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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Dec 1, 1910

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 n   _. <Cv-<        v.    ' __   N\  \y_\ <?     *-  ������������������  \0  /  VQ  \\  Enderby, B. CV December 1, 1910  AND       WALKER'S       WEEKLY  Vol. 3; No. 40; Whole No; 144  The Town ancl District  and the Moving of the People  Jas. A. Glenn is spending the winter at Rivers, Man.  A son was    born   to Mr. and Mrs.  R. Blackburn, on Sunday, Nov. 27th.  .1  Six feet of   snow   in the Siskiyou  mountains, Cal., makes the Okanagan  'look like paradise.'  Mrs.   S.  Bowel,    nee    Miss   Lottie  Johnson,   of    Sapperton,    is  visiting  Enderby friends for a few weeks.  Our first light snowfall has come,  and the boys and girls are finding'  that even school life is worth living.  The little girl of Mr. and Mrs. Dan  McManus lost the end of her thumb'  this week while playing with an axe.  Bnderby is going to have the finest  livery stable in the Valley, when Ed.  Mack gets his new building \n working order,   y '  The, Columbia Flouring Mills has  utilized the back of the Enderby'sign-  board on Mill street, with a very attractive sign for Moffet's Best.  Look over ''the stocks" being displayed by oiir, home merchants, and  see if you ever saw anything better  in a city twice thc size of Enderby.  The' regular meeting of' the Hospital Auxiliary will be held this afternoon at 3 o'clock, in the City Hall  and a full attendance is desired���������������������������on  time.  Postmaster Harvey , has ' posted a  notice by the delivery wicket, urging  early mailing of Christmas gifts, and  particularly those for the English  mails.  Walker   Press    will print the  batch   of - Greeting' Cards this  If you are interested, call and  a dozen    for yourself.   Do not  ancl   you    will   not be disap-  1 pointed.  The mock trial and other novelties  ^"proviti_"d^b=y=tlfe^Y6-_g=P_ople's==Sot"  ciety of the Methodist churclf, Tuesday evening, to the members of the  basket ball clubs and their friends,  were greatly enjoyed by those in attendance.  The photo studio has been doing a  Christmas business this week. It will  remain open but one week longer, and  if you wish to send the" impression of  a Christmas smile home to the old  folks���������������������������or the young���������������������������you should visit  the Studio this week.  Many of us little realize how good  an advertisement it is for the town  to have so good an hotel in the town  as thc King Edward. Travelling men  pass the word along that this is one  of the best hotels after leaving the  coast cities���������������������������and they know.  A letter received from Mr. H. N.  Hendrickson, dated at Chicago, tells  the good news of the .recovery of Mrs.  Hendrickson, but Mr. Hendrickson  states that she will not be able to  travel for at least two months, and  he will stay with her until she can bc  moved.  The brick work on the Mack livery  block was finished Tuesday and the  metal sheeting is now going on the  second story and roof. The building  is a very fine looking and substantial  structure, and certainly a credit to  the city.  The cement work on the foundation  for the Holtby furniture block was  finished on Saturday, arid on Tuesday  work on the frame structure was  started.       It    will   be    30x70,   two  stories,    and   finished   with building  sheeting and   appropriately corniced.  Attention is directed to the call for  tenders on supplying poles to the  Okanagan Telephone Company, the  apparent object of the Company being to establish the telephone cys-  tem in the Valley on a very much  better basis than it has been, and,to  make the service most complete.  The congregational meeting of the  Presbyterian church last Tnursday  evening was attended by a large number of citizens of Enderby not adherents of the church, and the concensus  of the meeting was strongly in favor  of making an earnest effort to keep  Rev. Mr. Campbell in the local field.  The Presbyterian Ladies' Aid will  meet at -the home of Mrs. Flewwelling, Wednesday,. Dec. 7th, at 2:30  o'clock. A. full attendance is requested. Election of officers for-1911  and other business of importance to  be discussed. Ladies of the congregation are cordially invited to be  present.  A meeting''of the Enderby Curling  Club was held in the .City Hall last  Friday evening, and the financial report of the last season received. The  report showed a small balance on  hand after all liabilities against the  club had been liquidated. The rink is  in good condition, to take the ice and  all that is necessary now is some  cold - weather. The newly elected  officers are: Hon. Pres., Mr. J. S..  Stevens; Pres., Mr. W. R. Barrows;  Vice.Pres., Frank Prince; Se'cy.-treas.  Mr. Ernest ��������������������������� Evans. The following  were appointed a committee to draft  rules and regulations governing the  game this season, and to act as referees in all matters of dispute: Mr.  A. E. Taylor,/Dr. Keith, and Mr; G.  Williams.  The Public Spirit of Mara will .  See the Erection of a Town Hall  All kinds of   electrical '_ supplies in  stock.'   All kinds   of ��������������������������� electrical work  done.    "We .guarantee-our. work.   Get  .mr prices.     Fulton's .Hardware.-  _.  Those good people of Mara are a  public spirited bunch.. They have  been feeling the need of a public hall  there for some time, arid now they  are going to get it.  Mara has the good fortune to have  a number of sterling workers in the  rank and file of her citizens, and they  accomplish what they set out to do.  Last year a number of Maraites put  the matter before the provincial agricultural department, to have the  Spallumcheen Farmers' Institute, divided. They asked for it, showed  good reason for it���������������������������and got it. And  now we have a new farmers' institute, comprising all that territory-  lying north, east and west of the  southern boundary line of Enderby as  far as the mainline of the CP.R. In  other words, Enderby, Mabel Lake  Lake Valley and Deep Creek arc included in the new Institute," and  Mara is ��������������������������� the place where the Institute powder house, etc.,. will be erec:  WA LEER'S  EEELY  Published every Thursday at Enderby, the Gate-Way of the famous Okanagan,' Land of the Big Canadian Red'Apple and the California of Canada  - Entered ii. the Post Office at Enderby, B. C, as second-class matter.  . "In order to be poor in the Okanagan, you have to waste an awful lot of Time and Money."  II.     M.  The  first  week,  select  delay  _  s  AV*   A   I_  >>*__w  K   K   It  ONE   MAN'S POINT OF VIEW  JMEBODY   has    forcefully caid  that this   life   consists of just  one  : thing after another.  Next in civic affairs will be the annual election of officers. We are to  choose again into whose hands we  shall place the civic business for the  next twelve month.  When Mr.   Bell   offered himself for  re-election   at   the commencement of  T  the present term, he stated that he  "would be decent this year and then  retire." We presume he meant what  he said, in which case it will be up to  the citizens of Enderby to find a man  for the mayoralty honors. We have  already heard the names of Mr. Ruttan and Mr. Worthington mentioned  for the place. Both of these gentlemen have" had" experience inthe handling of civic matters, and are conversant with the needs of'Enderby.  Both have the ability to handle the  business' of the office with that large  and unbiased view, so essential to  the maintenance of harmony and a  free and full understanding. It is an  essential thing in the life of every  community that there be changes in  the executive head, for then we have  a chance of getting new ideas in the  management of the city affairs. And  new ideas are as necessary to advancement as thc adoption of new  machinery in any branch of the manufacturing world.  Without offering a word of disparagement for all the good of the past  few years, it should be said that our  real growth has but commenced. We  shall see in a year or two the En-  derby-Mara district populated by two  or three times its present population,  and Enderby, the commercial centre  of this district, will have doubled in  population and business. To cry for  the good old days when everybody  thought alike���������������������������if at all���������������������������and pitched  quats for an appetite, is to cling to  the playthings of youth and shirk the  responsibilities of advancing ciyiliza-  T  tion.     We cannot   do it and live.   It  will be up to the electors in- another  month    to   select   the.  man  who as  Mayor   is to   lead the city out upon  the pike of .peace and advancement.  ooo  O THE1  casual    observer   they  were   as   much   alike    as two  peas in a pod,- yet to anyone  who knew them they were as different  as two .individuals well could be and \ position  be twins.   I speak of the late Joseph  Trigg Bird and his brother John B.  There has not been a local exhibi-  :tion=held=iin=the=^Northerni=Okana-ga"rv  -for years past   to   which these aged  gentlemen have not been:   They could  always be   seen   together,    and   thc  stranger meeting   them for the first  time would   very   often have to rub  his eyes to   make   sure that he was  not    "seeing    double."    Particularly  was this so in attendance on the fair  at Armstrong, where they were most  conspicuous,  Mr.   John B. Bird having an office in the Agricultural Association.   But these gentlemen will not  be seen together   any morc.   A week  or   two   ago    Joseph      Trigg     Bird  took    passage   for   that   land    from  which there is   no return, and  John  B. is left to continue the journey here  alone.  The passing of Mr. Bird takes from  the Northern Okanagan a conspicuous pioneer, and one highly esteemed,  Anything that meant the general advance of tho Okanagan was of personal interest ' to. him and received  all the support which was in his  power to give. Joseph Trigg has  gone, but so long as John B. lives  we shall have a conspicuous figure to  remind us of the departed. The Armstrong and Enderby masons joined in  burying the remains with Masonic  rites.  