golf.   Last of all, I gave  up'something on my own account."  "What was that?" " '  "The girl." - _'   \:  HAJj-TtUME had invited his friend,  llungerfo'rd, ' to   dinner   at  Mrs.,  -   Skantable's boarding house.  \  "How's  this  for  a  chicken  dinner,  old man?"'whispered Hallrutne, proudly. ' -      -      .  "Just about it," said Hungerford,  meanly; "but.I usually eat more than  a chicken  does." - .   ���������������������������  #    *    ���������������������������  TENNANT was playing nurse to the  twins on  the front porch.    The  twins wero annoyed because each  wanted  exclusive possession  of  a solitary kitten .and they were yelling.  .  A neighbor paused at the gate.  "Well, Tennant," he asked, "what  would you'take for those children of  yours?,"  Tennant shifted in his chair. "All the -  money    in    the    world    couldn't    buy  them," hc declared.   "But," he added,  thoughtfully,    "J   wouldn't   give   ten  cents apiece for any more liko them,"  A THIEF BETRAYED  A    WOMAN was recently arrested out-  __\.    side a Parisian shop and cha2rged  by one of thc shop's private detectives    with    stealing    some    cheap  jewelry.    She  denied   the  theft  iuclig-_  -Ififfly^ OTTorffinl^  clock whicli she had stolen went off at  this  moment.    She   was  searched,  and  three  alarm  clocks  of  small  size,  two  watches, and eight broodies were found  in  a  speciallv-made pocket inside  hcr  skirt.  A Corrector of Pulomnary Troubles.���������������������������  Many testimonials could be presented  showing tho great, efficacy of Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil, in "curing dis--  orders of the respiratory processes, but  the best lostimoiiial is experience and  flie Oil is recommended to all who suffer from these disorders with the cor-  r;tinlv that they will find relief. It  will allay inflammation in the bronchial  tubes as uo other preparation can.  Dr.Marters Female Pills  ������������������1____M__-__HHHBBNMaHMHannHiMMM_V  SEVENTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD  Prewrlbed and recommended (or women's ill  __ent_, a scientifically prepared remedy of proven  *orth. The result from their use Ib <\\\\cM nod  psmmnerit.   Vox sale nt nil time store..  Home  DYEINQ  la tlie way to    _  Save Money  mid  Dress Well  Try It I  Simple as Washing  with  JUST THINK OF ITI  Dye������������������ Wool, Cotton! Silk or Mixed Good- Perfectly  wilh Ihe SAME Dye--No.chance o( mlMakea Fa������������������t  and Deuuiilul Colon 10 cents, from your I . uekI������������������t or  Dealer Send for Color Card and STOKY Booklrt. 74  The  Johiiaon-Rivharil-on Co , Limited.   Montreal.  56. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday,   November 24, 1019  ENDERBY PRESS  Published  every   Thursday at   Enderby, B.C.  S2 per year, by the Walker Press.  Advertising Kates;   Transient, 50c an inch  first j  insertion, 25c each subsequent.insertion.   Contract advertising, St an inoh per month.  Lejjiil Notices:   10c a line first insertion; 5c a line ;  each subsequent insertion.  Reading Notices and Locals: 10c a line, !  NOVEMBER 24,  1910  CHANGE IN POLICY  i citor, and concluded to run the city  \ business without the aid of a soli--  ! citor, they did not seem to realise to  : what extent their action would be  : felt. It placed more work upon the  City Clerk. It was the commence-  I ment of the law suit that the city  has since jumped into.  | When the Council accepted the ten-  jder of a coast auditor in preference  | to that submitted by a local man���������������������������  '; competent in every way, a ratepayer  land property owner, and one who has  !had his fingers on the city's business  That a change in the policy of con- i from the start, and therefore most  ducting civic affairs is necessary, is:capable, the excuse was made that  the conclusion that most of our rate, the coast auditor would do'the work  payers are arriving at, and it would;at the end of each quarter, whereas  not surprise us if the first thing that 'the home man could do it only at  the new City    Council    will have to 'the end of the year.   At a meeting of  good  of  consider in the new year, will bc the  separation of the office of City Clerk  from that of city solicitor, police  magistrate, tax collector and assessor's assistant ad infinitum.  Mr. Graham Rosoman is an ideal  city clerk, but he is not omnipotent, 'would have to be made at the end  omnipresent, nor omniscient. Neither j the year as heretofore. ..  has he the legs ancl hands of a centi- , These matters arehiot brought for-  pede. He can do many things, but ! ward in a fault-finding spirit, but to  not all things. As City Clerk he has show that something is radically  few equals; as Police Magistrate he is j wrong with our system. We are try-  equally good; as tax collector he is 'ing to run the town too economically  proficient and as City Solicitor he We are throwing too much work upon  fills the bill better than many of < the City Clerk. He has never com-  them. But it is sheer folly to thrust'plained. He tries hard to accom-  upon one man all of these offices and plish the work of his varied offices,  their responsibilities and expect the I but finds it impossible. It is only  best service.    It is impossible.   Our I too apparent that there should be a  condition? How much  less work does he do in a day? How  much more time he has to put on his  horse or team morning and evening,  before and after a hard day's work?  How much more oats, etc., does he  have to feed to keep them up? How  much more does he have to spend for  horseshoeing? How much does he  take out of that team of real horse,  compared with driving on good roads  and how much more abuse does he  give his harness and outfit? Then  what about himself: his clothes, with  the abuse he has to give them in bad  roads; his body itself, say nothing of  the lack of comfort; and then how  much less swearing and blaspheming  would be done if our streets were  gravelled and in good condition, as  might easily be. And then the man  with the team is not the only man  to suffer.     How much more does the  <$m>������������������$>m<!������������������><^^  the Council a few weeks ago Mr.  Ruttan asked if these quarterly audits had been made.   The City Clerk  had to report that the books had not |scho01 '^y spend in shoes and other  been in shape for the audit and were  not now,   and   therefore    the    audit  parsimony is little short of ridiculous.   We are inviting disaster.  Last week the City Clerk was lost  for five days in giving three Peruvians their preliminary hearing and  sending them up for trial. It was a  case of necessity. The City Clerk as  Police Magistrate could not do any  better. He had to stay with the case  and see it through. And all the  while the city business was left to  attend to itself.  Every little while similar cases are  to be tried before the police magistrate, and the city office is closed. It  is something that cannot be helped  so long as the present method is adhered to.  Then there is the work of the City  Solicitor which Mr. Rosoman has to  attend to���������������������������drawing up these volumn-  ous city By-laws, writing and rewriting them, and looking up legal  questions, etc., etc. When the City  Council turned down the application  of Attorney Banton for tlie munificent sum of $100 a year as city soli-  splitting up of the offices. Make the  City Assessor do all the work he-  longing to the office of City Assessor;  appoint a City Solicitor, and place  in his hands the work belonging to  the office of City Solicitor���������������������������ancl pay  them for the work. If we have to  unmake some of our pet theories  about civic economy, then let us unmake them, and build better. We are  ���������������������������n need of a bigger and broader policy if we are to grow.  A MUDDY QUESTION  Editor The Enderby Press:  Dear Sir: Our town council seem to  think that, what they can call superficial low taxes are profitable, hut  stop and think a little more. 'They  say there are more ways of killing a  dog than hanging him, and there are  more ways, too, of being taxed than  by the assessor and the town council.  I wonder how much more do these  awful roads cost the man who drives  a horse or    team   than if the roads  REAL ESTATE IN THE NORTHERN  OKANAGAN  Offers the best bargains to be had in the Province for all  purposes of Agriculture.   Irrigation unnecessary.  Special Bargains this Week  2C0 Acres Land���������������������������4 miles from Enderby;'  35 acres   have   been seeded to al-  ==Ta_aT "~"iJHc_7=?2r^i?^f^$27000^1_^nTba:lance=onHermsf  clothing, when the roads are as they  are? We cannot hope to have clean  crossings and sidewalks while the  main streets are in the condition  now prevailing. And so our women  have something to say in the matter.  How much more does.it cost them to  keep the houses clean? Every load  of wood you buy now costs 50c or a  dollar more, especially if you con-,  sider the size of the load. And these  are only a few of the things I might  mention.  I see by the Manitoba Free Press  that the municipalities throughout  Canada are aroused on the question  of good roads. They find on investigation that .they are losing millions  of dollars each year because of bad  roads, and are going to revolutionize  the roads in the Dominion. If the  country places are willing to spend  millions in order to have good roads,  why shouldn't we as a city where a  thousand people live on less land  than one farmer occupies?  Surely it is penny wise and pound  foolish, and a very short-sighted  policy. And it is a great mistake to  think that we are not taxed much  higher than if we had our roads in  first-class condition, even though we  had to borrow heavily to get what  money we need.  And just one argument more: Suppose we borrow ?10,000 this coming  year to gravel our streets, etc.  Every dollar of that would be spent  in the town. That money would be  made to circulate, and everybody  would get some of it. The only good  money is, is in its use or circulation.  Yours for good roads,  S. POLSON  1G0 Acres Land���������������������������With large finished house, good stables and outhouses; 13  acres cleared; 3 seeded in clover; 130 bearing trees, 84 coming on; two  good streams of water. An excellent bargain for $ 6,500; half cash,  balance with interest in one year.     Ideal fruit land.  90 Acres Land���������������������������li- miles from Enderby; 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; goocl 5-roomed  house, stable and outhouses; 22 acres cleared and in hay. Price,  5.4,200; on terms.  CARLIN ORCHARD LANDS���������������������������Map and plans, with prices, can bc seen at  this office. These lands offer splendid inducements to parties desiring small acreage near station.  18 one- and two-acre blocks of City property in residential portion. On  good terms.  H. W. HARVEY  '-.'.: Real Estate and Insurance Avcent  Agent for Thc National Fire Insurance Co., of Hartford;   The Nova Scotia Fire Insurance Co.,   The  London Guarantee and Accident Co.,  ENDERBY  Ltd.  GRINDROD  LOANS  Applications   received for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to-  CL A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.       VERNON, B.C.  FOR COUGHS AND COLDS  In regular doses it will relieve and cure the most obstinate cough. For Bronchitis  ZIP should be taken without  delay. In Whooping Cough  the use of ZIP- lessens the severity of spasms and shortens  the duration of the disease.  For Sore Throat, ZIP is very  valuable. It stimulates the  glands and destroys unhealthy  secretions.   50c the bottle.  A REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff St.  Enderby  We can   still show  the Goods  Some  prime  stall-fed  beef  cut at the present time  on  Our Sausage is still a  Leader  Fish and Poultry  G. R. Sharpe,  Come in and tell us  how you like our new  stores. We are getting  into shape. Meanwhile  we shall be pleased to  serve you.     Phone us.  #���������������������������_-������������������.-���������������������������������������������_-������������������_ ���������������������������_"������������������._.'  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  Enderby, B. C.  *.  Finest in the Country  ' 'Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon ,  off his feetne 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 additjon_to the ex-   cellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to TO  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  if (Extract from Lowery's Ledge.)  King Edward Hotel, ������������������  H. MURPHY  Proprietor  Enderby  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  A Life Insurance policy in the Royal Insurance Co.  of Liverpool, Eng,, i.s a valuable asset. A plain,  straightforward contract, leaving: no room for  doubt us to its value.  Tho Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Assurance Co.  Royal InsuranceCoof Liverpool (Life dept)  Thc London & Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK. ENDERBY  Bank of Montreal  Established 1817  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits,  $699,969.88  Honorary President, Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA, MOUNT ROYAL. G. C. M. G.  President, Hon.  SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K. C. M. G.  Vice-President and General Manager.  SIR EDWARD CLOUSTON, Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT ^?.M__ S^nS*  Branches in Okanagan District: Enderby, Armstrong, Vernon, Kelowna and Summerland  G. A. HENDERSON, Esq,, Manager, Vernon A. E. TAYLOR, Manager. Enderby  TENDERS  WANTED  To cut 500 cords of 4-foot wood on  our ranch south of Enderby.   