ooo  T IS difficult for most men to  understand the position of a  newspaper. They look upon it  as the medium through which the  editor expresses his likes and dislikes. They fail to sec the power behind the editor���������������������������the greatest of all  power���������������������������public opinion.   The man who  ted.   Those Maraites are quiet workers, and they get what they go after.  Last Saturday night at a public  meeting held in the school house,  which was largely attended, the subject/of a town hall was fully discussed and it was decided.to. build  under the joint stock company's Act,  and issue scares at $25 each, no person to be entitled- to hold more than  tw.o shares: . Upwards of 20 shares  were .subscribed before the meeting  closed.        ' ���������������������������   /��������������������������� ���������������������������   ���������������������������   .  It is designed to erect a frame  building - 30x50, ~ with 16-foot walls,  and have,a lean-to at one end 16x30;.  divided into three rooms, to be available for. reading '".rooms, and on occasion,- one to be used as kitchen and  thc others as ladies' and gentlemen's  dressing rooms.  A committee was selected- to,inspect and recommend a site' and - to  report at", a future .meeting-to'be  called by the chairman'.'- ---'��������������������������� .  "'  HONOR TO A PIONEER  I  feels abused because of what appears  in the   press,    and   attempts to get  even by hitting back at the editor, y_  to be pitied rather   than condemned.  He should*know that the editor', if he  is honest, will   have at his back the  support of the public, and if hc is not  honest what he says is not worthy of  notice.    The -quickest ancl best way  for a man���������������������������any man���������������������������holding a public  to   avoid    undesirable publicity, is to be   absolutely honest in  dealing with   public questions.   Such  a man will never need to complain of  the^public^^press^or^to^^a'sir^to^beTW  exonerated  from any statement that  might be made in the columns of the  press.  ooo  HE MAN who would classify the  advanced thought of the present generation as "rot," is  either a dead one or is blind. And it  is not necessary for you to agree  witlr me in "this remark to prove it.  I have studied many of these new���������������������������  new religions if you will���������������������������and what  they teach mc is this: They would  bring man to realize that he has been  chasing a myth; that God is not far  away���������������������������up in the clouds���������������������������in another  world���������������������������with whom we do not get in  touch until death comes. They teach  me that God is here���������������������������Now. God is  within you, or he is not at all. And  God is best served by service, not  services. They teach me that to put  one's faith in man-made services is to  lose touch with the kingdom of God,  which is within, and through losing  this touch, the modern treed follower  builds up that which is not real in  his desire to bolster up a falling&lol.  1 r'lt^is said by those" who were pres- :'*  erit from Enderby,  that" the Masonic'  funeral over the remains of the aged.-,  pioneer of   Armstrong,- the late'MrfV"  Joseph Trigg   Bird," was the longest''���������������������������'  ever, known in the district.   Not only' -J  were the - Masonic brethren in atten-'  dance in force, but the community as  a  whole turned   out    to.   honor the    ,-  memory of one   so highly esteemed. .  Tlie following Masons were in attendance: Armstrong���������������������������T. K. Smith,  C. F. Costerton, C. J. Becker, T. D.  Whitehouse, E. A. Norman, Thos. -  Clinton, D. McKay, J.' Laur, F. Hassard, John Simmington, J. A. McLeod, G. A. Smith, W. J. Smith, J.  Fraser, W. Elson, W. T. Holtby, C:  T.  Schubert, H. Morgan, J. C.. Mun-  s'cll, F. C. Wolfenden, . A.    E.  Sage,   J^Afrnstrori^^HTlR."" Sturt, A.  Hooper, Wm. McEwen, A. Bridgeman  E. I-I.  C.  Cook,    H.    B.  Morley, B.  Francis,  J. W. Currie.     Enderby���������������������������J.  F. Pringlc, M. McKay,' W. Robinson'  and F. H. Barnes.     Worthy "Brother  ooo  All true work is sacred. In all  true work, were it but true handwork, there is something of divine-  ness. Labor, wide as thc earth, has  its summit in heaven. To sit as a  passive bucket and be pumped into,  can be exhilirating to no creature,  how eloquent soever be the flood of  utterance that is descending.���������������������������Carlyle  ooo  .There is   nothing   in   which people  betray their character more than  in  what they laugh at.���������������������������Goethe.  Becker conducted the services.  "THE WOLF"  The coming of the well and favorably known" Harold" Nelson Company  for a return engagement at the Eii-  dcrby opera house to-morrow (Fri-  day) night, can bc looked upon as a  rare treat. This popular company  left such a good impression on their  last appearance here tlmt'it is safc  to say that they will leave a better  one this time. For this occasion  the beautiful Canadian drama, "The  Wolf," will be produced. This play  ran for two hundred nights in New  York City and has pleased many  thousands of    pcople.  "MY WIFE'S FAMILY"  Patrons of the Enderby opera  house, will have presented for their  amusement next Tuesday evening, the  snappiest of all fun shows, Mr. W.L.  Stewart's production of that merry  musical mixup, "My Wife's Family."  The play abounds with jingling music  popular songs, and is equipped with  everything new and bright with  pretty girls, funny comedians, and  singers who can sing. The play is  throbbing with life, and provides a  delightful entertainment.  We do electric wiring, plumbing and  tinsmithing. Let us quote yon prices  on any job in this line. Every job  guaranteed.     Fulton's Hardware. Marvelous ."Discovery  Montreal Man So 111  With Dyspepsia  Thought He Would Die  ured by Or,  No    more  ever  put,  '.>:<  letter   from   yin-  .known   citizen,   Ai  COIIV  p.ipo  Hamilton's Pills  ineing   evidence   was,  r   than   the -following  (if   3.1u!:lvi?al 's ���������������������������-.. w<  JJ,   i .   La rose,   o  for the flood  discovery  of  to .sweep past,  one  front   old  AIotts.,  Ke-n-  !<;  i'.ua  red  it  33> J,  weirds,  1     .tiler  tion  r.':i  that. .  1   \v:i;.  joyed no- rcV,. - n nl il  your treatment, alt  advt-rli. .MitcnL   in   the   pa[  ��������������������������� .'.'iveoi,  lite   to   vrvite   you   ;  ..rising. Dv. lJ'a'i-niltow 's  fi'ui.'t  dyspepsia,  and  it  ���������������������������:\ years.    I stiiiei'i'd so  could hardly attend to my  wen!;  am!  lost, all courage.  t  great;  hitriirt.se  I.  decioeil  having  i'  I   immediate!  am now u'siufi  o well lhat  feel better  box and  1   foci  tell you., that j.owe  t  to_ your   famous -pills.  them to every, person  from dyspepsia.   Your  t   Jew  Till..  ii.ii_.es-  niwdi  work.  I. onto follow  read your  To   my  y began  to  ��������������������������� th.ii .seeond  .   I.   want  to  his/great change  Z- 1 recommend  who is sulferiitg  grtiteful servant,  D.  P..   Larosc,  :���������������������������>:. 8-i- .'Joliotte , St.,  Mout-  real,.P.Q.'_-:       l.y.Z...   .Let all who have weak stomachs, and  . those who suffer with indigestion, headache.)   biliousness,   know .-Ihey" can   be  : perfectly cured by Dr. Hamilton's Pills.  , Successfttlly used for many years.; mild  and safe, .25c per- box. all. dealers, or  The;G'ata'rrhozone Go., -Kingston,' Out.  UNDERGROUND   CHURCHES  _T the Myndd Newydd coal-mine, in  Wales, "there  is  ait apartment  ex-  .:' cava ted,  which   is  set-aside  to  be  exclusivelyvused*as a place of worship.  This underground chapel dates back for  more  than   half   a   century,   and   every  morning . since   its   inauguration   (when  ���������������������������the ���������������������������mine is '���������������������������.being worked)  the. miners.  'have assembled in this remarkable edifice to "perform their religious devotions.  -���������������������������The...chapel" is; situated close to the bottom of the siiaft, so that the. miners, on  descending the: pit.  can go to worship  before they proceed to their various stations. .. The apartment is strangely lacking  in ������������������������������������������������������".'.or n amenta tion; and:, .adornment.  The .pillars and the beams .which -support the roof: are of -rough - wood, and  a disused coal-trolley, turneil up on end,  /���������������������������does duty: as a:pulpit.    Tlie ���������������������������miners sit  ...upon -rough:: wooden", benches," placed  .across the"chapel from side to/side, and  ;the oldest worker atr:the-.-niine-:;perforins  ���������������������������the/duty of pastor..:    .  ���������������������������'.Tin /the salt-mine  at. 'Wieliczka, Aus-  7tria, ���������������������������there"/is a/Chapel ot St. Anthony,  -.,_ -ByzantineVcxcnivation,..'.supported  by.  /rcolumns,/ with, altar.Terucih'x, :aiid dife-  si zed ^statues' :of: /saints,  apparently   in  -black/ -;.marble,--/,but _ all ;:jiiadc:offsalt./:;,f;  comes  ���������������������������tin-icy:  i.' owner of a plantation said to a  favorite darky:  '���������������������������.M/osc, tliey've discovered the north  pole.''  "'Deed!"   exclaimed  the  old  negro.  "Where at.   '  rnm  huge' racing/machine shot by at  a' speed of sixty miles an hour. Its  horn played a fan fare as it missed  a ditch .at the turn".oil the roao. by about  five inches. ���������������������������'Gee," gasped the first onlooker, "what kind of a tune was  that'" "Don't, know," said the second, "but it ought to have been 'Nearer, my..God, to Thee.' "  *'.���������������������������*...*.������������������������������������������������������'������������������������������������������������������'������������������������������������������������������  nni-TE day before she was to be mar-  X     ried  the  old  negro servant came  "to her mistress and entrusted her  savings in her keeping.    , - '.:.:   , "Why should I keep it. I thought  you ��������������������������� were going to get married?'' said  her mistress. ���������������������������'���������������������������'���������������������������' ':  . "So I is, Missus; but doyou s'poso  IM .keep all dis money ���������������������������lyi'n' -'round de  house wid that strange nigger?"���������������������������  Dim Patch's life and performances  show a never-failing greatness, a consistency and well-rounded greatness  that elevate him in tlie estimation of  men. .Dan's life story is an inspiration  and an object lesson to breeders. It  tells of intelligence, strength, and endurance. Some horse like Minor Heir  may equal some of his records, but it  will take .more than the lowering of  records to .take from Dan Patch the  of:  his long career.  buyers at markets are  now than nt any other  to take only horses wit  to...put  right   into   hard  ���������������������������more  time'  li full  work.  W  __ exchange recounts the following  conversation between a minister  and a man whose wife was buried  that day. '  "My brother," said the preacher. I.  know'that this is a great grief tliat  has overtaken you, and though you are  compelled to in mini the loss of tli is  one, who has been your companion  and partner in life, J. will console you  with the assurance that there is another  who sympathizes with you and seeks  to embrace you in tlie  ing love."  To this ihe bereaved  by asking as he gazed  tor's  face:  "What's her name?  HAT you want to. do is to have  that mudliole in the road fixed,"  said the visitor. :  "That goes to show," said Parmer  Corn tossed, "how little you reformers  understand local conditions.. I've purty  nigh paid" off a mortgage with the money I .made hauliu. automobiles out o!  that mudliole."  KOTh:D-clergyman was in his study  writing --when     his :;/5-year-old  ,������������������������������������������������������' daughter/walked in a it disked:    .  "What areyou writing, pap?"    z^  "T am. writing a.sermon,: my dear.  -/"How .do'"-you ���������������������������know what Jo .write,  papa?"    - * :':-.-;:.:::--:7^.-. .7..:���������������������������-;/:��������������������������� j,  "God tells-mc.what to write.'  .-After: watching her father a few minutes, 'the-little, girl /said: '-_.       ..-  "Papa, if God/tells you what to wiite,  why do/you scratch some of it out,   .  ���������������������������7. ._���������������������������:'.   .;''"._'?v. :������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������; ��������������������������� ���������������������������; _ .'-    ...7:77:/;:'/..:_ ."77-..,:^. .''.���������������������������  SON of Ireland'������������������������������������������������������;. was paintiug: -a  fence surrounding a house in,one  'Z, of the suburbs of Chicago. His  face wore a troubled look; but suddenly  it  brightehed/ and,-.dipping,:his/lorush  int6-/the-]Xiint-pQt,/ lie/; began./to: paiutv  faster /and/faster.;,//:,::,/: ./..v..;,:.-;;;.. ,::/:���������������������������-./  ;��������������������������� "Why-are^ou; iu^such/sa--hurry-.to  ^ishitlie^  _ 6__sk:/._ :_.;������������������'_._;_^ yzzyzzyz^-fpyyz^  Z /Ji;/:hayen't7:mucli/:paint deft.';:;said  .hcTlCelt,  ���������������������������   ->"-  -:     J---77",   - ���������������������������:. .-,  it's  finishin/'xth-/'/job  T-'m after before the paint's  all  gone!"  arms of unfail-  httsband replied  into the minis-  's female  en.  . SEVENTEEN YEARS TBE STANDARD  _i__eri_y__*h>������������������  Prescribed and: rcoo nin.eii'U'd for women',, at  raenta, a scientifically prepared-remedy of provei  worth. The result from their use i.. '.nick --"  permanent. For sale at: .   ..drtiir ftores.  and  AnsoniiiNE-is  intT������������������tr.r__w__������������������r_n  i������������������ r. ������������������������������������c������������������v, r . r.  _.        ������������������������������������������������������������������������   IU  RHEUMATISM, NEUfl&LGU  II 11 _. *. in r. . ......       ..���������������������������. ��������������������������� ....-.--...  and any painful ft miction promptlj  reliovcdbv  _^.r_-������������������&%&2l .  n _fe, ple_ iint, anttscpUc liniment  1 _netra;oa to scut o������������������ ti-ouljle, h.al-  ln^ttiid sooOiini;. Also removes soft  bunch _ fmcli ns (roitro. wens, cysts,  wt .jiinp Elnow; heals cuts, cores,  wounds; reduces Varicoso'. Veins.  ���������������������������-V arleoc.lo. Hydrocele j raros straliu .  and eprains. Takes out eoraies- and  Infliumnaiion���������������������������>'toj-_ lamcneK-'  Arn������������������to?nor u-rit������������������'_ "My wife h_i  been troubled -with -a-niptu red-limb -  for 12 or 13 ycurs���������������������������no rest day or  nlKht. We tried most every known  remedy for Uie tr .utile���������������������������nothing  oven nave temporary r .lcf.one-hnli  bottle of AliSOKWNI'V JK.  bn-s been u_d by nibbing 011 wil Ii tlio  baud*only,.he. ytalien1 i.srio mo:������������������  pain and nns wt _ircrcd from pnln  sine" tli.m>coiidor tlilrtlapplio..Ion.  Tho veins wei.  Ifti'KO and prom-   ���������������������������  incut���������������������������at this time alino . Invislbio  with vcry little riveMin^. Tht.Hls almo. _ a miracle, but it 1*  M near tlmirtiQi iu I can exprefs ir. Wc . adlj- recommend it to any one who may _(fcr In like maimer,"  Safe and ple.v..nt to iu"e-.piiel%lv lib. rbotl Into ."kin,  leaving it dry uud clean. l{-...!.s like thc nbovo. make  fnith'unncce."Mirv. Afl; vour liti.itiorR about it, 1'ric.  Jt.OO-t oz., S'100.t2 oz. bottle at di-iiKk'isls or delivered.  .look IF free.   .Manufactured only by  W. F. YOUNG. P. D. F., 210 Temple St., SorirtRfiold, Mass.  IiYJMNS, I.t ., )lnntr_l, Cnnmllnn Arenli.  XX   . fiirnbhcl hy JUKTI..   HOI.F. k 1VV.VM: ((I.,    .In .Uwi  TIIK .N.ITIOMI,  riltni  A  I'llK.HICAI, CO.. ������������������lnnl|������������������g fi Cil.  ������������������������������������rjt ������������������uj HKKUUIbUS 1IUO.S. CO., Ltd.. Vancouver.  lllg  h.t_>-  be  AN.PAn.CH has; been.perinaiieAtly  .'/������������������������������������������������������'; retired;/ from the' j racing and  ..speed cxliibition stage. //Accord-  to the statement; of M. AV. Savage,  owner, ..tho ^grcat-' horse' will never  iskotl to st.aVt.--_h attempts to iowct'  world's, records.: Dan .Patch has done  his.shave of work . nnd/nis lite from  t Ji 'is.;/ time ;/oir., wi 11 :/b.e spent /in; enjoy ing  a /well-earned rest, in wateiiiiig titlicr  havness horses .struggle to lower his  records'; a nd. in :per|)etiiating his great-  lies's���������������������������';through' his get. /lie will: travel  during the. coining suiumcr ttiicl fall  as an attraction- at fairs all over/ the  united States,'..'.where., he will be exhibited in special-stalls, so'that pcople  can see him at close range.. lie will  still be .tinder the care, of (Jlutrlie ritim-  mer, who lias hardly "."'leu; tne horse  night or day for the past seven years.  .For ten years Dan I.'atch litis stood  alone in lite .harness horse world for  manners, disposition, courage, gunie-  ness and speed. He has paced seventy-three miles under two-.minutes,  lie has lowered the 'world's record  fourteen times.ftud lie-now holds seven  world's records, l.nstr-fall at Phoenix.  Arizona,  he  paced  two  miles in 2.().">>���������������������������.  -U iid^2.02;U_ JviQ_ _^  lion. I.a'rly"in the season' he slightly  injured one leg on a half-mile track  and-this bolhered him some last fall.  ���������������������������'I'hese.'iwo-mill's at .I'hooiiix' were phe-  iionicnal on account of his .haying nn  prnelic.'il .preparation.- nnd some liorsc-  meti considor lhem the greatest, of his  ; pi'i't'ormances.  Horse  careful  ol:  year  niouths    j ���������������������������...  The three and four-year-olds sho.via  up now go into feeders' hands. A colt,  cannot endure as much hardship as :t  mature horse, and at this season, when'  the Aveatli'er limits a horse's Avorking  capacity, it is of the utmost importance, to have a hardened horse for any  exacting work. Colts are more-subject  to colic and to overheating than-older'  horses.'.'.l-tati.sti.es'; show that a large,  lireponderance of the deaths from cofic  occur among immature work animals.  The colt ..has less digestive capacity  and more strain put upon it. Part o'f  his t'i _d-mtist go.; into completing :the  formation of hard bone, and the expansion of muscle, generally described  as tilling: otit. It is iniposs.il. eto_ keep  ji colt, in' as strong flesh as an: older  ���������������������������.horse .working beside him, and it is  .equally impossible to keep the vitality,  .'of the/youngster up to so high a pitch.  It is risky husinoss to put a colt into a  very hard place in the handsof a careless driver at this time of the year; and  the colt is not wanted: on the. market  either. He: nmst be favored as' nnich  as possible in the work and kept on  ��������������������������� the farm until the Aycather moderates.  A few hours of impatient or careless  rushing;' Of a tired youngster may ruin  him for J if ef: even if it docs/not. cut  his life short.    . . c- .,.'.  Under, almost, all circnmstanccs it is  better, not to/allow/fhe colts to follow,  the in arcs. Colts sull'er an undoubted  injury from following doggedly ��������������������������� along  mile after mile with their dams in the.  Held ./or ..on, the road. / Everyone wlio.  has allowed colts/to: follow is familiar  with .the -(tired, lifeless habit- they, develop..; / A.; stiff,; spiritless gait, an /nn-  shapely, thin: body and stunted growth  are common faults of such/colts., They  'haye/ literally.been, put to/work;prac-  tically /from birtli.: and/ their /constitutions are. not equal to the strain. /A  colt can riot/work and grow, as he should  all:/at;the .saniCTtime.; The exercise' lie  wouldinaturally take/ in/a;/day/ is/ only:  a :SmalV:.:fraction:/o,l;. /the., amount- .lie  takes iii "following the in are. 7 Then,- too,  the;/"vvork:;of/following;; along/; at-ZaZ walk  i. //tlie/'/iielcls;^;:/;does/vnot;-;;bring-/all;/;/his  ;huiscle^i 11 to.-::.play..; as'/does///a :;jviinpiug;,  ;tefiriiig;--;-Sr'o'mpSS'\dth7J-liisX  :aivd/;:s;quirmed/?;intO-,a7huiidred//;coh  tioiis.^Moreoycr,/ az colt/is/ia-gvcat/ diiii;.  ;drance/;ih:the./;i;ie-d: Iievgets lost; or/fol-:  lowssome/other team /away/pn/ the; road.  ������������������������������������������������������AVhen ./the;/learnJ;is/:;;;doing:7light work  that does -not-;tirc//;thc/;;colt,:;.Iic''is'^cQii:;  tiiiuallyAinto^misehi of!j;;andys,;liable:;to  get;/hurt.:/ /Again, '/at/the-: most: iheoh-  venient.;timcs, he :takesa/;few. swallows  from I lie?