Also a  total of 100   cords    of 16, 24 and 32-  inch wood.  COLUMBIA   FLOURING MILLS CO.  STILL IN BUSINESS  Headquarters for Bulbs. , Two tons  just received. Also a full line of  seeds, ornamental Stock, Fertilizers,  Bee Supplies, Spray Pumps and Implements, and all garden- requisites.  M. J. HENRY,  'm  v_  0  Hi  i  ���������������������������S  .j  ���������������������������J d>  f  Thursday,    November 24, i019  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  i  , A carload.of  Adam's  Sleighs  $46 to $50  Liberal Terms  and Grey Campbell's  Cutters  and Delivery Sleighs  $38 to $60, on liberal terms  Come in and see them. Have one  and pay for it on easy terms. Get  our Prices and Terms, and make  your selection now.  6+o+c4<_H>4-o+_-fo^o4-o4^  ._i__<'  fa*"*  .  City Council .Rescind Building By-law  and Grant Three Building Permits  PROFESSIONAL  ;; Hazelmere Poultry Ranch  0J 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   i  for sale, from same strains as my winners.  MRS. WADDELL, Prop.  Prices on application.  Enderby, B. C. |  ENDERBY   BRICK  ==_^THE.BEST^BRICK^IN^THE=ERO-VINCE.���������������������������  Specified in C. P. R. contract for facing Revelstoke Station. A large stock now  on hand. Reasonable prices for large or small quantities. By far the cheapest  material for a substantial house. Cool in summer; warm in winter: saved most  of your painting, and half the cost of insurance.  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co. Enderby  These are-the official minutes of the  Council meeting    of   November 16th.  Present,the   Mayor,    and Aldermen  Blanchard, Evans, Hancock and Ruttan, and the City Clerk.  " Minutes of   previous   meeting read  and approved.  The Building By-law having been  brought up for further consideration,  certain changes in the said By-law  were suggested by Aid. Ruttan; and,  the said changes having been approved by ' the Council, it was decided, instead of embodying such  changes in a series of amendments,  to re-draft the By-law and introduce  it afresh, as it was thought this  would be simpler and more satisfactory. Referred to the Clerk to bring  up fresh draft at the next meeting.  A petition, signed by Walter Robinson and ..others was received. This  petition stated that the petitioners  were in "full accord with the efforts'  of the Council to pass a building  By-law, but requested that before  final passage it might be given to  the press for publication, in order  that it might be discussed and better  understood by the public. ' It was  unanimously agreed, on motion of  Al d.< Blanchard and Aid. Ruttan, to  grant the request of the petitioners.  A letter dated, Nov. 16th was received from Mr. A. Fulton, asking for  a permit to remodel the livery stable  on Cliff street, and to make same into a building 50 feet by 100 feet7 two  stories high. Referred to Board of  Works.  Application for building permit was  received from Mr. W. T. Holtby, asking for a permit to build a furniture  store on lot 19, block 6, map 211a,  proposed .building to be 32 feet by 70  feet, two stories, concrete foundation  wood frame building, 'metal covered  walls, with fire-proof- roofing; also  warehouse- 18 feet " by 30 feet, one  story; on- back-of ,1 ot._' Referred to  Board of Works: ���������������������������  Decision,- further" postponed in the  matter - of petition 'from- S. Poison  and others for Agricultural Hall.  A letter was' received from Mr. T.,  Robinson; asking that' road ��������������������������� limit  might be. .defined, ��������������������������� as he desired to  fence his adjoining property, and desired to have the". fence in the right  place. Referred to the Mayor to see  Mr. G. L. Williams, the surveyor who  laid out the road, and to report.  . It was moved by Aid. Hancock and  seconded by Aid. Blanchard, "That  the salary of Mr. R. N. Bailey, City  Constable', be increased from^,$15 per  month to -$25 per "month, such increase to take, effect from Oct. 1st,  that the duties in ; respect of which  the said .salary of $25 per month  shall ,be as follows: Policing the  town in the usual way, enforcing the  City By-laws, and the service of summonses (within a radius of one mile)  of the Qmall ���������������������������. Debts Court; and that  Constable Bailey be, and^ he js^ hereby  ounts  You can have it done reasonably and well at Walker Press  68 YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  Tradc Marks  Designs  Copyrights Ac  Anyone lending a iketeb end description may  quickly ascertain our opinion free whotlior an  invention is probably patentable. Communion-  tion. strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patent,  sent free. OldestTTgoncy for -ecuringpatontB.   ���������������������������  Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive  special notic*. without charge, In the  Scientific America..  A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Largest clr-  dilation of any scientific journal. Terms for  Canada, $8.75 a year, postage prepaid. Sold by  all newsdealers.  MUNN 8Co.36jBro������������������^ NewYork  Branch Office, 626 F Bt, Washington, D. C.  FT TURNER  Plumbing and Steam Fitting  AH kinds of Tin and Zinc Article* R*. arsd  Cooking Stoves  Coal and Wood  Heaters  Ranges, Etc.  I have added a standard line  of these goods and am prepared to quote you prices.  Wm. H. Hutchison  ENDERBT  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby. B.C.  Rear Evans Blk  Bnderby  For Sale.���������������������������Suckling1 pigs from 4 to  6 weeks old.     Apply to D. -Matheson,  Contractors  __ Builders  Estimates Furnished and Work Guaranteed  STRAYED���������������������������From Johnny's Meadow  ���������������������������big roan cow, branded HL. Finder  please notify J. E. Peever, Enderby.  appointed collector of road tax and  dog,tax, and that he be allowed a  commission of 5 per cent, on all road  taxes and dog taxes collected by 'him.  Carried unanimously.  It was unanimously decided to appoint a special committee, consisting  of Aid. Ruttan and Aid. Evans, to  consider and bring, in a resolution regarding the- report-of the~meeting~of  the Council of Nov. 5th, which appeared in the Enderby Press.  The Council rose at 11:40 p. m., adjourning to Nov. 19th.  (Minutes continued on last page.)  At the opening of the Council  Mayor Bell said in view of the report  in the press regarding the position  taken by him on the application of  E. J. Mack, he would ask the Council  to take some action by way of refuting the statements therein contained  and he called attention to the points  which he claimed were false. The report of the committee will be found  in another column.  In considering the petition from  W. Robinson et al, asking the council  to publish in the press the Building  By-law before finally sealing it, the  Mayor called attention to a paragraph in the document which he said  was false.  Mr. A. Fulton, who had the petition in hand, took exception to the  Mayor's remark, and said that as  one in attendance on the meeting of  the Council on Saturday, Nov. 5th he  was prepared to say that the newspaper report so far as it related to  the Council's action on the Mack-,  petition, and what transpired, was  correct. He asked the Mayor what  reason he could give for his determined effort to defeat the application  and the Mayor stated that while his  action may have been wrong looking  at the legal phase of it, he fought it  on moral grounds.  D  R. H. W. KEITH,  Office hours:   Forenoon. 11 to 12  Afternoon, 4 to 5  Evening, 7 to 8  Sunday, by appointment  Office: Cor. Cliff and George Sta. E.  DERBY  w.  E. BANTON,  CITY VOTERS' LIST  All persons who ��������������������������� have become the  owners of property within the City  limits since . he assessment made in  March last should, go ' to the City  Hall and make statutory declaration  of the fact, in order that their names  may appear on the City Voters' List  for 1911. This must be done'not  later than the end of the present  month, otherwise their -names cannot  legally be placed on the list.  STRAYED  Light bay mare, about 10C0, with  colt; .white spot on forehead; no  brand visible. Been on the ranch  since July.' Will be sold if not  claimed within 30 days of the date of  this notice.  THOS.  SKYRME,  Stepney Ranch.  Dated, Enderby, B.C., Nov. 17, 1910  DOMESTIC COAL, CAR NOW DUE  Well-screened coal of superior quality; gives much satisfaction. Orders  taken for immediate delivery.  JAMES MOWAT, Bell Block. -  The Studio  Christmas   Photos  TWO WEEKS ONLY. -' Messrs. Ling-  ford & Honey will open the.studio,on'.  Nov. 14th for   two' weeks." Make-a'n '  early, appointment.   Nothing makes a  nicer    Christmas    gift   than a good  photograph.   Here's your chance.  .  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyancer,  etc.  Offices, Bell Block, Enderby,B.C.  SECRET SOCIETIES  FRED. H. BARNES  W.M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40  Regular meeting* first  Thursday on or mt\mr th.  full moon at 4p. m. ib Oddfellows Hall. , Viaitta*  brethren cordially invited.  J. C. METCALF  Secretary.  I.O.O.F.  ���������������������������very Tuesday  _     Eureka Lodge. No. SO  ���������������������������ery Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, in I. O.'  O. F. h*U. Metcalf block.   Visiting brothers-always    wsteome.    J.  A. McMorland. N. G...A.  Rev _. S���������������������������'_   ������������������. J. Mack. Treaa.   <".  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 36. K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening'  in K. of P. Hall. Visitors cordially invited, to attend.  J. N. GRANT.. C.C.  C. E.STRICKLAND. K.R.S.  R.J.COLTART. M.F.,   '  K. of P. Hall is the only hall in Enderby suitable  for public entertainments.    For rates, etc, apply  to- ft. F. JOHNSTONE. M. E,. Enderby  Strayed���������������������������To my place; red steer  2-year-old; branded witb two Xs, one  above the other, and over each X a  crescent, on -right "shoulder;' white  stockings on back of legs; ear notched  on lower * side. Chief Edward, opposite Indian Mission church.  i .������������������PA(  ASK FOR  'V _���������������������������__. t^  A Good Line  FOR   EVERYBODY  Fo. Sale Evepywhepe  I Htmi BBH_| ___���������������������������������������������* _____B(Li__IbW__^__b_i  Piping Hot Water Always Ready  for every occasion, with the Kootenay Steel Range,  without " driving" the fire or wasting fuel. The  generous firebox is built so that the water heats very_  rapidly as it passes through the water front, and  gives a plentiful supply. One bath usually empties  the boiler heated by an ordinary range with the  result that the rest of the family must wait for more  watcr to heat. Not so with the boiler attached to  the water front of a  St<eelRan^e  because the Kootenay never fails to heat as much  water as is required and as fast as it is used. The  nearest McClary Agent will make clear to you the  reasons why you ought to own a Kootenay. m  London,     Toronto,     Montreal,    Winnipeg,    Vancouver,     St. John, If .B.,    Hamilton.    Calgary  For Sale by A. FULTON, Enderby RIG'-BUSINESS IN 181Q.  The year 1910 promises to be ono  of the most prosperous in Canada's  THE END IN SIGHT.  A stranger    entered a church in  the middle of the sermon and seat-  i. .   ijl __������������������������������������._.._ u������������������o ni   \_.ciiitt-vtt-  _. ni.   iiimui.   i_n.   bii_   -Ci uiuii  anvi  ���������������������������._������������������_-  history. Year after year, the same ed himself in the back pew. After  story has heen told about inci'eased a while he began to fidget. Lean-  prosperity  of    Canada    and there ing ov-er to the white-haired man at  Bc-eras to be no limit to the improvement in. Business conditions aiul.  inere-a.se in stability of our large  Financial Institutions.  The Traders Bank of Canada have  recently issued a statement showing  tin. results of their business for the  first six months in 1910. Up to  June oOtli, their total deposits have  increased to ..33.500,000.00 ��������������������������� their  total Assets to $ .4,500,000.00, an  increase, over 1909 for the same  period of $,'5,067,000.00, in total  deposits and $.,537,000.00 in total  Assets.  In addition to this very favorable  Financial statement tho Traders  Bank also state that eleven  Branches have been opened since  the end of the year which brings  their tol.U number of Branches in  Canada up u> Jj2. j  Perhaps not one of the least reasons for the great, success with the  Traders Bank of Canada during thc  last three years has been the progressive, energetic management of  this well-established Bank. Progressive methods alive with conservative, sound Banking principals  that have done much to develop this  country '  his side,  evidently an old member  of tho congregation, he whispered:  "How long has he been preach-  in _  1"  "Thirty or forty years, I think,"  the old man answered. "I don't  know exactly."  ���������������������������."'I'll stay then," decided the  stranger. "He must be nearly  done."  ;      NAMELY.  "I seo you advertise your house  and lot for sale cheap," said the  caller, "and state that you havo  ''good reasons for selling.' Will you  kindly tell me what the reasons  are "V  "Yes, sir." responded the owner; "my reasons are seven in number���������������������������two cats in the house on thc  right and live dogs in ihe house  on  the left."  STICK TO THE GOOD OLD  HOUSE REMEDY.  It is a wise plan for all horse  owners to keep some well known,  tried remedy on the stable shelf.  Kendall's Spavin Cure is oue of  the best all round  horse remedies  that   was  ever   compounded.    The  fact that it is so old  a  remedy is  greatly   in  its   favor.    Ib is proof  positive of its  efficiency.    All. old  timo horse owners know Kendall's  Spavin Cure andmost of them use  it.   They would not have continued  to use it for upwards of forty years  if it had not proven to its legion of  users  that it docs cure the things  for which it is recommended, namely:      spavins,    ringbones,'���������������������������   curbs  splints,      wire     cuts,      swellings  sprains,    lameness,    etc.,   tho ailments that aro always and everywhere common to horses.  Ask your druggist for Kendall's  "'Treatise on the Horse," or write  to Dr. B. J. Kendall. Enosburg  Falls, Vt.   *   i .  The Emu and Its Eggs.  Tlie emu is the largest-bird-of the  Australian buah and, n.xt to the ostrich, the   largest   of   existing   birds,  the    cassowary,    also    a    native    of  Queensland, coming next.    Tho   emu  scrapes a shallow pit in tho ground  f,or its   nest and   lays from   nin.7 to  thirteen   eggs.     The   eggs__ are   five  inches'in length.   These are hatched  by the cock bird, the period of incubation "lasting from seventy to eighty  days.    The young at birth are striped  longitudinally with dark markings on  a. light ground.    They can run with  great speed  very shortly after being  hatched.    The eggs of'the   emu   are  very  rich    iii  flavor, too   rich   to be  eaten alone.   Tlie flesh is dark colored ami oily and is only eaten by the  aboriginals.  ADVANCED.  'She's a very advanced woman."  "Yes,    indeed.    She's doing   her  Christmas shopping already."  NATURALLY.  Green���������������������������"I saw you and Jones  standing on the corner this morning, and Jones was laughing"heartily. Had you been telling a funny  story?"  Brown���������������������������"No; Jones had just told  one."  _���������������������������       ,.    . ���������������������������f,t- 'roHCr>'i. Levis, July 14, 1903.  Minards Liniment Co., Limited.  J. sar .Sirs,���������������������������While in tin; country ]n_ t  bu miner I was badly bitten by i uoriquitr. _  so badly that I thought, 1 would bu <li_ I..-!  urcd Tor a couple of week.. I was advised  to try your Liniment to allay tli. irritation, and   did    so.   Tho    oil'. _l   WnB moro  niVYJi     cxf,���������������������������u'(1-.a  r������������������*w  ^'Plication.,  completely  c-unnsf    the    irritation,    and   pre-  MInAkDS LINIAIKNT j.. .,],.��������������������������� ��������������������������� g0od    rli.  cle to keen oil' tho mosquitoes.  Yours  truly,  tt'. A. V. R.  ! Bills That Have Benefited Thousands.���������������������������Known far and near as a  sure remedy in (he treatment of indigestion and all derangements of  thc stomach, liver and kidneys  rarmeleo's Vegetable Pills have  brought relief to thousands    when  other .specifics have failed.   Innura- .    .., lvlllI ^ irHK;n Tavor ;l  erable testimonials can be produced .'Tarmclefe's Vegetable Pills     Wide-  o establish the truth of this asser- J spread   use of them    has  attested  tion.   Once tried tney will beiound j.t.ieir great value, and they need no  f 1 I*      I  /\       I_ 1  I /\        \.kti __ * 1   I _       _ .-        J_ t_  _._ __..____.__._ 1 .   ��������������������������� ������������������  FELT SAFE.  "That horse of yours looks terribly run down."  ���������������������������Tes," replied Uncle Si Simlin.  ^Vby do you keep him.".  "Well, it's a kind of a comfort  to have him around. As long as  I've got him I feel that there ain't  much danger of mv bein' cheated  m a boss trade."  A Pill That is Prized.���������������������������There  have, been many pills put upon tho  market and pressed upon public attention, but none has endured so  ]ox\f. or met with so much favor a.s  Cheese  Improves With Age.  .Newspapers  report  that  in  the  Alpine regions'of the Swiss cantons of  ���������������������������Valid and Vklais cheese makers will  keep  their  products  for years.   Thoy  assert that choose improves with age.  At   I'.cs   OrxnontH,   in   the   canton   ot  Vaud, it.is customary to make special  oheese dor certain family feasts, 'f.hey  arc tagged with explanatory labels and  eaten   several    years   later   at   other  foaats,   or   even    at   funerals.     Often  such .cheeses are bequeathed from one  g-iieration  to another as  family souvenirs.   Recently at Los On mints in a-  concealed shelter thoro was discovered  a cheese dating from 1785.   It was ha  hard as a rock and liad to be cut with  a saw.    It is reported to have tasted  good.  IJIISII.  Pat (gazing  at small  sign   on   a  tree  m    the    woods)���������������������������"Keep    off!  "Well,  who could git onto a shmali  oiiord  the loikes of that?"  superior to all other pills in the  treatment of the ailments for whicli  they are prescribed.  AN- ASIDE.  Parson���������������������������"I am sorry to hear that  you want to sleep while .1 was  preaching yesterday."  Parishioner���������������������������"It's a lie ! I didn't  ���������������������������sleep a wink.   No such luck."  Minard's   Liniment   Relieves  Neuralgia.  Tailor���������������������������_ir,   |  have made clothes  for some of the best houses.' this  tonier���������������������������Maybe they will fit a house.  They certainly won't fit a man.  V. hen going away from home, ov  at any change of habitat, he is a  wise man who numbers among his  belongings a bottle of Dr. J. D.  Kellogg _ Dysentery Cordial.  Change of food and water iu some  grange place where thero aro no  doctors may bring on an attack of  dysenler, _ __.0 then ha.s a standard  remedy at hand with which to cope  with tne disorder, aud forearmed  ho can successfully fight the ailment  and subdue it.  "Pa, what's a tip?" "A tip, ,ny  son, is a small sum of money whieii  you give a man because vou're  afraid ho won't like not being paid  for something you didn't ask him  to do."  MAKE A MOTE when you are loaring  home to buy "Tlie D. *, L." "Menthol  Plaster. Guaranteed to cure the woi .t  caso of luu. uehe, headache, 6titohes  Avoid the "just as good" goods, dot the  jrcuuino.  If a sailor is called a sea-dog, is  a man who sails thc air a sky-terrier?  ]11 fitting loots and. shoes cause  corns. _ Hollow ay's Corn Cure is  the article to use. Get a bottle at  onco and euro your corns.  further advertisement than this  Having firmly established themselves in. public esteem, thev now  rank without a peer in thc list of  standard vegetable preparations.  THEN SHE IUKES THEM UV.  A    woman    promises ��������������������������� to    forget  man s mistakes and she does���������������������������until  thc next time shc loses her temper.  Minard's  Liniment Cures Burns,  Etc,  Professor���������������������������To what class of maladies does insomnia belong. Bright  Student���������������������������Why���������������������������cr���������������������������insomnia is a  contagious disease. Professor ���������������������������  Where did you learn that? . Bright  Student���������������������������From experience. When  my neighbor's dog can't sleep at  night I can't either.  HORSES AND CATTLE have colic and  cramps, Painkiller will cure tlicm every  time. Half a bottle in hot water repeated a few times. Avoid substitutes,  there is but one " Painkiller "-Perry  Davis���������������������������25c aud SOe.  lrirsc iJeggar���������������������������"vVhat are you filing here, Pete? I thought your  stand was on tne bridge." Second  fteggar���������������������������"Oh, 1 gave that to my.  son a.s a wedding present."  r,1)?'1- }^,VlK' ^'''nry. AV:i.i._y l.ye������������������.  r.ili.;vp_  J.ly Ai urine    _j_   l. jnodv.      Trv  .Mm"1,0,,1''01', v'.'1"' J'J'y<) trouble.;. You  Avill j,i...j Murine. It Scoilics. fi_. Al  y our ,Uru..._,sl:..   -_\V'rite._J-,������������������ji_Kv._ lioolts-  ~3tt_.    Si'iinni. "j_y.   K.ini..iy (Ju., Toronto.  "I hope nindanu. i.s not superstitious." "_No, niy gin. \vny_ '  " _ecauso l iui\e ju__ ;.i __.__.._  largo mirror in the parlor !"  MinPrd's  Liniment euros  Dandruff.  Little Girl���������������������������"You needn't brag.  We've got a baby at our house,  too." ^ "Yes, but yours is a last  year's baby. Ours is the verv latest  style."   j j"_ >_'.' j__'_'_.. gl_ij_<_U'._n_ a r q_ I ro u b 1 cd _w i t h:  wormsT givo ihem Mother Graves'  Worm _xteni.inii.or; safe, sure and  effectual. Try it, and mark the  improvement in your child.  Walking is said to bc the best  exercise for brain workers���������������������������and a  lot of brain workers can't afford  to do anything else.  ���������������������������     ������������������������������������������������������������������������      *m  t  Trial Proves its   Excellence���������������������������The  best testimonial onc can havo of the  virtue of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil  m  the treatment   of bodily pains,  coughs, colds and affections of thc  respiratory organs, is a trial of it.  If not found the sovereign remedy  it is reputed to be, then it may be j  rejected as useless, and all that has '  been said in its praise denounced  as untruthful.  Mlnarri's LI.nln.ont ror sale cve.yv.hcro.  TnETHIi.D . J.GIM.K.  Censn;. t.fau���������������������������"Now your .i"c,"  madam.   Ilow old arc you .'"'  Mrs. Giddy���������������������������"It's none of vour  business, and I'll never tell you in  ihis vorld."  Census . f .n--"A)|'n������������������.,|,madam ;  I'll put ynu down as iv.riv liircc."  Mrs. Giddy���������������������������"Why. you hnm'd  tiling!' I'm only ��������������������������� thirty-eight!"  No one is fallible. Even the weather man may get caught in the  rain without nn umbrella.  L'j-lJ'i. :i0. oS-fO.  ALL SWANK!  Terence O'Grady had been married only a. week, but his bride was  already making things lively in the  Utile house, i/i I .illyhunion. He had  been working for three hours in his  liflc garden when Bridget came to  the door and called out in strident  tones:  "Tcrrence, me blioy, come in to  iLay/ioasb, and live eggs."  Terr en co dropped his spado in as-  loui.shment and ran into the kitchen.  "Shuro, Bridget, allanah, ye're  only coddin' me," be said.  "Hedad, Tcrrence, me ��������������������������� bho.v,"  said Bridget, "it's nofc ye���������������������������it's the  naybors Oi'm coddin'!"  USEFUL INFORMATION.  How to avoid tipping the waiter  at a restaurant:  .When the bill comes, pay it exactly.  A certain involuntary expression  of astonishment will be visible in  tlie waiter's face, well-trained  though it may be.  You should then rise, saying to  him:  "i have made an excellent dinner; you manage the establishment much bettor than Lie preceding proprietor did."  During hi.s rapture at being mis-  taker, for tlio owner of the restau-  1.:':!. you <;; cano.  POLITICS  ____.A__y.QU-_oing..to-meet _h_-  arguments of your opponents?"  J/Easily," replied thc statesman.  _ Ihey can't hold a "successful meeting. ��������������������������� I've made exclusive contracts  with all the brass bands in my district." ' "*  Dr.   Morse's  Indian   Root   Pills  are made according to a formula in  use_nearly n century ago among lhe  Indians, and learned from lliem by  Dr. Morse,- Though -repeated al*-  tempts have been iinicfo, bv phvsi-  cians and chemists, it has been found  impossible to improve the fori mil., ol*  the pilla... Dr. Morse's Indian Root  Pills are a household remedy throughout tho world for Constipation and  -all Kidney and Liver Troubles. They  act-promptly and effectively, and���������������������������  Cleanse   the   System  CLEANING-LADIES'  WALKING.-OR  OUTING' SUITS-.  Can lit- iloim i .._L'-ly by our Krennh |in..c;.-_   Try it.  Drit/s!? American Dyoit.g Go.  Monuval,  Toronto,  O.tawa ancl Quebec.  I Scutl us your name  nnil we will _iul you  Vrr-?, oil clir.r^'M p.iid  Ui:������������������ l.nu(tsuinu  LUCKY ti_A. T  PICTURE DnCCCH���������������������������  wliirli is tli _ lute St.  (iaiutirst, aiul jir .tii-_  Jowe ry miv.Jty, all  Die rd^y everj;where.  Aa80'.UTELY FHEE tn tntiwlucn our uoods. .lust  Bfint uuiiifi ii ml mlili-oi_ :m.| wi-will st-mf it. tu you al  owe.   AmliT. .  _ Ara_8n_Kfg. C_0..63R0y S1_.Pr0ViCl3flG6_R.I_.U_S.A.  Friendship's Tribute.  Gladya���������������������������Did y������������������u s_o what the society t-luuiu of the Daily Bread said  about Niii Gillard tlio other morning? "She moves with ease iind grace  in our most exclusive circles." Mny-  I ..Ilo��������������������������� Yes, I rend it. It's dead certain that the editor who wroie that  Itiyl never soon her ou roller skates.--  Chicago Tri .uno.  LINES TO KATE.  Comniuni-Kate's iutelligoafc,  Intri-Kato's obscure:  Trevari-Kato is stubborn,  And Equivo-lCatu unsure.. ������������������  DisIo-Kal-o is painful,  Ailcr-Katc's a pesfc;  Rusti-Kal,e is charraitig���������������������������  Bub Jidu-Katc's the "beat.  A man is apt- to bc cither his own  best friend or his own worst enemy.  Thero is so much room for improvement iu some people that Ihey  will never be ablo to use it all up.  Avoid those who are always wanting to    borrow    money���������������������������and thoso'  wiio have none to  lend.  The difference between fame and  notoriety is that notoriety commonly lasts longer.  One of the Int.si prominent ������������������-..  t!e_en to speak highly tin Znm  auk*������������������ favour in Mr. C. E. Snnford  of Weston, King's Cc. U.S. Mr.  Sanford is a.-justice of tha Ponce  for tho County, and _ mesifjcr of tho  Board of School Co;._.i_stoners.  Ho ia also Dc&con of tha bapV iai Ciiurch  in Berwick. Iudeod it would be diliieult  to find a man moro widely known nnd  moro highly reepected. Here is his  opinion of Z_m-Bi.k.    