/inaternaV:fouht.7/;Tak ing, all  these /hindrances together, .much   time  .is lost. iAVhile/the/colts/arc very young  it is;better for/thenv-if;:tho7inareS7ca]i  be driven to;th_;barn; in the middle of  each half day so;-the youngsters can  suck,- and /this ordinarily/ takes .less  time than the colts/would waste "in the  field./It is not/safe to .take the colts  to:':l.hc.:-'fiel(L'ancl--tie'-;'tho'm:..up.V.--z>y-hcii  left-in; this/way, /they: can. find -��������������������������� more  ways of tangling/;; themselves///up; "than  you .would . believe possible.; ;���������������������������" Mttny  colts have been :chokcd to,.death in this  way. A tight box stall with/ a.' little1  oat./and:hay,to:nibble isthc best place  for /coPs i 11' the daytime until thoy,: can  become accustomedZto ; being separated  Troiii their dams. 'After they have become reconciled to this they can be  turned out into the pasture- when',- the  7n1!__W;rlTT_^:ir-if(m^or^ '  soon  leant  to be  at  the  crate :tt noon  HOPKI/NSO^' SMITH, painter,  author, engineer, and professional  optimist, tells a story showing  that Boston boys of the street are like  all others. He overheard a conversation  between two yoting'sters selling newspapers.  "Say, Harry. Wat's do best way  to teach a girl how to swim?" asked  the younger one.  arc to be found in Occidental countries.  The remaining twenty millions, scattered throughout the tropics, are said  lo bo but poor representatives of the  animal as it is known fo the peoples  of America and Europe.  The horse's carrying, capacity ranges  from 150 to 200 'pounds. Tlie llama  from 50 to 200 pounds; the  7   ! can-carry _   .. ...  Dat's tr cinch.    Eirst off you .putsi/donkey from: 100 to"200 pounds; the ox  yer left"arm under hcr waist--and you  gently-takes her. left/hand'.'��������������������������� "ZZ~sy..yy  ''Come 'off;, she's my sister.'.'   ^  ���������������������������.' 'Aw, push-:her off de dock."  THE WORLD'S HOKSE.SUPPLY  T has been estimated that of the  '-. 300,000,000 horses in the ' world;  about S0,000,000, or four-fifths of  the whole number, exist in the temperate zones, and that nearly all of these  from,150 to 200-pounds; the cameli'roni-  350 to 500 pounds;...and thc/clephn-it.';  from l,S0O to 2.500 pounds.       .  R-d, Weak, Weary. Watery Kyeiu  Relieved By Murine ���������������������������-Bye' Remedy. Tn  Murino For Your Eye Troubles. Toil  Will Like Murine. It Soothes. EOc At  Your Druggists. "Write For Bye Boolca.  Free.   Murine Bye Remedy Co., Toront*.  Pills of Attested Value.���������������������������Parmelee's.  Vegetable Pills are the result of careful study of the properties of certain  roots and herbs, and the action of such  as sedatives and laxatives on the digestive apparatus. Tho success the  compounders have met with attests thc  value of their work. These pills have  been recognized for many years as the  best cleansers of thc system that can  bc got. Their excellence was recognized from thc first ancl they grow more  popular  daily.  FOR  THAT NEW HOUSE  The Empire Brands of Wall Plaster  MANUFACTUHKD ONLY BY  Gypsum Co., Limited  W1NNIPK6, 3������������������A2&.  and night, rea  dv for refreshments.  Tlie feeding of stallions is one 0  the most hupp.taut subjects in. the  breeding business. A stallion must be  well conditioned to be ready for service. Some men are experts along this  lino, while others .are...continually having sick horses or horses out of condi-  _Li"oj.i^_/-J--__k/_____.-_l_JJJ_.'__../'l' ���������������������������-.;'-��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������'������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ - ;: ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������-��������������������������� ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������--���������������������������  ; The "average in-(H"!def~would~do"^velf  to .havo a self feeder. This does not  mean lhat a stallion should 1>0 put on  full feed,.-but a-'choap self-feeder may  be made in a box "with a crack under  it nf about one -inch, so that as tlie  stallion cats the feed, more will run  into  his  feeding box.    This  will  force  j HIGHER ACCOUNTING CHARTERED ACCOUNTANCY  BY   CORRESPONDENCE  Write for full particulars to���������������������������  Dominion School of Accountancy and Finance  WINNIPEG, WAN.  D. A. Pender, C. A.     D. Cooper, O. A.    .I.E. Young, C. A.'   S.B. Flanders, LL.B.  Your   DrnKR.1 ������������������t   Will  Tell   Yon  Murino Eyo Remedy Relieves Sore Eye.  Strengthens Weak Eyea. Doesn't Smart,  Soothes Eye Pain, and Sells for 60c. Trj  Murino In Your Eyea and In Baby's  Eyea for Scaly Eyelids and Granulation.  BLACK  liim  to eat  Most   idle  while-others  feed ont am  Iv thev  "et  slow,  stallions  eat  too  vapidly,  throw a great deal of their  I waste it.    By eating slow-  more  benclit  of  flic  feed.  a   self   feeder  feeder of this  shelled  corn   or  BRAND  TRADE   MAKK   REG. IN   U. ������������������. PM. Or?.  Shoot Strong and Evenly,  Are Sure Fire,  Will Stand Reloading.  Ihey Always CBet The Ci&me.  For Sale  Everywhere.  Food- given   through  should always be dry.   A  kind  can   be  used  for  small  grain.  Corn of any kind is not good feed  for brooding stock. .\ little of it may  bo fed without much injury, but the  principal feed should be oats and _'_m.  With clover hay or a part alfalfa hay  with,some other kind of liny, oats alone  is tlie best feed, While prairie hay is  fed, oats and bran of equal parts by  measure is a very good feed.  The quantify a sttillion should have  must be left to the feeder, The general condition of the horse and his bowels  should  bc  the guide.'  It should always be remembered that  an idle stallion should not have as  much feed as one wliich is required to  do much actual labor. If a stallion is  required to work', then a little corn  may be fed; but corn, as a rule,  heating for stallions and jacks.  efosene Engines  It provides perfect lubrication   under  high  with out  temperatures  appreciable carbon de  on  posits  'rings  ind ers, and is  good for the external bearings.  or cy.l-  equally  is too  Steam Tradiotv  Engines  and  Steam Plants  Traction Engines,  Wagons, Etc.  c:  ^orns cripple tin. feet and maki-  walking a torture, yet sure relief, in  the shape of Hollow-ay's Corn Cure, i?  within reach of ail.  Capitol Cylinder Oil  delivers morc 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.  ica. Axle Grease  makes the wheel as nearly frictionlcss as possible and reduces the wear on axle and box.  It ends axle troubles, saves energy in thc  horse, and when used on axles of traction  engines economizes fuel and power.  &.rve's_er Oil  insures better work from  the new machine  and lengthens the life of the old. Wherc-  ever bearings   arc  loose  or  boxes worn   it  takes up the play and acts like a cushion.  Changes of weather do not affect it.  Every dealer e.etywherc.     If not at yours, write for descriptive circular* to  The   Imperial   Oil   Company,   Limited  Reapers,  Threshers,  Plows, Harrows  .��������������������������������������������� Ml  ������������������  Hunting Bison in Southern India  By W. R. Gilbert  f HAD been some months iu tho coun-  _1 try. on this my second visit, and  my lot was cast amongst the wooded hills of Travancort, and having shot  various beasts of small importance, like  most new arrivals, was always yearning for a tiger, worrying my friends  for information; till f am sure they  must havo wished that I could iind one  that wouid remove me from their midst.  But all to no purpose, and i'or the very  simple reason that there was uot a tiger  in the place.  Early one morning I was returning  from one of many all-night vigils in a  tree, when the shikari wlio accompanied  mo poiiited_to something on the ground,  "What is it?" I asked, too sleepy to  r.arc, vet hoping it might bc tho fresh  track of a leopard. "Bison, sahib," he  replied, using the local name, which  now 1 cannot remember. I looked, and  there, impressed deeply in the mud,  were what appeared to bc tlie hoof-  rnarks of a bullock. Now, I had been  told that bison sometimes visited the  noighborhootl, but, having heard of none  since my arrival, had come to regard  "she information as one of the legendary  associations of the place. As_the evidence seemed" conclusive, and the shikari declared thc tracks to be quite  fresh, my interest was aroused, and  every other beast I had seen or over  beard of sank into insignificance.  On my arrival at thc bungalow Iwas  met bv my "boy," who, despite his  sixtv years, still retained this youthful  title, aud who, amongst his many self-  claimed virtues, possessed some sporting instincts, and I could see from the  old bov-'s face that he had something  important to impart, and on coming in  later with my tea, he told me he had  ���������������������������seen some bison on a certain hill a little  distance oil". "But how do you know  they were bison." I inquired, wonder-  ino-'how hc could have seen them, since  tb. hill itself was not visible from thc  bungalow. "I see them myself���������������������������four  cows and one bull cow," lie replied  promptly, never at a loss for details if  he thought they would be welcome���������������������������  an accomplishment common with most  natives. Jn this particular instance,  however, thc information was fairly  accurate, as hc had just obtained it  from a coolie, whom I questioned shortly  afterwards,  and wlio  had  seen  thc  - animals on his way to "'muster.-  *\.s 'J could no longer doubt tho beasts  we're there, I determined to follow .them  ���������������������������  up as soon as possible; but knowing the  1 climb would bc a stilt one, 1 sent a  po n v halfway on, and an hour later io -  lowed- on another, tho horsckeeper- folio .in" with my rifle., Although.tlio hill  ' was"barely three miles from the bungalow, to reach its summit it was necessary  to traverse more titan twice tliat distance, the greater part of it being by.a  winding stony path little better than a  izoat track.      ��������������������������� ,  ��������������������������� \n hour of steady climbing brought  us near the top. Afraid to go further,  ������������������ dismounted, leaving the pony, and  crept cautiously along on foot. But, in  spite of all my care, I had evidently  oeen too noisy, for as J. reached the  summit, and had raised my head on a  ' level witli thc plateau, the last bison ot  the herd was disappearing into the 31111-  . le It was useless to attempt to follow  lhem for the. cover was too dense to  allow of noiseless stalking. I accordingly dropped back to the pony, and,  taking charge of it myself, scui the  coolie around to a neighboring ridge,  which commanded a spot where the  jungle ended, to watch, and, if the animals emerged, to report to mc at once.  About, three-quarters of an hour aiter,  he came' running back to say that the  -herd had just left the jungle, and were  rrrazintr in the valley half a mile below  " This was, the verv thing I hael hoped  ^or^and^as^th^^tllcy^ijl-xiucstioii J'fL  between two jungles, by making a detour I could approach them from the  othor side, where the cover seemed  much lighter aud thc wind all in .my  favor.  1 took the ride, and, keeping to my  ricrht, crossed .the valley a long way  further down, and thus gained tlto opposite cover at a spot wliich I had calculated would be about ti quarter 0 a  ,���������������������������i]o from the herd.   But, although lhc  ' vallcv stretched in front of mc tor halt  a mile or more, tliere was nothing to be  ..en 1 walked noiselessly along the  od"C, keeping uivself concealed as much  impossible, for 1 now began to fear  that tho bison, too, had crossed over to  the side ancl were in tlio same jungle ns  *  be a "cul-de-sac" my chance of a successful stalk would be over for the day.  However, anything was better than  suspense, and, anxious to know the  worst at once, I hurried on, regardless  of the risk. I accordingly left the cover  and, running along the edge of it for  a couple of hundred yards, came, suddenly to a bend whore the valley, instead  of ending, seemed to continue to the  right. A closer examination confirmed  this supposition, so dropping on "my  hands and knees, I crept cautiously  around the corner.  Lt was fortunate that I had taken  this precaution, for as J. rose to my feet  behind a sheltering bush there were the  bison about two hundred yards in front  of tne, grazing in, the open. Examining  them through the glasses I counted nine  cows and a bull, tlie former evidently  on the alert; i'or every now ancl then  one would raise her head suspiciously  and sniff around. Thc bull also kept  walking to and fro as if he, too, were  uot quite easy in his mind. The spot  on which they stood was about the  centre of the valley, wliich here was  perhaps one hundred yards in width;  hence my best way to approach them  was obviously through the jungle I was  in, especially as the wind would still.be  in my favor.  Having come to this decision, I lost  no time in carrying it out, for the animals being so -restless, I feared they  might  move   on.    I  found  the  jungle  much heavier than it looked,vand had  for  I   had  hardly .recovered,,from   my  some   difficulty   in   making    my    way. fright and  was stooping to pick up a  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������'  ���������������������������  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Regarded as onc of tlie most potent  compounds ever introduced witli wliich  to combat all suinnietV'Conipluinfs and  inflammation of tlie bowels, Dr. J. D.  Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial has won  i'or itself a reputation that no other  cordial for tlie purpose can aspire to.  For young or old sulfering from these  complaints it is t..c best medicine that  can  be procured.  turning sharply to the left they went  scampering up the vallcy.  So close had they come that ������������������ could  havc nearly touched them with my rifle;  in fact, another three yards and I must  have been trampled under foot, it was  a marvellous escape, and oue of the  tightest places I was ever in during my  years spent iu India; and this escape  was due to a powerful pair of lungs.  But I hud 11b sooner escaped one danger than I. wiis threatened by another,  through it as noiselessly as I had hoped  to do. However, by picking my steps  carefully, often on tip-toe, and taking  iid vantage of every natural opening, I  managed, fairly well. My progress was  somewhat' crablike, and necessarily  slow, nor could i tell whether in the  right direction, having to change my  course so often; but still T persevered,  and when I thought T had come far  enough, turned towards the open.  This was an important movement, for  if   I   had   judged   correctly,   thc   herd  cartridge I had dropped, when I heard  a sound behind mc, and, turning quickly around,* saw to my horror that tlie  bull was on his feet. Standing there,  with glaring eyes and thc blood pouring  from both nostrils, lie was not a pleasing sight at close quarters. Not that  E had much time to study his appearance, i'or the next nioinonl, having  either scented or caught sight of me,  down went his head, and with a bellow  that shook the ground, he came thundering down upon mo.  as well as the man who makes two  blades of grass grw where but one  grew before.      "  if he has not passed the .above degree,  he will profit by putting in some of his  spare time reading articles in stock  journals by those who have made a  success of raising hogs. A goocl idea  is to get next to them, especially their  way of mating and feeding. No one is  so perfect in his way of feeding but  that hc may learn something from  others in the same business, aad, above  all,, get rid of the idea that your way  is the only way. All pure breeds have  a place in this great country of cheap  i.'eecls. If you cannot produce your  share of winners or top the market once  in a while with a bunch of market hogs  then thero is something wrong���������������������������so put  on your thinking cap; then take off  your coat and get to work. It may be  your way of feeding or possibly your  mating, but do not get discouraged  and cross your pure-breds with another  breed. You may get something good  out of the first "cross, but your next  will be a failure, so you had better  sell everything on the market and try  a new breed, and profit by your "past  experience. Breeders shoulcl all try and  make their favorites-produce the most  high-priced meats i'or the feed consum-.  cd, for a hog that is never satisfied  and is never on thc run is a poor kind  to keep. The best kind is the one that  is always tliere at the regular mealtime, and lets yon know by his squeal  tliat his appetite is vcry big," and then  FIRST "FALL-IN" OF THE QUEEN'S OWN RIFLES (TORONTO) AT ALDERSHOT  The regiment.drawn up in front of their tents on the morning after the arrival at Aldershot.' Tliey presented a good solid  front, and were much admired for their soldierly appearance and excellent discipline on parade. The English atmosphere made the men feel a bit drowsy that first morning, according to their letters, but they do not look ib on parade.  should be now about sixty yards from  me. Fortunately here the jungle was  lighter, and I was able to go through it  without -the slightest sound, but with  every-step J" took 1 paused to look and  listen. Advancing thus, foot by foot,  r had made about fifteen yards in about  as many minutes, when 1 found the  high jungle came abruptly to an end,  leaving nothing but grass before me,  a fringe of it some twenty yards in  width, and so low tJiat_l_could see over  yself; hence .1 liad to bc more careful.  I liad proceeded in this way for perhaps three-quarters of a mile 111 a state  of anxietv and suspense, when I noticed  that the Valley seemed to be coining to  an end, as if the jungles on both sides  were converging and would presently  unite. Mv spirits sank to zero at the  thought, for   should the vallcy prove to  CRIED DAY AND NIGHT  1.s  Mrs. R. E. Sanford, Inverary, Out.,  writes:��������������������������� "My baby was sickly for  over a week with bowel and stomach  trouble and cried night and day. .Nothing I did helped hcr iu the least till  J" be<mn giving her Baby's Own Tablets. ������������������ They helped baby right away  and now she is a big healthy chi il  with fine rosy cheeks. The Tablets  are certainly ii wonderful'medicine and  E recommend them to all my friends  who have'children-iu the house."  What Baby's Own Tablets have  done for.. Mrs. Sanford V baby they  do for thousands of other little ones  'simply because they go to the root of  so manv childhood ailments���������������������������that is,  they drive all impurities from tlie stomach and leave it sweet and healthy.  Sold bv medicine dealers or bv mail  at 2") cents a box from Thc Dr. "Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Out.  Tf7  As E stood for a time, undecided what  to do, some dark objects at the further  edge attracted my attention. They  looked at first like anthills, those curious creations of the white ant, but  presently, to my amazement, they seemed to ntc to move. Thinking this must  be ait optical illusion, due to the waving  of the grass, .1 examined them through  the glasses, when, to my inexpressible  delight; I" discovered that what" l~ had  mistaken for tops of anthills were tlie  withers of the bison. I liad hit them  off exactly, and tliere tliey were, barely  fifty yards in front of mc, and seemingly quite unconscious of my presence, for  tliey wore evidently grazing; but as E  stood watching them E saw a head or  two suspiciously raised in the air, then  slowly sink down again,-as if still thinking something was amiss. I. crouched  down at once, then again on hands and  knees crept silently through thc grass  till I" liad almost reached the edge, and  could now see tlie herd distinctly. They  liad moved further into thc open and  were now about thirty yards from me,  all grazing except thc bull, wlio was  lying down in front of them nearer fo  nie than  the others.  Keeping my eyes fixed on him, I now  laid myself flat upon the ground, and  was just about to bring thc rifle to my  shoulder when some cartridges in my  pocket rattled. He was up in an instant, and, glaring savagely around,  stood sniffing the air, evidently trying  to locate the sound. Now was my opportunity, for he was standing broadside on to me.  Trembling with excitement, I held my  breath and, raising my rifle carefully,  pulled for his head just behind the ear.  