He Bays' ������������������������������������������������������  "I never n������������������ed anything fchttk ������������������_.- me  oaoli satisfaction as Zi.m-Buk.'-1 hiul *  pi toll of Kozerua on my atiklo \rhicli bad  boon thero for ovor..2Q.year!t. ..Sometime*)  ulso the dieeaso wo������������������!d break out on my  shouldor . I had - applied - rar.oui oint-  menta aud tried .11 sorts of things to  obtain a euro, but In vain. Z.im Iiulc, na-  liko everything elsa I had-tried,'proved  highly satisl'jictory and curod t,be afliucnt.  "I have'also-u������������������ed-._am-Buk'for itoliing  pile . and it rims cured tberu oumplotoly  al������������������o. 1 Uko comfort in hoLping my brother  men, and if tho publication of niy opinion  of t.bo beivling value of _am-!_tilc will lend!  other autforei _ to try It, I tliotild -b������������������- glad.  I.'or tli* relief bf sii._rit!g eaiiMd by PIleMOr  |8kln Dlacii.oa I kuoiv of notl__off toeoaul  5 Zivm-Ruk." ;_:.".;-,  Z*m-Duk cures ulcers, ftb'cfsiw, bWd-poleen,  ris.p-worm, (est.nny or runtiiiiK norii.i, bid If ff,  vnriuoiia ulcers, sale rUeuia, prairie UtAt, cut .  burns. liruis.*: bAby.V oort*. ok. V\xielv herbal,  fiOo box, drujirisU oudjtoros. ItefiiMimltatioui.  C.ANCnn, Tumors, Lumps, etc. Internal  .' and external, curod without pain by  our home treatment. Write us before too  Into. T>r. Rollman Medical Co., Limited,  Colling wood.  Ont.  _$_  ,.,_��������������������������� FISH WILL BITE  '__f*_3__ff  f������������������i������������������iS^^     Il*co   hungry  wolrej  at aU ������������������������������������__i>ii.i if vuu  n.19   .' IS 11   L1JKB.  lC������������������������������������ps vuu busy pul-  1������������������" .   thon. out.   Writ _ tn-day and  Cot   a   box   to   h������������������lp    introduce.  Agents Wanted.    Michigan Beit  Co.. Dept. 20, Port Huron, Mloh.  .rxMm*mMB*mw* ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������in_i.-������������������w _..___.  Extr .ordinary Opportunity  for SmaSI power U������������������@v$  To purchase a High-Grade Gas Engine at wholesale prices.    400  Fairbanks-Morse I.ng_r.es to be sold at once.  T__iP   K!������������������/!_Q_fl_M    Wc havc  ll:lfl  ���������������������������������������������nuraclurc _  and   have   ready   for  I ilKa   lfifa_6_V������������������. BV    delivery in anticipation of tills year's Grain   -levator  bu si ness in tiie West  IOO��������������������������� 5 Horse Power  Enrrir.es  I SO��������������������������� 3  IOO���������������������������IO " " "  SO���������������������������(2 " '��������������������������� ���������������������������������������������  Owing lo the drought there will be little elevator liuililiny, and' rather than  carry them over another year wc will sell them at a jfi _ at. reduction as lony as  they last as we haven't Ibe room to carry lhem. Trices and Full information  on request.  Fairbnnk.-rv.ui_e Standard  Horizontal  Gasoline    .113-itie.  Fairban! .-.Morse Gns EiiRines arc usod all over the world,. KIGHTV  THOUSAND 'KN'GINEJ. having- been sold up to date. The engines are the  result of years of experience on all problems connected with Qas HmginjJS Prae-  tice. No Company in the world has spent as much money a.. Pairbanks-  Morse & Co. on experimental ancl development work in connection witn every  type of Gas Engines.  Tlie many thousand in use to-day stand as a guarantee of tbe absolute  correctness ol* the principles involved, tlie high class of workmanship., careful  selection of materials, and the reliable and efficient service rei.deretl by th _  finished machine.  A record like this is based solely upon recognized merit.  YOUR OPPORTUNITY.  T������������������JR   HgJSfc,  The Canadian   Fairbanks Co. w.p.co.  Send  mc complete information and  prices for your Special Offer of 400  Fairbanks-Morse G__jiine Engines.    (Stale siz. required).   . ���������������������������  w*Jsjy_jc__nju_-__������������������xa____!������������������  Tlie GanadSan Fairbanks 0o., Lm_sted  Fairbanks Scales ���������������������������Fairbanks-iMorse Gas Engines-Safes and Vaults.  Rlonlraal,    Toronto,    St. John, H.B.,    Winnipeg,    Calgary,    Vancouver.  C_iiaCM__Xlt___:r_____i-_._rn _-__������������������������������������������������������������������������> ���������������������������>��������������������������� ������������������^������������������..-. ._!..���������������������������������������������������������������������������������. _u,rr������������������_1-1i. ^ -i^.,^ p __-������������������_.__���������������������������._������������������������������������������������������_.,  ������������������Ki*iXj_i_r*-ui___uc.  =__;  1 yl  Thursday,   November 17, 1019  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  _'  ' 'No Good Sensible Working Bee  Listens to the Advice of-a Bed-Bug'  We believe it is toIngoldsby's Legends that.we are indebted for this  clioice bit of irony: "When the d'evil  was sick, the devil a monk would be;  when, thc devil was well, the devil a  monk was he."  We wish to call particular attention  to thc report of the special committee appointed by the Council to draft  a resolution taking' this paper to  task for having reported thc interesting council meeting of Saturday  evening, November 5th. Ancl we do  now humbly how our neck across the  block of justice ancl ask Policeman  Bailey to cut it ofl.  We have no desire to subdue, or defeat, tame or conquer, sink, flood or  inundate the dignity and power of  tlie committee report, and but for the  honor in which we hold the fellow  citizens, three in number, who were  in attendance at the Council meeting,  and reported the doings to this paper  we should say no more. But in justice to them, for they were our informants, we wish to ask a question  or two with reference to the committee's resolution- and the matters  reported upon.  In' the first place, we find by the  committee's report that we were not  entirely right when we stated in the  report of thc meeting that Aldermen  Ruttan and Blanchard pointed out to  the Mayor that "the new by-law-will  not come into force until it is regularly sealed ancl has been duly registered." We apologize for having so  stated, by inference at least. We also  apologize on behalf of the Aldermen  referred to and the Aldermen in general for the fact not having been so  pointed out.  We apologize for whatever was objectionable in-this paragraph, though  from the committee's report we do  not know where to begin. We ask  our readers to place this paragraph  side by side with the report, and  whatever they consider we should apologize for to accept our apology for  that thing:���������������������������  "Alderman     Ruttan    politely    hut  If you want to  Buy, Sell or  Trade  A FARM  A ��������������������������� FRUIT LOT  A HOUSE  ��������������������������� A BUSINESS LOT  or A BUSINESS  - I havc them at Mara, Enderby,  Vernon,    Victoria,     Vancouver,  . Winnipeg, or elsewhere. Write  "to me.     My new list is ready.,  Chas. W. Little  f firmly objected to the Mayor's remarks, and stated that the Aldermen were not to be taken for babies  and treated as children when questions of this nature were being considered. They were there to dispose  of public business, each application  on its merits, ancl not to use their  positions to further private ends."  The committee reports that we also  misquoted Mr. Mack. We did not  quote Mr. Mack at all. Here is the  objectionable paragraph:      "Mr.Mack  accused .the Mayor of endeavoring to  block the building up of the south  side of Cliil street because of personal  reasons." These are Mr. Mack's  words, addressing the Mayor: "It  1 looks to me as if you arc fighting  my application to block the building  here for personal'reasons."  If there is any apology necessary in  this connection, /^please accept it,  everybody.  We do not know what to do about  the other paragraph in the committee's report, but presume it is safe to  offer an apology. The points dealt  with in paragraph 4, aro matters of in-  ��������������������������� dividual opinion, and the citizens of  Enderby are the best judges as to  what they are privileged to think ancl  when and how to think it. But we  should like to know by what mode of  reasoning the committee were able to  arrive at the conclusion that Mayor  Bell was but following out the policy  he has adopted the past six months  in his determined effort to defeat Mr.  Mack's application? Mr. Mack asked  permission to move his stable away  from adjoining property, and build a  brick veneer and galvanized addition  clear, of all surrounding buildings.  This is better than the building bylaw demands." To this Mayor Bell  objected strenuously. Three months  ago, when the'-Kenney building owned  by Mr. Bell, was moved up against  the Bradley'" block, ancl. an addition  built thereto, did the Mayor make  any such strenuous objections? Did  he even demand that the builder get  a building permit as is required by  law? This may be the sort of consistency the committee' points out, but it  looks odd to one not familiar with that  brand of the article.  The remarks referred to in paragraph  5, are the quoted remarks of a private  citizen, made three months ago. If they  were not justified by fact, the citizen  was wrong. It would seem to be a  matter of opinion as to what constitutes  juggling. We think the committee, in  paragraph 5, dipped the brush too deep.  The Press, after quoting the conversation about juggling, plainly added:  "While we are disposed to take a more charitable view of it than this, and aro prepared to admit Hint the Councilmen have earnestly endeavored to push theby-law through in absolute fairness to all, still it will not do for tha May or or anyone el.e to say there' it not ground for suspicion  when a by-law that ia up for piiSB.if.ci can be jockeyed alow,' for six months and then brought forth  for amendment at the opportune moment."  Eldernell Orchard  Mara, B. C  Enderby Representative��������������������������� ������������������  ANOR L.  MATTHEWS.  IN   THE   CHURCHES  CHURCH OF ENGLAND. St. George's Church,  fiiulerbv���������������������������Service every Sunday 8a.m., 11 a.m.  and 7.30 p.m. LATE celebration of Holy Communion 1st Sunday in month at tl a.m. Sunday  School at 10 a.m. N. Enderby Service at 3.15 p.  in., 2nd Sunday in month. Hullcai���������������������������Service at 3  p.m. -lib Sunday in month. __Mimi___ Service at 3 p.  in. 1st and Urd Sundays in month. Regular meet-  in., of St. George's Guild last Friday in month at  I. p.m. in St: George's Hall. Rev. John Loech-  rorter, Vicar.  METHODIST QHURCH-~Service, Sunday 7:30  p. m. .Junior Epworth League, Tuesday 8 p.  m. I.ayer Meeting, Thursday S p. m. Sunday  School, 2:30 p. in.  ��������������������������� C. F. CONNOR, Pastor.  But enough. The report of the special committee will make the Mayor  feel better, and we are glad.  Straw For Sale���������������������������$3 per load. Terms  cash. Will deliver if desired. Apply Stepney rancln  THOS.  SKYRME.  Pltl-SHYTERIAN CHURCH-Sunday  J- 2:30 p.m.; Church service, 11 a. m  People's meeting, Wednesday, 8 p.m.  D. CAMPBELL, Pastor,  School,  Young  IN THE    SUPREME   COURT OF  '. BRITISH    COLUMBIA  IN PROBATE  In the matter of the Estate of Peter  Burnett, Deceased.  NOTICE is hereby given that all  persons haying claims against the  estate of tlie said Peter Burnet, late  of Enderby, deceased, are required to  send in same forthwith, duly verified,  to W. E. Banton, Box 177, Enderby,  ���������������������������B. C, solicitor for Catherine Burnet,  administratrix of the said estate.  After the 10th of December next, the  administratrix will proceed to distribute the estate, having regard  only to the claims of which she has  then had notice.  Dated this   9th    day of November,  1910. W.  E. BANTON,  Solicitor for the Administratrix.  Prepare  for the cold  weather by buying  Mattress  A complete line in stock.  Also a nice line of Furniture  to make  the home  more cosy.  W.  T. HOLTBY  Furniture Dealer and Undertaker  BRADLEY BLK.       ENDERBY  l\/f-\fl.__ f?<_  "Rnc? f *s ^ie very highest standard of quality, made of choicest hard  iVlOllt^l o JDcbl wheat thoroughly cleaned it is even washed and made by  )ughly  competent careful millers.   MOFFET'S BEST flour can be made by the housewife into the most delicious bread and the tastiest kind of pastry.  For Sale and recommended by all representative grocers.  THE COLUMBIA FLOURING MILLS CO. LTD.  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 I  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  ENDERBY, B..C:  Good Rigs;   Careful Drivers; Dray ing of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commo-i  dious Stabling for teams.  Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers  and  Tourists invited to give us a trial.  Adams'   Double   Bunk    Sleighs    in  stock.     Pulton's Hardware.  School. Shoes for  boys and girls must be  made of solid leather-  sham won't do where  strength is" essential.  Then, too, they must be  comfortable, foot-conforming, wear-resisting, weather-defying  shoes, for the healthy,  hearty school boy ������������������ or  girl steps on something  besides carpet floors,  and therefore needs not  the finest, but the best  fitting and the best, ancl  year in and year out you  will find this in the  Ames-Holden School  Shoes���������������������������Shoes built for  hard service.  ASK YOUR DEALER FOI -  AMES-HOLDEN SHOES  w  0 ������������������ ,'j  oo! Mi. Pessimi  ALL RIGHT ! That Reminds Me  0 you  with  with  see that man going along  his nose in the air, sniffing  his nose?"  Yes, I know kim.:  taking  suppose lie believes in  the goocl, pure ozone?"  ������������������������������������������������������"No;  lie's hunting i'or a motor  ago, I believe."  in  a/TRS.  IN-IOW JIT CH:      "Suzanne,   tell  JL    Robert,   the, butler,   that.-if   he  must   smoke   in   the   kitchen   he  should uso bettor tobacco."  _u'/.aiiiie;:   ".I. did tell him, but he sez  thev 're the best cigars.muster has."  herself  manner  One of the Juteit prominent gentlemen to ipeak highly in Zam  Buk'������������������ favour is Mr. C. E. Sanford  of V/eiton, KingV Co., N.S. Mr.  Sauford is c. Justice of the Peace  lot the County, and a member of the  Board of School Commissioner*.  He Ib also Deaoon of the Baptist Church  in Berwick. 'Indted it would bo difficult  to find a m.n mora widely known ami  more highly rospeoted. Here ia hia  opinion of Zam-Buk.    He saya :������������������������������������������������������  "I neror used anything, thai) gave mo  ������������������n ch-8AtU/actIon ao Zam-Buk. I had r  pitch of Eczaina on niy ankle which had  been there for OTer 20 yoars. Sometimes  also the dlaeaao would break: out on mr  nhoulcier. I had applio. variO-8 olnfc-  ruonta and tried all sort* of things to  obtain a cure, bufc In vain. Zacn-Bulc, unlike everything; else 3 had tried, proved  hlghlTd&llsfaotorjrand cured the ailment.  "I.havo.also need Zam-Buk-fozvltohing  pflea, and it has oured them oompletely  also. I take comfort in helping my brother  men, and if the publication'of my opinion  of tho healing value of Zam-Buk will lead  othor ������������������ufferers to trr It. I should be plad.  For the relief of Buflerinfi. caused by Piles or  Skin Disease. I know of nothing to equal  Zam-Buk."  _k_-B_k our en oloers, tbsce.se*, biood-pol-Cn,  rinif-worm. leitoring or running-������������������cre. bad leg,  rarioo.o ulctrt. wJt rheum, prairie .itch..cuti,  i>_m>, braise*, bab.i lore*, ������������������t_. Purely herbal,  tOo boi, drug_Uta and (tores.   __o_u_e Imitations.  I'LL wager _.ell will not giv  awiiv  this  summer  in  tin  sire did lust!"  '���������������������������'.Ilow-ivas that?"  "She  and  Dick  had  their heads "���������������������������together, so'much that Nell got freckled  iiv one side of her faee."  W'A IT IOR,"  grumbled   a   customer,  "I   should   like    to    know   tho  meaning  of  this.    Yesterday J.  was served with a portion  of pudding  twice this size."  "Indeed,  sir!"  rejoined  the  waiter.  "Where did you sit?'"  "By tiie window."  "Oh,  that accounts  for  it.    Wo  always give people by the window large  portions.    It's an advertisement."  you about it, for it's kind of cruel und  you mightn't let me go again."  However, the desire to tell it pre  vailed, and iu an awful voice she whis  pered  "What makes -ou think so?" spoke  one of the young women present."  "Because so many of your sex don't  care for public sentiment," retorted the  bachelor.  "That is quite natural," replied the  young woman.    "But what  gentleman  would make love to a woman in public,  can yofl tell me?"  .  Silence followed.  WnL  each    recovering  "Thev use their  cook!"  own grandmother for  MR.   HEAVYWEIGHT,"   said   the  minister, "is willing to subscribe  ..10.000 for a church, provided we  can get oilier subscriptions making up  tlie same amount."  "Vet you seem disappointed."  "Ves:   t was in hopes hc would contribute  .100 iu cash."  How Horse Thieves are Treated���������������������������sixteen horse thieves have been lynched  by peasants in the village of .niiruovi..  Russia. They were thrashed and beaten by the owners of the horses,'-'.'three  of 1 beiii \killed, arid';-thirteen -severely  in'ui.ilat<1d.^; f'������������������. sacks; arrived ������������������������������������������������������'.the;- da \  after the;: lynching .and; arrested . forty-  tlire.::.(.f tho. villagers;:'  a".II 1:3 .Major (inspecting Territorials):  .     "[  want  to compliment you,  sir,  on the faultless manner in  which  your  blanket  and  overcoat  arc rolled,  'it is perfection."  Private Bimley: ".Four years' practice in i'Vd aiul Gaylor's flannel department orter. do something for a  man."  1110 only thing I find to say againt  you is that your washing bill is  far too extravagant. Last week  you had six blouses in the wash. "Why,  ilane. my own daughter, never sends  more t nan two! "  "Ah. that may bc, mum," replied  Jane, ''but I. 'ave to! Your daughter's  sweetheart is a bank clerk, while my  young man is a chimney sweep. It  makes a difference, mum."  T is one mark of a quack, whatever  school he may belong to, that he  never admits his own ignorance.  A. "hedge doctor," a kind of quack iu  Ireland, was being examined at an inquest on his treatment of a'patient who  died.  "[ gave him ipecacuanha," he said.  "You might as well have'given hini  the aurora borcalis," said'tlie coroner.  "Indadc, yer honor, and that's just  what I shouid have given him next, if  lie hadn't died."  F  \TIII0I.  S was  remarkable   for  his  ready  wit.    On  one  occasion,  .   while   traveling   ou   a   steamboat.  a   well   known   sharper,   who  wished   to  get   iv.ii) the priest's good graces, said:  "Father. L should like very, much to  hear one of your sermons.-"  ���������������������������said   the   clergyman,   "you  heard nie last .Sunday if you  leeii wlie-'e vou should have been.''  "Well,  flllliil luiv  i t: i<  A  Cure   for Fever: and  Ague,���������������������������Dis-1  turbauce -of ������������������������������������������������������tin.   stomach; and   liver ai  !  ways precede attacks of-!'evci^ambngiic ! '"Where was thai, pr  showing diM'aiigetiloi.f of tile digest ivo ! ''fn (lie county ,jail,':  organs and deterioration in the;-qtinliu J bluff priest as he walked  of 1 lie J.diiiid.   7I11 ;.jhes'e ailments i'afiie- | .     i     -  lee "s '.Vegetable'.'".;I.ills.Mia\ _, been, found  m(.':-; ell-Cl i v(f. :al)aiiVg,: t lie fever ai.'i  subduing tin, agile.-in a. fen-days..Then  are m.'ii'y��������������������������� w!i'������������������: are -subject. !<> these di^  I re-~i ng'di. :tri,l).'iii('i.'.s..a iid lo. these' tlwi-.  is rn better', preparation procurable '.a-  :\'u.rZ'  iv  answered  awav.  the  KI.I. was once :t playwright  _it iu lln? front row at the  ni;.lit of a new piece of his  piece failed. It failed drum"  he playwright .-at, pale and  hisses, a wnman behind  " '      rir.  who  lirst  own.  'ullv.  season   of  up the old,  old  chorus  of  incompetency 'in  the occupants of the judge's stand. This  complaint'i.s not confined to the minor  or half mile tracks, but has been loud  and deep at some of the. big meetings.  A common sentence iaa report with regard to a horse not being driven to win  a certain heat is "Every one saw it but  the judges," and it is a generally accepted fact that the judges have looked  wilh a blind eye on many leading horsemen who notoriously evade or rather deliberately ignore the rule against, laying  up heats,   We have for many years been  opposed to tlie old tlirce-in-fivc system  with an unlimited number of heats and  have had  thc pleasure during the last  decade  of seeing a variety of systems  tried, all witli tlie same end in view, of  shortening the race, and though it lias  its drawbacks, probably the best practical condition is that all races should  end with the fifth heat, yet even then  if two horses have each two heats there  is thc sporting desire of. the crowd to sec  a  final  heat between thc two.    But if  wc must havc  the three-in-fivc  system  and as long as we do have it, drivers  will lay up heats and take chances of  beating the judges.    As for'the public,  that docs not enter into the calculations  at all.  Nor must it bc supposed that only  thc unscrupulous driver who is willing  to make a deal or be a helper or pull a  heat for a little sure money is the only  offender. A well known driver of high  reputation who always drives to win a  race, once boldly made this public declaration: "If f am compelled to win  three heats in five to win the race and  find J. cannot do it in straight heats, f  consider I have a perfect right to pick  thc three heats I can win." Nov/ thai,  sounds logical and honest. He possibly  wins the first heat in a hard finish, is  doubtftil if he can keep up th'c clip and  decides to lay up the next. His reputation is so good that the innocent betters  back him .for..tho record, the public in  tlie grandstand are all watching him, he  drives an easy mile, possibly indulges in  a little break on tlie top turn and comes  home in ,thc field. He possibly repeats  this performance in the next heat and  then comes out and wins the race. The  few horsemen in .the'inside could read  thc race from start to finish,-but the  great crowd of spectators are not satisfied. Yet it must be borne in mind that  the trainer has got to think of his and  his owner's interest, and that ihe paramount object is to win the race and if  lie thinks he cannot win in straight  heats hc must drop one or two. It is  the law which is in fault, whieii at times  compels the best men to evade it, while  i*-. enables the dishonest driver io do a  great deal of crooked work.  General Grant once said the best way  Tour  VrwzzlHt  Will  Tell  To*  Murine Uye Remedy Relieves Sore Eyea,  Strengthens Weak Eyes. Doesn't Smart,  Soothes ISye Pain, and Sella for oOc. Try  Murine in Your tfyes and in Baby _  Eyea for Scaly Eyelids  and Granulation.  to get rid of a bad law was to strictly  enforce it and if the judges would apply  the rules strictly with regard to laying  up   heats,  the   rule  would   be   quickly  repealed,    or    old    three-in-fivc    would  go   out   of   existence.     The   difficulty  is in enforcing tlie rule.    The judges, as  a rule, do not do it.    After ,a score of  flagrant  cases  have  pa.sed  under  the.  eyes of the judges sonic bold offender  gets reckless and  pulls so openly that  even the programme boys notice it, and  the driver is fined.    The amateur judge  or  the  judge who  only goes into the  stand   two   or  three   times   during  the  season  rarely sees intelligently  that  a  driver  is  laying  tip  a   heat  and   even  if lie thinks, seldom has the backbone,  to   apply  the   rule.     It   requires   more  genuine   ability,   clear   eyesight,   nerve  ���������������������������and knowledge of the rules to be a pro-  siding judge than to be the umpire at  baseball games.   In all other sports and  pastimes  known  experts are  employed  at good salaries and the rules are enforced,     A   judge   should   be   licensed  by the parent associations and bo responsible to them fora faithful application of^the rules.   He should be known  and   respected   by   horsemen,   of   high  reputation, of keen eye and absolutely  just and fearless.'   That he should-'understand   the   rules  and  their  practice  Ts understood.   But in order to do good  work he should bo employed from the  beginning to the end of the season and  should go through  entire circuits.    No  matter how keen and clever hc may be.  tlie first meeting -will be experimental  with liim, but he will get some idea of  the horses and a little later down the  line he will have a very clear idea  of  the position of affairs and will be able  to piciv out the men who do not want  records  and  thc clever knights  of the  sulky who like to manipulate tbe market.    Then the axe will fall and after a  few examples the balance of the drivers  will fall into line and hc will have no  P/EN UP BY HIS PHTSIOiii  "FRUIT-A-TIVES".  THE FAMOUS  FRUIT MEDICINE, SAVED HIS LIFE.  Warts are disfigurements that disappear when treated witli Molloway's  Corn Cure.  JAMES DINGWALL, Cna.  WilHamstown, Out., July, 27th, .908.  "I suffered all my life from Chro ni_  Constipation and no doctor, or remedy,  I ever tried helped tne  "Fnik-a-ti. or"  fromptly cured mc. Also, last nprinx  had a bad attack of BLADDER an3  KIDNEY TROUBLE and the doctor;  jnv������������������ me up but .MFrnit-a-dves" ������������������a���������������������������__  7 life, I am now over eighty yean.  a^e and I strongly recommend!  ������������������������������������������������������Prmt-a-tives" for Constipation a__  Kidney Trouble".  (Signed) JAMBS DINGWAIX.  50c a box, 6 for $3.50���������������������������or trial box, 25.  ���������������������������������������������t    dealers   or    from    Fntifc-a-t-MO  United, Ottawa.  trouble through the other meetings of  the circuit. As to thc question of expense, that flag was madly waved when  a paid professional starting judge was  first proposed. The small associations  declared that they could not afford it.  Now they all have th.ni aiul would  not. bc without thcin. When they get  thc competent paid presiding judge and  have tried him they will wonder how  they managed without him.  ACHE  Stop it ia 30 minutes, without any harm to any part of your system, by taking  "NA-DRU-CO" Headache Wafers 25srfe_1'n  .   ATIONAL DPUG AND CHEMICAL CO. OF CANADA LIMITED,  MONTREAL. 2?  ������������������������������������������������������_��������������������������� ���������������������������ii  HIGHER ACCOUNTING and CHARTERED ACCOUNTANCY  BY CORRESPONDENCE  <  Write for full'particulars to���������������������������  Dominion School of Accountancy and Finance  \V[NNIPKO, MAN.  D. A.Pender,CA.    D. Cooper, CA.    .'I.E. Young,CA.-.   S..R.Flanders,LL.B. ���������������������������  _.&  The Empire Brands of  Wall  Board  Piaster  MANUKAOTUllKD OXI.Y BY  The Manitoba Gypsum Co.  Limi  w  WIMNIP2G. KAK.  i_SRS-S5--SS?asajffl^^  I  ._.������������������_!&-_'.  ^WJiWW _J3HS_SSfiiW..SW.KW������������������_WiW.:V *_ '������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������-������������������������������������������������������' -'"  ". ���������������������������- -���������������������������- -     -!__f'__^^_S!3__f'3E_?'S?i  Chauf! that Uwplnc, tis.!cs9 borw:  In'., c sj'uuti, healthy hor. . willing  mk'i ca;cr to i!o a tottl day'- wort.  Du.'t . j_t tt Spavin, Ciith, Splint,  . pri.i;t, liin_;>oce or any oilier I������������������arac-  u:.s V;cc;j youx horse lu the itable.  Cure it with  Kendall  -'..������������������|>aviB.:Cm������������������c .,  It cures without lrnTlng ft ���������������������������car,  bls.i.h or white U������������������.lr������������������~ became ltdocs  uot blister.  r. n K_������������������t_, B.C., Jviiie Htll 1009  "V .ve L_������������������i usluuyour I-inimeot for  yearu ancl Suil It ������������������1I that yon rcpi_i_ tit.  Haire not I������������������_������������������ without It for 10 yeans."  ceortGJ. GORDON.  ?L a botll_���������������������������_ far $5. Excellent for  h.n_.J������������������otii u. Sold by ill dealer*.  Ask for ir������������������_ boote "A Ti-*tt__ On Th*  Horse" or-sirril- wi focrcopy. 55  _������������������B_.X. X_8MB_XCB. Eas_bia_ Tills. Vt  tn;nr.;iinrT Hi. rliristemng cere-  iimny lho lialiy smiled up lieauti-  tally into tin- clergyman V face.  ' ��������������������������� Weil.' mad a in,'' .slid In* to tin- young  tv'n'i'. ''I must congratulate you ou your  iittlo one'> biduiviour. I have _ In .stcn-  odmore lhan two thousand babies, lint  I never b.fore christened-one that behaved so well as yours. "  The young'mother smiled demurely,  and said, "iiis father and I, with a pail  of water, have been practising on him  for tlie last ten days."  NO  amount,  of  argument  will   make  me believe that women will over  'become   sweossl'ul   politicians/'  remarked the bachelor boarder.  VARICOSE VEINS, Varicosities, etc.  promptly relieved and eventually cured, by;  A mild, fiftfe, nnUs.iitu: itmiri _ nt.   'lukoa ont K0r__.,  allays  nam, stops fiimrin-t.      Mr.  Lukft  Kivvunauuli,  227 f.ri<f(.   St., W. .prin.  It-Id. .Mass., mtlfored 20 yen .  Trltli  .lilurg.d, knotted vi'in. . Iiis doctor advised stop.  pniK ivorl; and .  ilntr to brd. Instead of (.loin, so lie u.-v.d  AI5SOKHIN I- _ ,)K., and 111 . moHtlis' time tne _ iv-  ncss and . wclliiiK hud all disappeared and lie was ea- 1  tlrely cured.   Helm,   en  Colt re. Wen . Tumors,  (Jysia I  und nitty ImneheH, Curesstrains 1 .id sprains. Sl.r/Moz., j  $2.f')-l_o/.l .tile at drtls.KlsL') or delivered. I .okCK I'p.'e.  W. F. YOUNG, P, D. F��������������������������� 210Temple St., Springfield, Mass.  I.Y3I.INS, Mil., Monlrrnt, ('iinmllnn Awnl .  Alvn riiriil-liixl I..   .11A H'l I.N   IMH.K i iVV.NXK CO.. ������������������ IiimI|.i ���������������������������.��������������������������� i  TIIK .VATIO.VU.   Illtlll   .V   CIIK3IICAI, CO., H'liuil|^ .V. (id.  Eur.    ami IIK.M>KI .UN IIIIOH. CO.. l.(il.. Vuniuunr.  It Is a Liver Pill.���������������������������Many of the ailments that mail hits to contend with  have their origin in a disordered liver,  which is a delicate organ, peculiarly  susceptible to the disturbances that  come from irregular habits or lack of  care iu eating or drinking. This accounts for the groat many liver regulators now pressed on the attention of  sufferers. Of these there is none superior to I'armeliH' 's Vegetable Pills. Their  operation though gentle is effective, and  the  most delicate can use them.  The first bands used were of plain Manila paper, which the woman smoker  removed from the cigar and placed upon her finger, i'or use in (licking the ash  from the cigar without soiling or burning the lingers.  Manufacturers later sought to improve thc appearance of their cigars by  substituting handsomely colored :uid embossed bands for the plain rings of  Manila paper, and the use of these finely lithographed bauds, for many  years confined to the higher-priced goods, has gradually extended, until at the  present time it is almost universal.  In fact, to such an extent has the cigar ring been adopted by enterprising  manufacturers that its absence from a cigar is in some circles regarded as more  indicative of quality than otherwise.  The BUCK-EYE does not need any artificial enhancement of this nature.  The'manufacturers of thc BUGK-EYE decided that, as their customers did not  smoke the band, it was bad business to take good money that should go towards  improving the quality of the cigar to put into ornamental bauds.  That is one reason why the BUCK-EYE makes rings around all other cigars.  P.S.���������������������������The BUCK-EYE needs no band to make st saleable. Smokers know it as the best Ten-Cent  cigar sold.  m  Wil  ��������������������������� V ��������������������������� _  <__  v _  ?_  56 ' >f)u  <r>u j  u-  ONE time I was staying down at the  llaciendo   del   Torreon,   in   the  State  of Durango.    It  belonged  to  my friend and my family's frieud,  Mariano Condc. ���������������������������  Ilo and I had been out after "ber-  endas"���������������������������lots of antelope and deer still  around there���������������������������and we got back late  ���������������������������Saturday afternoon, just as the "ma-  yordomo" was calling the "raya."  That means what wo Americans would  .say by "giving them their time." .He  takes the list from the bookkeeper's  figures, and compares it with thc accounts kept for themselves by tho people. As they can not read nor write,  ihey use a system of linos and circles  to denote a day, half-day, quarter-day,  vl "real" (twelve and a half cents),  a "medio" (dollars), etc. If thc two  accounts tally, aud they generally do,  for those raiicho folk arc mighty honest, then they are paid, sometimes in  money, but more generally���������������������������thc most  part, anyway, of their wages���������������������������in orders  on the "tienda." These "hacienda"  stores makc ��������������������������� lots of money for the  "haeendados," and keep the pcople in  debt just about as hopeless as the old  scheme of peonage. But the tienda at  Torreon was very fairly managed, and  the people always"1 could have money if  they preferred it to credits.  That,time, after the.raya was over,  and most of the people had gone louug-  iuf away for their one rest of the  week���������������������������for it is a great mistake to  think tliat the "peones" aro loafers���������������������������  tfeey really work like beavers���������������������������well, as  1".  was  saying,  one  girl  walked  up  to  the mayordomo and������������������said something in  a low tone. v  "Ey?   what's that?"  said' Don Enrique, "thou, Ysmacla, asking i'or thc  .ashing!    Are the clouds  readying to  rain honey?    Since when art thou tired  of resting?"  We could not hear what she said, but  she appeared to bc insisting. .Don Eurico looked a question at Mariano. Of  course the mayordomo nad'tho right to  distribute thc'work as he thought proper, but when the "amo" was actually  ou thc spot, it was "compromiso"���������������������������that  _s to say, '_ Lexican etiquette���������������������������that the  employee should consult the master.  Mariano was a 'good fellow, and he  never, did or said anything to hurt the  feelings of those around him. Thc  "administrador" and the mayordomo  were/ both of good "families���������������������������lots of  "gente fina," men-who had spent all  their money, arc now glad enough to  take positions that are considered inferior in Mexico���������������������������and Mariano was so  o-obd-natured that -he let them run  about as they pleased. You might have  easily'mistaken cither one of them for  the master.    Not that he was careless  'about his" affairs, for he was a sharp,  shrewd, business fellow. But he had,  as the Mexicans say,,so much delicacy  ' for them that when he disapproved of  their doings, or wanted to make suggestions, he always told them about  ft. privately, aud before folks, evcu  before -The .peones, he treated them  very respectfully, and appeared to take  their advice* about everything. Ot  course that sort of thing is only skin  deep, and you .can call it insincere, it  tou want to, but. all. the same it is  mighty pleasant to be treated that way.  Well, so that was why, when Don  Enrique "Vargas looked that way at  Mariano, the "patron" shrugged his  left shoulder and threw out his left  hand with a gesture that meant, Oh,  f leave it all to you, my dear fellow!  But the little minx had seen the mayordomo 's look, and she twirled around,  as cheeky as you please, aud began to  discourse him.  "Yes, yes, chula! But this is an  atfair for Don Enrique. Ho will scud  thee to the accquia, if it seems to him  well. But why wishest thou the wash,  What spider has bitten thee?"  ==~A=rtlfarl;lio=Birl*gavo-a=quioMump,-  as if something had bitten hev sure  enough, and slie turned about the color  of Manila paper, as shc faced around  to tho door and made off in no little  harry. The last wc saw of her face  the color had not come back to it.  We could not help talking about her  and her whim, and-the queer caper of  her leaving like that when Mariano  spoke to her. I gathered from what  thoy   Raid   that   sho   hud   known   the  "administrador rather better than was  rrood for licr, and that her freak about  the washing was iu order to get away  from tlie house, so she would not l.ave  ta see and worry over tlio way that  rruy blade was now dangling around  Simeona, a pretty daughter ol J)a-  masa, thc tortilla-maker.  That's one thing 1. nevor can get used  to in these Albican fellows. L'll turn  to look after a woman as quick as any  other man, and J don't say that 1 care  for them too high-toned or learned,  either But these servant-woman I���������������������������  strapping, greasy hussies, with every  pore in their skins marked out in black  like the lines of "crackle" pottery!  They are supposed to have a bath every  San _uan (St. John's Day), but I. really  think with many of them it is only  "cada corpus y San Juan' (every  Corpus Christi and St. John's Day),  and thc calendar makers say that these  two feasts fall on the same day only  once in three centuries.  Anyway, Simcona was worse than  thc ordinary servant woman, but she  had a good figure, though' she was  very slender. Sho was pretty, too, all  but   for  a  wicked   look   in   her  black  bristles through the heart.' But I  don't know, I am sure, what I can do.  I wish Cosme were way from here���������������������������  he is a greater care than all the rest of  the hacienda. But he will not resign,  and I cannot dismiss him���������������������������por compromiso���������������������������from that conventional obligation that 'so fetters and hampers us  Mexicans. You Americans would sever  it as with a sword-stroke. His father  and mine were compadres���������������������������co-sponsirs  ���������������������������and so I must bear with his excesses  atmyvery life's risk. The only good  thing is that the girl seems to want to  keep away from aim and out of mischief. Of course Enrique will let her  go with the lavenderas���������������������������thinkest not  that he should, Carlitos?"  Now I want to say, right here, though  it has nothing to do with my story,  that my name is not Carlitos, nor Carlos, nor Charles in any shape whatever.  My true name is odd and uncommon,  even in English, and the Mexicans are  determined I shall hav. "a Christian  (i.e., saint's) .name," so they have  saddled several on me. I am generally  Ysac, or the diminutive or nickname  of it���������������������������'Chac, and from that has become  my being called 'Jack" by Americans.  Mariano dislikes Isaac in Spanish as  much as I do in English, and so to  him I am "Carlos'."  A day or two after, wc rode around  by the "accquia." By Jove! it was  a pretty., sight tliere���������������������������I wished I was  a painter. Thc wide, deep ditch, with  its wliite sand bottom, was full of  rippling water, humming to itself a  little song, and the poplars along the  edge keeping time to it, with all their  glossy leaves a-clapping like tiny hands.  Along the bank, in the fringe of ferns  and water-sedges, was a string of women kneeling, some in a sort of scoop  made of a goods-box, but mostly iu  holes hollowed in the saud, for boards  arc boards in Mexico. Sloping into  thc water before them, each one had  a board or a big flat stone, and on  it she'scraped, and thumped, and pounded, and paddled the soiled clothes, rinsed by sousing in the watcr, or by pouring over watcr with an "olla," or a  painted "jicara"���������������������������a calabash. Some  used the long, inch-square bars of Mexican soap, others used pounded or grated  "amole" (soap-root), but this' was  mostly for woollens. The women looked well, moving in free, vigorous  swings, with their long, black braids  swaying, their blue, "rebozos" catching the sun, and their bright skirts.  Their brown arms and necks showed  like bronze above the white chemises,  for these rancho workwomen do not  wear waists or jackets.  .'"When we ,got to Ysmaela, , we saw  that she was. washing'her stent'with  sonic herb���������������������������a lot of green leaves,  pounded.  "Hola! here is something new!"  said Mariano. "What hast thou there,  my. daughter? -Is it a weed common  enough to save me a lot of soap?"  The . girl mumbled something about  it being scarce���������������������������a rare herb.  "Rare! yes, I warrant, your worship," said Ysmaela's right-hand neighbor, looking up. with an impudent, leering grin; "too rare to be wasted on  common ropa. Please, your mercy, it  is a philter, a love-potion���������������������������those are  Don Cosine's clothes that she is washing, to coax him away from Simeona."  