As thc smoke cleared off, I saw that ho  had dropped on his*, knees and then  rolled over and lay kicking on his side.  I sprang up immediately, shouting loudly at'thc herd, for at the sound of tho  report tliey had come charging down  upon me; ' but, yelling with all the  energy E possessed, I fortunately succeeded in changing their direction, and  when Iiis hunger is appeased, goes away  and takes his nap to put on that choice  bit of'meat that distinguishes the well  bred hogs from thc razor back.  "Since living in Canada I hear so much  about, thc bacon hog being the only hog  for Canada, because they arc such excellent grazers. Three years ago, while  in .Iowa, feed was so vcry high that  many of the breeders turned out their  brood sows on grass as soon as tlie pigs  ���������������������������, >,���������������������������, ���������������������������1-1-���������������������������,������������������������������������������������������. j*������������������������������������������������������r-���������������������������-wora=weauedf=-aad���������������������������l&t-=lhcm=.b if t=^f orgies ceased, I saw blood oozing from his   ..     , ���������������������������.  ,.      ' ���������������������������_       ^     .  .,  ���������������������������  5   ���������������������������.     ,1          ,       ,.       1 ��������������������������� 1   1 ,1      .   themselves on grass and water. 1 know  forehead through a hole winch had not     ..          ,       .  &    ���������������������������  ,,     ,    -,   , .   ���������������������������,   ,,   .  1. had barely time io bring the rifle  to my shoulder, and when 1 fired he had  nearly reached me. I had aimed roughly at his head, only too thankful to get  in a shot at all, but fortune favoring  me, the bullet, as' E subsequently discovered, struck exactly where it should,  and he rolled over nearly at my feet.  Reloading my rifle, 1 stood prepared  for another resurrection, for I did not  know then that my bullet had pierced  lusbrain; Jbut pje-._cntly,_-as_liis_stnig-  Mothers can easily know when their  children are troubled witli worms, aud  tliey lose no time in applying the best  of remedies���������������������������Mother Graves' Worm  Exterminator.  Again let me caution you not to sell  all your surplus as. breeders, for that  will react sooner or later. You ' had  better sell all those that do not show  the prospects of a profitable kind on  tlie market, and this is the only way  you can reach the goal of having hogs  a 'little better than the other fellow.  Jt is certainly a temptation among all"  breeders of pure-bred swine to sell, everything that is eligible to record, and  this E consider the great mistake of  many old breeders as well as that of the  beginner, for you will find that it pays'  in the long run to be rated among the  breeders who treat the other breeders  on the square. Should you misrepresent  your surplus stock you would soon be  classed with thc hot-air gang, who never  last very long in any business. J .havo  known dozens go broke and break up  others who hael been drawn into this  mad race of pedigree without regard  to individual quality. Look out for this  kind of a breeder, go slow, and "when  you find a reliable breeder, give hirn  your patronage as long as you can.  -,  Remember to look after piggies'  wants yourself, for you will find no one_  tliat will take the interest in them  that they should receive. The hired .  man lias his mind on something else  than the feeding of hogs, and consequently will not make a good feeder.  The summing up of the whole���������������������������in a  nutshell���������������������������would   be:' The   pork   barrel-  is the ultimate end of the hog. . There-'-,  fore  breed  the  kind  that  has  a' good  head,   a   deep   chest,   and   broad.back, ':  which denote constitution, a well sprung  rib with a good middle to insure a good  bread basket, a good loin and ham in  order to <_et tliat juicy high-priced meat  that is in demand the world over.    Do  not be dependent.on one market; meet,  every call that can be' made upon you "  as a breeder of hogs:       \ .'./ ,   '  ...    ,.  rill-IE story is told of an Irishman who,^'  ���������������������������JL    while talking .with a friend, passed '.  a "jewelry store where tliere was.a,'  lot of precious stones iu thc window".'  "Would you not like to have your "  pick?" asked Pat. - :  "Not me pick,- but a  shovel,"-said   ���������������������������  Mike: ��������������������������� lJ  RHEUMATIC PAINS  been there before, and i knew then that  J. had won. However, my late experience had taught me caution, so, controlling my longing to examine him,  E waited for a time.  Tlie first bullet had struck below the  car and must have proved fatal in the  end, but the second was through the  centre of the forehead, penetrating tlie  brain���������������������������a lucky shot, io which-i probably owed my life; for, fired more or  less at random, if might easily have  struck a far less vital spot and thus  given the furious aiiimai time to wreak  his vengeance. However, "all's well  that ends well'' is a very old maxim,  and one that 1" quite agreed with as i  contemplated the fine head I had  secured.  E  POINTS FOR HOG BREEDERS  VI.KV farmer and hog breeder  should have an ideal type in his  mind no matter what his favorite breed of swine may bo. lie should  at all times be on the" alert, try to improve on the breeding stock he. has, even  when they arc what he considers about  as perfect as the ideal hc has striven  i'or. Oreat care should be taken not  to make any violent out-crosses, for  many a breeder in doing so has undone  tho work of many years of hard labor.  It is a good plan to watch the markets  and the outlet he may have' for his surplus stock, for if his type will breed  on and on and is in demand by the  breeders, it will soon-be known and he  will be considered a public, benefactor  It Has Many Qualities.-���������������������������The man  who possesses a bottle of Dr." Thomas'  _elec_ric Oil 'is tinned against many  ills. It will cure a cough, break up a  cold, prevent sore throat; it will reduce  the swelling from a sprain, cure thc  most persistent sores and will 'speedily  heal cuts and contusions. Tt is a medicine chest, in itself, and can be got for  a  quarter  of a dollar.  of one breeder of tlio lard kind that  picked out a bunch (treated like the  above) just a day or so before the local  fair and won the grand championship  honors over all breeds. Tbe bacon and  thin rinds had all the feed and milk  they would cat. The judge was one of  the professors at the leading agricultural college in the States, and had  also judged live stock in Canada, and is  a Canadian by birth,  ~    "      -----  In buying your . oar let your motto  be, "None of the good ones is too good  for inc." Tliere is nothing in history  that is truer than "the boar is half of  thc herd." J. or this reason you cannot  bo too particular in buying the head  of your herd. Do not go to extremes  and buy a large coarse 0110 if your  females are of tlie medium or small  kind, for if you do you will rue it at  farrowing time, especially should you  intend to keep gilts, as they will invariably have trouble at that time with  such a mating. If your gilts arc too  small, you should better market them  and use only matured sows. A boar of  the medium typo with a lot of quality,  will invariably give better results if  there is any doubt about the proper  mating.  Vou should know the working qualities of your sows; watch them from the  lime they farrow and see how they  treat the little fellows. If you keep  the outstanding good ones in your herd  for your own breeders you should be  a leader in your calling. You .should  keep your gilts from the produce of  the quiet, prolific and good suckling  females in your herd, and let nte caution you not to put a price on lhem, for  if you do, some of the breeders will buy  them and you will.be in the background  with your inferior ones at the next hog  show. It is.only necessary to keep one  or two of your very best and you can  sell the others, which may do you a  lot of good in tlie wav of advertising,  its well as introducing them in communities where their good qualities are unknown.  Not Due  to  Cold,  Wet Weather���������������������������The  Trouble is Rooted in the Blood  Many pcople  believe  that the twinges   aud   tortures   of   rheumatism   are  due. to   cold,   damp,   or   wet   weather,  and treat themselves by rubbing with  liniments  anel  lotions.    This  is  a  serious   mistake,   and' one   which   allows  the   disease   to   progress   to   such   an  extent  that  it  is  often   impossible  to  get it out of thc system.   Rheumatism  comes   from    poisonous    acid    in    the  bloo_d)__a_ticl .it_nuist___b,c_ctired_t_hro_,tigh._  the blood.    All the liniments, and rub-  bing,    and    so-called    electrical    treatment in the world will not cure rheumatism.    This is a medical truth which  every   sufferer   from' th Ls   excruciating  trouble should know.    Rheumatism cau  only be cured by driving the poisonous  acid out of the blood, and enriching and  purifying it.    There is no medicine will  do  1 his so speedily  ancl  surelv as Dr.  AVilliams'   Pink   Pills.     They " actually  make the. new, rich,, red. blood,  whicli.  drives out the poisonous acid, upbuilds  tho system, and makes thc sufferer well  and strong.   Tt is because thev do this  that   Dr.   Williams'   Pink    Pills    have  cured  thousands  of  cases  of  rheumatism after all othor treatment had failed.   As proof we give the caso of Mrs.  P. X. Boisseau, St. Jerome, Que, who  says:  "Almost two years ago I was a  terrible sufferer from rheumatism.   The  trouble  first  located  in  my   right  leg,  rendering   all    work    impossible,    and  walking  excessively  dilhcult.    I  tried  to  cure  myself  by  means of  all  sorts  of  liniments  and   lotions,  but  without  avail.     The   trouble    was    constantly  growing worse, and the pain moro and  more  unbearable.     Finally the disease  spread to my other leg, and E was all  but helpless, and I was completely discouraged, thinking I woulu be a sufferer  for  the   rest  of  my  life.     At  this  time  1  read  an   advertisement  in   our  homo paper, of this trouble being cured  by Dr.   ,/illiams' Pink Pills, and I decided   to   try   them.    I  first  got four  boxes of the Pills and after using them  for   scv_ral   weeks   I could   see   that  the painful' rheumatism; was gradually ���������������������������  disappearing.    I  continued   taking  the  Pills, however, until I had used about  a  dozen  boxes,  when   every' symptom   ���������������������������  of   the   trouble   had   disappeared,   iind  I could    walk as freely as ever I did.  and do my housework without the least  trouble.   I have no hesitation in recommending  Dr.  Williams'  Pink  Pills  to  every rheumatic sufferer."  Sold by  all  medicine  dealers or by  mail at 50 cents a  box, six boxes for  $2.50   from   The   Dr.  Williams'..Modi,'  cine Co,, Brockville, Ont.  57   ,  oil THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday,   December 1, 191o  ENDERBY PRESS  Published  every  Thursduy at  Enderby, B.C. at  S2 per year, by the Walker Press.  Advertising Rates; Transient, 50c an inch first  -insertion, 25c each, subsequent insertion. Contract advertising. .1 an inoh per month.  Let-tal Notices: 16c a line first insertion; 5c a line  each subsequent insertion.'  Reading Notices and Locals: 10c a line.  DECEMBER 1,  1910  THE CITY'S SINKING FUNDS  Small potatoes   are likely to be low  in vitality,  while small cuttings are  found to be undesirable for seed. Very  small    potatoes,   seed ends and even  parings may grow and produce crops  but one should not expect very much  from them.     In order to obtain maximum yields,   it   is not necessary to  ���������������������������have choice seed,  but one must have  : selected seed.      In order to get this  | seed, it should be selected in thc field  '-at harvesting    rather   than from the  ! bin.     In 'bin' selection one may take    [very fine    looking   tubers,  but what  In reporting to his council the pro- jdoes he know of the company they  ceedings of the convention of B. C. i"1^ have lmd in tllc hill? Perhaps  Municipalities, held Nov. 10th at jthe rest werc to������������������ sma11 f������������������r market,  Salmon Arm, the Mayor of Kelowna ito������������������ r0l,Eh or Perhaps were very feu-  stated they had brought up two very im number-  important matters. One of them was | 'Best hill' selection is the only way  to enable municipalities to expropri- jone can be sure of his seed stock be-  ate irrigation water, and the other . inS ������������������f the first quality. Select from  concerned the power of rural muni- i those hills in which all tubers are  cipalities to invest their sinking fund j marketable, of uniform type and  on first mortgages on farm lands i shallow eyes. Avoid rough tubers,  within their respective areas. City'as the best tend to revert to this  municipalities had no such power, he!soon enough, and hills producing a  said, and if Kelowna had it, it;'vei"y IarSe number of tubers should  would be possible to save about ?G00 j likewise   be   avoided.   '   These prove  A.vote on the Canada Temperance  Act, known as the Scott Act, will be  taken at Chilliwack and in Prince  Rupert on December 14th. This is  the first attempt that has been made  to apply the Scott Act in this province. In the event of the Act being  carried the law provides that license  holders shall have at least three  months to dispose of their stock.  After the expiration of three months  the law goes into force hy proclamation and no repeal vote can be taken  for three years.  F  Cut Glass  and  inaware  per annum owing- to the much higher  rate of interest that could be earned  on mortgages as compared with the  present forms of investment for sinking funds yielding about four per  cent. The convention had approved  of the privilege being extended to  cities, and a recommendation to that  effect will be made accordingly to the  government:  In this connection, it might not be  out of placo to enquire into the loans  made by Enderby City, in the early  part of. the present year, on first  mortgages on farm lands outside of  the City's jurisdiction. If the Mayor  of Kelowna is correctly reported, and  it- is a fact that city municipalities  have not this privilege, ought we not  make sure of our ground before the  matter goes too far-?"  POTATO"   BREEDING  Nothing broadens a man so quickly  as travelling, and rubbing up against  pcople in the same line of business.  Last season Mr. Walter Robinson of  Enderby took a. post-graduate course  in the gentle art of selling farm produce from- the farmer to the retailer,  or as close to the consumer as possible. In that course Mr. Robinson  learned some of the difficulties the  farmer's exchanges of the past have  been up against, and hc discovered  that all was not spud that came in  the sack from the producer. In his  visit to Ashcroft, from which point  he handled many carloads of potatoes  he learned thc real >art���������������������������the why and  wherefore���������������������������of Ash croft's fame in the  tuber markets. He .cited some instances on his return to Enderby,  which it would bc well"for our potato  growers to learn.  At Ashcroft, instead of the potato  coming to   market   in  muddy sacks,  very unsatisfactory for seed,  and are  hard to breed out.  With very careful selection some-,  times one will find some stocks improve;' for a time, then deteriorate.  These should be discarded. In the  selection of pure seed one must note  the top growth ancl also the blossom.  The best seed will not give the best  results if the land is not properly  prepared. Potatoes may grow in  fresh ploughed sod or stubble, but it  is not in this ground that one expects best results. Properly prepared summer-fallow, back-setting  and scrub-breaking invariably give  best results.  The choicest of all Holiday  Gifts. You are almost  certain to find something  to, please you in our new  and attractive stock. And  have you seen the high-  class line of Gift Books we  have placed in stock? A  complete set of the best of  the great poets, bound in  Levant and handsomely  illumined.  Also others.   Come see.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff St. Enderby  And associate players in the beautiful Canadian Drama,  E WOLF'  along  that  with    all    the   field  soil,  etc.,  would    conveniently    stick    to  them, they were as clean and spotless  as if just washed, and the potatoc  sacks were as spotlessly clean. And,  instead of the sacks being closed and  tied, they were filled to everfiowing,  and the ends drawn or sewed over a  huge potatoe that in length almost  filled the mouth of the sack. Every  sack was closed in the same way.  He saw many-sacks dumped^out-and  there was scarcely a tablespoonful of  dirty to be gathered up after all had  been resacked. Cleanliness and quality seemed to be the watchword, and  with every sack going from Ashcroft  this thought is carried as clearly as  if it were printed upon thc sack.  How is this splendid result brought  about ? By breeding. Breeding from  the best, and on good soil. It is a  slow and painstaking process, but it  pays big. In this connection, we  might say that what Ashcroft bas  done and is doing, many farmers of  Enderby district, could copy if not  excel. Potato breeding is carried on  extensively in England,-' and has been  for years. In some parts of Canada  it is becoming a science. It is a  science that can be developed with  very little previous training.  In the monthly report fronv the  Dominion Department of Agriculture  Harold Orchard, of Lintrathcn, Man.,  has a very interesting article showing  some of the results of potato breeding in Manitoba. He lays down thc  rules as followed out there:  Vigorous potato seed is all important if one   would   expect big yields.  Prices, 50c, 75c and $1.00  Seats on sale at A. Reeve's Drug Store.       Do not delay.  Opera House,  0n.e_night_o.nl3L  MR. W. L. STEWART PRESENTS  MISS LEAH STODDART  and Her Clever Company in Stephens & Linton's Merry Musical  Mixup,   "MY WIFE'S FAMILY.''  Clean Comedy, Clever Comedians,  an-evening of Music and Fun.  Scit.. on sale at A. Rceyea.    Prices, Mc, 75c am] ..1.00  Finest in the Country  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off his feet he came here, and now owns one, of  finest brick hotels in the country. Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his  hotel the King Edward. In addition to the excellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  (Extract from Low cry's Ledge.)  King Edward Hotel, &  H. MURPHY  oprietor  Enderby  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  A Lifo lnw.ii.iru. policy in tho Koyal Insuranco Co.  of Liverpool, Eiik,, is a valuable as.sot. A plain,  straightforward contract. Icavin.. no room for  doubt as to its value.  OWAT  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  Hritish America Assurance Co.  Ilo. .1 InsuranceCoof Liverpool (Life dept)  The London & Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada.  HELL BLOCK, ENDEIU1Y  _^)^)_^)_ks__d^_^������������������^)^������������������������������������<_^������������������^ <$>m <^<$������������������<$������������������������������������m������������������������������������<s><^  ,'i j  Our Selling  Sh  oes  Walk-Over  Hamilton-Brown  "Made Wright"  McCready Classic  Ames-Holden  F. Slater  Every line a leader  Jj[9l_.'H������������������tf in J^s c*ass  Men's Clothing  Underwear,  Hats and Caps  The essential things and the essential quality to keep  men warm and well winterish weather.  Come in and see the splendid quality  of goods we are offering in our  various departments. There are  many things to interest the ladies  in DRESS GOODS.  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������_���������������������������_���������������������������.������������������������������������������������������.   ������������������������������������������������������|>_.������������������4>4*M'<l������������������f<H>4"l-4-l"������������������H  ������������������������������������_������������������������������������_^*������������������_*������������������_^ ������������������*���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*���������������������������������������������"���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������>��������������������������������������������������������������� ���������������������������*���������������������������������������������.