Ysmaela lifted the linen shirt on her  board, sodden heavy with wot, and  swung it with a sweeping backhander  that knocked her smart friend headfirst into thc acequia. Ysmaela looked  minded to hold her under water, but  returned to her task, while her mates  pulled out the other, caterwauling.  "I don't like that," said Mariano,  as we rode on; "the girl is too quiet  by half. If shc would rage and storm  ���������������������������but you sec she strikes and does not  speak.. __Slie___Avas___b'r_ought_ tip___hcre, _a  baby,  by  a  family  from  Sonora, and  my   father   always   believed   she had  blood   of  the   Yaqtiis.     They   are like  that,   thc    iTaquis���������������������������silent,   sullen, but  swiftly, savngely dangerous."  To tell the truth, I did not like it,  either.  Mariano liked it so little that when  we went hunting again, he made Cosine  de la Guerra come with us, to keep hirn  out of mischief, lie did not want to  conic. -Ho disliked any-work harder  than giving orders or hanging about  the women. We rode in buckskin, with  flannel shirts. He was in "charro,"  it is true; but his riding-suit was ole-  gant black cloth, with all the regulation silver braid and buttons, and he  took pains to show off his white shirt  and thc wristlets of his silk undershirt.  Well, wc pushed liim hard that day,  to  pay   for   his  foppery���������������������������Mariano  dis-  GOOD HEALTH FOE BABY  AT \_RY LITTLE COST  eves.    I've  seen  thc same look often  in bolting horses, when they cock their  ears and roll their eyes back to sec  ff you're-off your guard or ready for  them. I said something like that to  Nfariano.  "Oh/ycs." he said���������������������������"you're right.  I know it. Tho girl is dangerous, I  am sure���������������������������the sort that the Spaniards  describe as having 'three black boar's  Baby's Own Tablets only cost 25  cents a box. A box bought now may  save baby's life. Summer complaints  come suddenly, and carry away thousands of little ones evcry year. If  the stomach and bowels arc kept in  order thero is little danger from  these troubles. Baby's Own Tablets  is the best medicine in the world for  preventing and curing stomach and  bowel troubles. They can be given  with perfect safety to the new-born  baby or the well grown child. An occasional dose of thc Tablets will regulate the stomach and bowels and  prevent summer complaints. The  mother who keeps these Tablets ou  hand may feel assured her little ones  are safe. If you havo not got a box  of the Tablets get ono without delay.  Do not wait until trouble comes; it  may then be too late. Sold by medicine  dealers or by mail nt 2f> cents a box  from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  Brockville, Ont.  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  |     BAKING POWDER     I  : Doe. .(contain Alum I  t" :  likes such nonsense. We killed three  antelope, and, over a spur of the foot  hills, we struck a fresh bcar-traii that  led us up to a stony "mesa," where  tlie trail and the light failed us together. One of tho "mozos" with us  was Juan Largo, and he was thc worst  fellow after bear you ever did sec.  No wonder, cither. If a bear had done  to one side of my face what a big  silver-tip had done to Juan Largo's,  I would go hot-foot after every one  of the trbie that made mc a sight of  horror to frighten children.  "With  the  will  of your  mercy,  we  will camp hero to-night and follow on  The   oso   is   going  in the speed of his  can go  in   the   morning,  home���������������������������I see  that  footprints.    With the light we  straight to his house."  Of course we agreed. Juan Largo  knew his business, and he- always did  as he pleased with us on a hunt. Bufc  Cosme did not like it. He made all  kinds of objections, and Juan upset  them onc by one with good, common,  sensible; answers.  "Come, come, Cosme, be reasonable,"*  said Mariano; "it is too dark to travel  ���������������������������we would go farther to fare worse.  Like we others, thou art hungry. Thou  wilt better appreciate Juan Largo's  care for us after supper."  Cosme     growled     something  W/m Pi������������������%W La Lb Lb Jt\  about  grin-  face  "rocky ground for eascabelcs."  Juan Largo came over to him,  ning���������������������������a -smile made that awful  of Juan's more hideous than ever.  "Oh," he said, "your mercy Don  Cosme will pardon, me. If I had understood that your mercy was so little a  countryman, I would have set your  fears at rest by lessons of the camp.  1" will clear the stones from a space  for your honor's bed; as for the other  gentlemen, and then lay this rope  around it. Within its ring you may  sleep as in the arms of���������������������������your mother.  No snake will cross a cabricsto. and  with reason���������������������������but drag your hand across  it, and say if you would bear its rasp  on your own bellyr." .  Jt was true enough that Cosme had  not known the safeguard of this expedient that every plainsman and mountaineer uses nightly. The ventral sensibility of the serpent race shrinks  from the prickling bristles that stand  out thickly all over the excellent "la-  zos" that the rancheros weave of horsehair.  Well, we had supper, then we smoked  and   yarned   for  a   while,   then  rolled  out in our "zorapes." And as for  mc, J. knew no more until Juan Largo  shook me awake in the morning. When  I sat up, Mariano "and I blinked sleepily at eash other, while Juan went on  to awaken Cosme.  - -"His fear of the rattlesnakes did  not make his sleep light," said the old  mozo grimly; then, as he touched Cosmo's hand in turning down the blanket,  "Santo Dios! Come hither, quick, your  honor!"  We hurried to him. No man ever  was deader than Cosme dc la Gueira.  His light moustache showed bright yellow against his gray face. When the  first shock "was over���������������������������"it must havc  been a rattlesnake, after all," said  Mariano.  "Not so, by your mercy's leave,,"  said Juan Largo; "the reata is tight  to the ground, as I pegged it down  l a_ tf^riigIft7===="Novr^that tlie^l ig _ f^i?"  strong���������������������������I have been waiting���������������������������we will  look���������������������������I smelled nim when I bent above  the difunto."  "Smelled what?"  "But Juan Largo, slowly, cautiously,  was opening the clothing of Cosme. Inside the neck of the shirt, far down,  was nestled a big and devilish spider  that is very rare in Mexico, but whose  bite or sting is as deadly as a stroke  of lightning.  "They are great travellers," said  Juan Largo, gravely, after hc had taken measures to keep the beast from  future devilment. "There is," he  went on, more slowly, "a strange thing  about these spiders. There is a weed  Ihey love better than a babe loves the  milk of its mother. Xo, your worship,  I. know not the weed by sight. I know  only its smell, and that it is called thc  net, and that the Indians on tho Yaqui  River strive to rub it; on the dress of'  an enemy���������������������������and onc of the spiders will  find him. Your honor, bend and smell."  We bowed above the body of Cosme,  and a strange, enticing perfume penetrated to our sense, through and beyond the essences he always wore like  a  woman.  "Your honor, thc cucumber smell of  the cascabel gives warning that the  rattler is nigh, and the net tejls the  approach of the Death Spider���������������������������to those  that know its power."  thc thirs_t for blood being still unslaked, they fell to beheading each other.  The "Reign of Terror" set in. First  the Revolutionists who believed in higher ideals and gentler methods were  slain. Then the more rabid revolutionists divided into several paritcs or factions. And, whichever faction chanced  at the moment to be uppermost, it executed members of the.other. One leader  after another arose to outdo his predecessors in deeds of violence, only to  lose his own life and power to some still  more murderous deniogague.  And the heart and Soul of thc Reign  oi 'Terror was Marat. He'was a Swiss  by birth, and had at various times,bcen  a scientist, a literary man, a physician  and���������������������������so says Carlyle���������������������������a horse doctor.  When thc Revolution began he started  a paper called "Thc Friend of the People.". It was probably the most scurrilous bloodthirsty sheet ever published,  in one of its early issues hc suggested  that SOO prominent French statesmen be  put to death and denounced many more  aS traitors and scoundrels.  Thc Revolution at that time had not  wholly thrown sanity aside. Marat's  arrest, was ordered. lie escaped and  lied to the lowest' slums. There, hiding  in thc sewers and cellars, he spent his  time making friends with' the vile outcasts of the Paris underworld and in  preaching to them.his doctrine of wholesale murder. From time to time, as the  revolution waxed more fierce, he would  emerge from hiding with new plans for  deeds of violence. Each time the saner  leaders 'denounced him. But, soon or  late, they followed his advices. And  thus the Revolution grew daily into the  Reign of Terror.  At last it became safe for Marat to  come wholly out .of seclusion and to proclaim aloud, by voice and by his newspaper, his. ideas for the death: of his  follow mou. The Revolutionary leaders  feared and hated him.'- They held him  in contempt for his squalid filth and  his shrieking clamor for blood. But  they could no longer send him into hiding. For thc worst element of thc mob  now ruled Paris. And the mob adored  Marat. He grew in power and his most  terrible orders were obeyed.  He framed' .a law by which 400,000  persons were arrested on suspicion of  being false to the Revolution. Hundreds  more were guillotined at his command.  He even gravely expressed a wish to  behead an entire French army of 270,-  000 officers and men.  Everybody dreaded his terrible newspaper. For a denunciation in that sheet  meant instant death, lie wiped out a  _whole__faction-_of__his._political _cnemies.  In the causes of infant mortality  cholera morbus figures frequently, and  it may be said that complaints of  the bowels are great destroyers of child  life. If all mothers would' avail themselves of so effective a remedy as Dr.  J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial many  a little one could oo saved. This Cordial can be given with safety to the  smallest child, as there is no injurious  substance in it.  made millions of dollars.   He died with  just twenty-one cents. ,   '  .  Nature at last did what, man would  not to shorten the career of this "star  villain" of France's Scarlejt Tragedy.  Marat's health gave out. He suffered  iutolerablc pains. Tlie only relief he  could get was to lie for hours in a tub-  of hot water. The Great Unwashed was .  actually forced to bathe! ���������������������������   '���������������������������  Itwas while he'was draped in a sheet  in his steaming bathtub on tbe evening  of July 13, 1793, that a young girl from  the provinces called to see him. . She  said she,had with her a list of traitors'  names and began to read them to him.  Marat listened greedily. At thc end he .  croaked: . .'  "They    shall  .die!      Every   one    of  them!"     -  As he spoke, the girl���������������������������Charlotte Cor-  day���������������������������stabbed   him   to  the- heart.     She '  had hoped to free France from a tyrant. -  But she did more harm than good.    In '  the first place," Marat had already been'  dying from disease, and at most -could .  have had but a few weeks to live.    In  the second, she made thc people regard.,  a monster as a martyr.   And for months' ���������������������������"  the most atrocious cruelties were carried  on, under the pretext that Marat would  have wished them.  ,   Instead of ending the Reign.of Ter- -.  ror, Charlotte Corday had but increased  its horrors.    Hers was a wasted crime.  THE MYSTERY  (the Girondists) and branded as a traitor any one wlio did not beiicve in constant executions.  With Robespierre and Danton (both  of whom later fell victim to the guillotine) ho formed a triumvirate to govern -the French people. For a time he  was the ruling spirit in this combination. All feared him���������������������������except possibly  tne gallant, big-sculcd Danton, who  laughed at Fate and feared nothing.  Once,-when- Marat- asked -Danton - for  advice,   Danton   replied   dryiy:  "Wash and put on a clean shirt!"  But sneers were lost on Marat, in  vain did his opponents call him "sewer  rat," and evon less complimentary  names. In vain did they plot for his  downfall. By sheer force of evil he  crushed all opposition. And tho crazy  mob slavishly followed his evcry word  and wish. Honesty���������������������������of a sort���������������������������was his  one virtue. My grafting, as did other  Revolutionary   chiefs,   he   might   have  11  Tain .  me," says the farmer,  Who's getting the stuff."  mc," says the packer,  " Tain't  r <  I get just enough  To pay a small profit,  -As far as can  be."  And all of them chorus  Together.   " 'Tain't  me!"  f (   ;r]  (l  Tain't me," says the tanner,  Who gets the high price  For high shoes and low ones,  For slippers and  ties."  -'-'-'Tain__t_=mof_^says=_t-hc_dealer7__  "My profits are small."  " 'Tain't me," says the canner,  "My margin's the same."  " 'Tain't me," says the huckster,  "Who's bracing the game."  " 'Tain't me," says the gardener,  "I'm poor all the time."  " 'Tain't mc,' says the grocer,  "1. ain 't seen a dime."  It's surely a puzzle  To knowwhere it goes; '   ~ ���������������������������  i>,'o maker or seller  Or any of those  Partake of high prices.  So they all agree;  And I'm a consumer,  I'm certain " Tain't me!"  Thousands of mothers can testify to  the virtue of Mother Graves' Worm  ]_.xtnriiiiiiiitor, because they know from  experience how useful it is.  MARAT���������������������������"STAR VILLAIN OF THE  FRENCH REVOLUTION  A SLOVENLY, unkempt - dwarf���������������������������  scarcely five feet tall���������������������������with bleared eyes peering forth from a  blotched and pallid face. Such was  Jean Paul Marat, ruler of France's destinies at a day when France was one  huge slaughter-house.  The French Revolution was at its  height. After throwing oil' the cruol  bondage of royalty under which they  had groaned for centuries the French  pcople beheaded their old tyrants. Then,  No better cigarette the world over than THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday,   November 24, i019  IP 0 L SON   M ER CAN TIL E   COMPANY,   E n d e r by f  I This is an Advertisement to help you  |   Ladies', Misses and Children's Wear     ,^fc> ^^   Specials in Men's and Boys' Wear  j;   LADIES' FLEECED DRAWERS,  regular, 50c; to clear,  25c     ^^^-(^sS^^^^ MEN'S PURE WOOL UNDERWEAR, all sizes, heavy rib.     Wc have ���������������������������  *   INFANTS'  WOOL OVERALLS,  regular, 55c to 90c, to clear  35c       (f^M^&ff t0������������������ maQy ������������������f thiS linC' regular' ?4f50 per suit; to clear   $3.00  J   INFANTS'  WOOL  GARTERS,  regular, 45c, to clear   25c      ^^^9f DON'T MISS OUR SALE OF TIBS���������������������������regular 50c-line for  25c  *1;   INFANTS'    WOOL   HOODS,  regular,35c and 45c, to clear  25c     gEHBfflffiW  _*  INFANTS'  WOOL  JACKETS, regular, 85c, to clear   40c   jBPy&8M In B0YS' CLOTHING we are giving special values.     Now is the time  J   INFANTS' BLACK TIGHTS,  regular, GOc, to clear   25c   flffljBk to fit *our *<* u*> for the winter"  J   INFANTS*  WOOL  BOOTEES,   regular,  25c; to clear .... 15c, 2 for 25c   fflPBp^ f>l      ���������������������������                       Tyj            |.������������������  ������������������   2 only, INFANTS FANCY WOOL COATS, with bearskin collar,                      B_W   ^^_SSJ__ V-liriStlliaS   INOVeltieS  J         regular,  $4.00 and  .4.50,  to clear,    $2.00 ^^^^^B A SPLENDID  SHOWING OF LADIES'    COLLARS,   TIES,    BELTS  T   CHILDREN'S  DRESSES,  Fancy  Tweed, were $3.50 to $4.50, to cl $1.50 ������������������PiPiHfia^  V                                                                                                                                       *        ^_g_M___ FANCY EMBROIDERED  GOODS.  HAND-PAINTED    CHINA   and  ������������������   12 only,  CHILDREN'S aud MISSES' COATS, navy, scarlet & wine Wlfffffl  J             to  clear  $1.50          89B ��������������������������� CUT-GLASS    WARE    ON   DISPLAY    IN    OUR WINDOW.  ������������������   5 only, LADIES' COATS, black, beaver and fancy Tweed, to clear   $2.00         ]^Pw l~.  .  Boots and Shoe Specials           ���������������������������__-. Agents to Jaeger Pure  J   CHILDREN'S    TAN and BLACK OXFORDS, sizes 3 to 7_,                                          vj^' WOOl    CiOLTIIIIQ-.  v         regular, $1.25 and $1.40, to clear     75c M*  T   LADIES' PATENT PUMPS, one-strap,  regular, $3.50; now      $2.50  V  3_  XTT^./"^   A   MT'TW    IT*     _/"^ LEADERS IN MEN'S clothing  tKCAlN 1 ILL   \_X).   At the Old Stand  $                      -                                            o ENDERBY  .������������������^^.^.r-^.!^.!.<..:-^.^^^_-^__������������������_>���������������������������I������������������������������������������������������^���������������������������^���������������������������^w-w-'Www������������������k������������������^h������������������!'.'<x-k. .������������������vv-w������������������_...^���������������������������^^������������������������������������������������������s^.^w^M������������������:������������������<'^<,^<������������������-r<'^<'C'''������������������������������������������������������^���������������������������{^.������������������������������������������������������^���������������������������^���������������������������^������������������������������������������������������h^M'-i^vC'��������������������������� _���������������������������*_������������������������������������������������������.���������������������������*_���������������������������.���������������������������*���������������������������*���������������������������*���������������������������_��������������������������� ���������������������������:������������������_���������������������������������������������������������������������������������.:���������������������������_->  t  T  IV-  ���������������������������!���������������������������  t  1^*1  T  *f-  ������������������  . :.1  yd  * ���������������������������  ���������������������������  _-  .?.  :'(���������������������������']  ..:  m  ?  m  T  '��������������������������� ���������������������������  ������������������  ii  _>  .?.  ���������������������������\ i  i  < fl  Y  '1  .}.  <������������������S  V  .1  Y  T  i _  --'���������������������������  '_  T  I.1 1  ���������������������������_  1  1  *     '  1  ������������������  ������������������������������������  r<   ___  l  . _  *  ���������������������������^-___l  t  '*___H  Y  1  f-_H  ���������������������������  i:^__i  t  <<____  _.  ���������������������������  Y  ���������������������������_���������������������������  Y  *  ���������������������������  7^  T  _(___  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  *  ���������������������������  *  T  m  V  .-_���������������������������  ?   .  <____  ���������������������������  vfl  ���������������������������.���������������������������  v_H  Y  '___  V  ���������������������������  j.  il  t  . J___H  ���������������������������c  f__H  ���������������������������>  A'__H  -������������������____���������������������������  ������������������  _._____���������������������������  ���������������������������_���������������������������  }__H  ���������������������������  '____  .?.  _________  4  i^H  I  c'^^^^l  V  ������������������  ;_____  *           .  *T^_____H  I  1  v .  ______  V  ���������������������������;���������������������������  ____  !______���������������������������  .%  (^^H  J  V  ���������������������������>                '  <^^H  *  _____________���������������������������  CITY   COUNCIL  MEETING  Minutes ot the City Council meeting of Saturday, Nov. 19th:  The full board present.  It was decided to rescind all previous actions of the Council in connection with the Building By-law,  and the By-law was re-introduced in  revised form. (The full text of the  by-law appears on the first page of  this paper.)  The By-law passed its first and second readings.  The matter of T. Robinson, asking  for limit of the Lawes' hill road, was  referred to the Mayor.  Mr. Fulton's application for a building permit was reported upon favorably by Aid. Ruttan, and the application was granted.  The same action was taken on the  applications for building permits from  Mr. Holtby and Air. Greyell.  The report of the formation of the  Enderby    Fire   Brigade (published in  these columns    two weeks ago,) was  =Fcad^and=-the=appointments^of-=-officei-s^  confirmed.     It   was    decided   to ask  Chief English to obtain prices on the  following supplies,    asked for  by  the :  Fire Brigade,   and   to    report to the !  Council:  4  lanterns,  100  feet 3-8-inch i  rope,    3    roof   ladders,   1    extension '  ladder.  Tenders for the post of Assessor  wore received from, N. H. Kenny, ?75;  H. H. Worthington, $50. The tender  of Mr. Worthington was accepted and  thc appointment made.  Aldermen Blanchard and Hancock  were appointed with the Mayor a  court of revision, to sit to revise the  Voter's List on Dec. 10th, 7:30 p.m.  The .Mayor and Aid. Ruttan made  an oral report of the proceedings at  the Convention of B. C. Municipalities, Nov.  10th, at Salmon Arm.  The following report was received  from the Special Committee appointed by the Council at their meeting of Nov.  Kith:  "The Committee appointed to bring  in a resolution regarding the report  in the Enderby Press of Council  meeting held Nov. 5th, beg to report  as follows:  I. The following statement made  in the Press is untrue: 'That Aid.  Ruttan and Aid. Blanchard pointed  out to the Mayor that Mr. Mack's  application for a building permit  was made within the scope ol the old  by-law, and that the new building  by-law would not come into force  until it was sealed and registered."  The above statement was not made  or any words conveying the same  thought were not spoken by any one  of the Aldermen at said meeting.  II. The statement made in the  Press that Aid. Ruttan said, "That  members of Council should not use  their positions to further private  ends" is wholly untrue.  III. The   statement    in    the Press  quoting what Mr. Mack (re accusing  the Mayor of self-interest) is incorrectly reported.  IV. We consider the several references made by thc editor regarding  the Mayor acting from self-interest  point of view and trying to obstruct  the progress of tbe town are entirely  unfounded, as his words and actions  at the meeting of Nov. 5th were consistent with his attitude during the  past, six months regarding the advisability of erecting fire-proof buildings within the fire-limit.  V. The remarks ,jn the Press reflecting on the Council as juggling  with the building by-law to the advantage of one and the disadvantage  of another, are not justified by thc  facts on record, and we regret very  much the attitude of the Press in  this matter.  Dated Nov. 19th, 1910.  J.  L.  RUTTAN,  J.   W.   EVANS.  The report was adopted as read.  The completion    of    the cell in the  basemen t^of--t-he-Gity���������������������������HaL-was-left--in=  the hands of the Board of Works.  ENDERBY PUBLIC SCHOOL  Our new  Is Here  We  are  more  than satisfied  with the quality.  You will be when you try it  3 lbs. for $1  IN SEALED TINS  Walter   Robinson  CASH GROCER  Following is the report of Division  I. for the week ending Friday, Nov.  ISth: Those who were neither late  nor absent during the week, and who  received "Good" for conduct: Edith  Teece, Hulda Carlson, Alice Marwood  Rena Dunwoodie, Agnes Carlson,  Campbell,  Jean Duncan.  Classes I. and II. had the same  Spelling examination on Friday.  Those making 80 per cent, and over  are: Beatrice Campbell, 99; Thomas  McKay, 99; Edith Teece, 90; Frank  Pearson, 89; Patrick Mowat, _8;  Florence Ronald, 88; Rena Dunwoodie,  S5; Amy Bogart, 84; Ida Robinson,  84; Oliver Ruttan, 80.  Class III.���������������������������Clifford Marwood, 96;  Hilda- Hazleton, 94; Dorothy Dunwoodie, 87; Jean Poison, 87; Reggie  Ruttan, 85; Nora Spear, 83.  In Grammar, the best in the Senior  Class were: Thomas McKay, 76; Oliver Ruttan, 73; Patrick Mowat, 03;  Florence Ronald, 59;_ Frank Pearson,  -S^EclitirTeece," 5"4f~A=nTy~B.ogart7i>27  In the Junior Class: Dorothy Dunwoodie, 90; Clifford Marwood, 90;  Hugh Mowat, 88; Herbert Blanchard,  87; Hilda Hazleton, 87; Victor Bogart, S3; Nora Spear, 72; Bessie  Jones, 72; Reggie Ruttan, 66; Jean  Duncan, 63.  Next week's subject for examination  will be Composition.  D.  M. BROWN.  Uniform  Grades  AND GOOD MILL WORK  in lumber will  Reduce the Cost of  Building your  Home  more than BAD lumber at  cheaper prices. First Cost  is by no means the final cost.  Figure it out and you will  buy your lumber of���������������������������  A.R.Rogers Lumber  Company,   Ltd.  British Columbia Fruit Lands  Offer an Opportunity for Profitable Industry under most  Enjoyable Conditions  Why not come to Sunny Okanagan?   Here one lives in a mild arid healthful climate amid most beautiful surroundings.  Fruit growing in this district gives  a magnificent return foi" money and  labor invested.  Families are becoming independent  ��������������������������� from a few acres properly tilled.  CARLIN  ORCHARDS  In Upper   Okanagan,   is the choicest  tract in Southern British Columbia.  It is right on a railroad, and right  at a depot.  No irrigation is needed,  fertile.  =stone7^no^waste^land7=no=high=-winds7==  It is CLASS "A" in every respect,  property the prices are extremely low  in British Columbia.  $145 per acre.     Part of the property  very light clearing,  payment cau be made for the land.  It fronts on a navigable river.  The soil is deep, mellow and very  ^It^has-good-^roadsr^good^waterT^no1  and no fruit pests.  To insure early settlement of the  ���������������������������in fact, they will never be equalled  In 10 to 20 acre blocks, at $110 to  is ready   for    planting, and the rest  Small cash    payment,  and deferred  Write for illustrated pamphlet P.  ROGERS, BLACK & McALPINE,  Local representative, H. W.  HARVEY, Postmaster, Enderby, B. C.  Selling Aftents  52-1 Pender.St., W...Vancouver.  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 i'or it  early, as my finest turn-outs are  usually spoken for in advance.'  A. L. Matthews  Enderby  A Full Line of  Cliff Street  "TWelfth Night" was a rare treat  last Friday evening in K. P. Hall.  A large audience witnessed the performance, and all enjoyed an evening  of rich clean fun. It is said to have  taken the immortal bard Shakespear,  just twleve days to write "Twelfth  Night." It must have been when he  was feeling in a very happy mood,  for he has put into it more real fun,  without overdrawing, than in any of  his comedies. Wm. Yule and Miss  Eddy carried their parts well, and  they were given good support by a  well-balanced company.  Coats, Mitts, Gloves, Underwear, Caps, Rubbers, Etc.,  Women's & Children's Cashmere and Wool Hose.  Call and see our lines of samples of Fall and Winter Overcoats  Fresh Fruits and Vegetables now  in stock.  Wheeler & Evans  John S. Johnstone  Contractor and Builder, Enderby  1  VI  ,.

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