#������������������������������������������������������#.������������������������������������..������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  <_>������������������_>_>^>_>$>������������������<_>������������������-><S)^������������������ <&���������������������������><&. <$m>m������������������<i>������������������o������������������������������������$ <mm������������������s)������������������  REAL ESTATE IN THE NORTHERN  OKANAGAN  _  Offers the best bargains to be had in the Province for all  purposes of Agriculture.   Irrigation unnecessary.  Special Bargains this Week  260 Acres Land���������������������������4 miles from Enderby;' -35 acres have been seeded to alfalfa.     Price, $25 per acre; $2,000 down, balance on terms.  160 Acre-a Land���������������������������With large finished house, good stables and outhouses; 13  acres cleared; 3 seeded in clover; 130 bearing trees, 84 coming on; two  good streams of water. An excellent bargain for $ 6,500; half cash,  balance with interest in one year.     Ideal fruit land.  90 Acres.Land���������������������������1������������������ 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; good 5-roomed  house, stable and outhouses; 22 acres cleared and in hay. Price,  $4,200; on terms.  CARLIN ORCHARD LANDS���������������������������Map and plans, with prices, can be seen at  this office. These lands offer splendid inducements to parties de:  siring small acreage near station.  18 one- and two-acre blocks of City property  good terms.  in   residential portion.   On  H. W. HARVEY  Real Estate and Insurance Agent  Agent for The National Fire Insurance Co., of Hartford;   The Nova Scotia Fire Insurance Co.  Ltd.  London Guarantee and Accident Co.,  ENDERBY  The  GRINDROD  LOANS  Applications   received for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.       VERNON, B.C.  ..t- p1  Thursday,   December 1, lOiy  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Bank of Montreal  r,      .,,.._,_. Established 1817  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits,  $699,969.88  Honorary President, Rt. Hon. LORD STRATI1CONA. MOUNT ROYAL, G. C M G  President, Hon.   SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K. C.   .. G.  Vice-Pi __udcnta__ General Maniiscr.   SIR EDWARD CLOUS TON, Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT aa^r  .     ABn_ ������������������ 'v_."_ _!__ a _?" Di8,lricl: Enderby. Armstrong, Vernon. Kelowna and Summerland  O. A. HENDERSON, Esq,. Manager, Vernon A. E. TAYLOR, Manager. Enderby  Ames Holden Shoes  for men who wc'rk���������������������������  for men who are much  on their feet���������������������������for artisans,    farmers,   fruit  growers���������������������������all those live  an outdoor life���������������������������these  shoes are particularly  well suited.   They are  made strong, serviceable, practically impervious to the weather,  - well sewn throughout.  They are built to definite standard, for every-boot must pass .the most critical  inspection before leaving the factory:   We have put a  lifetime of experience into the making'of these shoes.  They are the most perfectly dependable shoe on sale in  this Province to-day.  ASR FOR .  AMES-HOLDEN SHOES FOR MEN  P.S.���������������������������You cannot get more out of a boot than the  maker has put into it, and-that is why we are emphatic  upon this point-the quality of the Ames-Holden Shoes���������������������������  we know what we have put into them. .,  WHO'S TO BLAME?  The benighted individual who  thinks that he    cannot find a  religious thpught in this paper  may possibly have    himself to  blame.   The soul  of a religious  person reflects the natural world.  We have known   those who did  not possess sufficient beauty in  their imaginations to speckle"the  wing'   of    a    moth,, nor  music  sufficient to drown the buzz of a  fly.   But to thoughtful, intelligent people there is an apostle  preaching in every river wave  and cloud bank.   Such a person  sees death descending on a falling leaf and a resurrection foretold in every bud.   The trouble  with a great many is that they  will  not think.   As Ruskin once  remarked, "they    want   every  thing prepared for them so that  all they have to do is to swallow  it."���������������������������Hartney Star. -  THAT AWFUL EDITOR  #$������������������<������������������Q���������������������������������������������f������������������  A  Only editors know of the unspeakable egotism of some people. Experienced publishers are  not surprised- at the vanity that  makes the silly woman beleive  she is the one described with a  broken-ribbed umbrella; editors  have often observed the conceit  of the man who imagines that  his fob is the-one that attracts  editorial notice. When a publisher writes he does not think of  individuals; he writes for a  thousand. To him it makes no  difference whether the calf skin  -covers^ a prayer-book, a camera,  or a dude; he cares not whether  the day is Sunday or Saturday,  neither does he care whether the  worshiper is. Jew or Gentile or  ignorant . barbarian;-- If he  knows his.business he will write  the truth. ~  ���������������������������  This Oven Bakes Perfectly  because it is 'evenly heated���������������������������because it is thoroughly  heated, always. The heat-flues, broad and deep,  encircle the entire oven so that it bakes as well  at the top as at the bottom, and in the corners  as well as the centre. The bottom is doubly stiffened  so it can't warp and tilt pies.- The inner body of the  Kootenay is thoroughly protected with asbestos���������������������������the oven  walls can't burn through. Besides, the Kootenay oven is  thoroughly ventilated. No food can'be tainted by fumes 'or  steam. You get perfect, baking results. Ask the nearest  McClary agent to show you the many other advantages found  exclusively in a  ���������������������������  *  Write to the nearest McClary branch for booklet and detailed  information. 'It will show you why your range money will b'e  best invested in a Kootenay. .    -, ��������������������������� ���������������������������  if.  AMES-HOLDEN CO., Limit _d  >i������������������---J_r_.r..  _ _ T_ V_ .j ___v .  *���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������,  Hazelmere Poultry Ranch  White Holland Turkeys  Toulouse Geese  White and Partridge Wyandottes  Send for my mating list giving all the information of my winnings.  ' My Partridge Wyandottes are the best on the Pacific Coast.  N. B.���������������������������A few S. C. White Leghorns  and White' Wyandotte cockerels  T  for sale, from same strains as my winners.-  Prices on application. ���������������������������  MRS. WADDELL, Prop. Enderby, B. C. \  ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������>������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������-���������������������������-��������������������������� ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ������������������'  THE BEST BRICK IN THE PROVINCE.  Specified in C. P. R. contract for facing Revelstoke Station. A large stock now  on hand. Reasonable pjrices for large or small quantities. By far the cheapest  material for a substantial house. Cool in summer; warm in winter: saves most  of your painting, and half the cost of insurance.  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co. Enderby  OVER 65 YEARS'  ���������������������������EXPERIENCE  You can have it done reasonably and well at Walker Press  Cooking Stoves  Coal and Wood  Heaters  Ranges, Etc.  JUST LIKE FINDING IT  The provincial government has  received from- .the : Dominion  fisheries department $46,000,  being arrears of dues'for fishing  licenses" on 'the' Fraser River  from 1901 to 1907.. -  ,The payment of this money  shows clearly how the Dominion  Government  regards  the question of who is entitled to collect  license ,. fees   from"; fishermen.  Until  1907   these * license fees  were collected by the Dominion  but in that year the province  started collecting them under the  Fisheries   Act..   The $46,000 is  the   amount   collected   by   the  Dominion prior to that date, and  now . acknowledged  to belong to  the province.  BAFFLES THE DOCTORS  "The medical profession of the  world is still handicapped before  the scourge_of infantile paraly-  sisr' '"This-;stat _1_r_m_was made"  at the meeting of" the Chicago  Neurological Society by Dr. H.  E. Robertson,'assistant professor of pathology in the University of Minnesota. "We are up  against it" said Dr. Robertson.  "We have not been   able to  cultivate the germs in laboratories. ...We can not learn anything-  from analysis.   We can not even  diagnose the disease."  ASKS OTHERS  TO CO-OPERATE  63  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  London,    Torcrito,---- Montreal,  , Winnipeg,    Vancouver,    St. Jobn, N.B.    H.mil.oa,    Calgary  For Sale by A. FULTON, Enderbv  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, having   claims   against   the  estate of the said Peter Burnet, late  of Enderby, deceased, are required to  send.in same forthwith, duly verified,  to W. E. Banton, Box 177, Enderby,  B. 0., solicitor for Catherine Burnet,  administratrix   of   the    said    estate.  After the ]0th of December next, the  administratrix   will    proceed to distribute   the    estate,    having    regard  only to the claims of which slie has  then had notice.  Dated this   9th    day of November,  1910. ' W.  E. .BANTON, .  Solicitor for the Administratrix.  PROFESSIONAL ;:"  TJR. H; W. KEITH, ^  Office hours:   Forenoon, 11 to 12  - Afternoon, 4 to 5  Evening, 7 to8    _ _%    ,.  Sunder, by appointment '  Office: Cor. Cliff and G������������������orr������������������Sta. -       ENDERBY  w.  E. BANTON,  DOMESTIC COAL, CAR NOW DUE  -^Well-sciX'ened^coal^oi~_uperi_=r?:qual-  ity; gives much satisfaction. Orders  taken for immediate delivery,  ATENTS  Trade Marks  DE8IGN8    Copyrights Ac  Anyone sending a sketch and description may  quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an  Invention Is probably patentable. Communion-  tions strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patent,  sent free. OldestTfrGiicy for securing patents.  Patonta taken through Jlunu & C  ipecial notice, without chargo, in the  Scientific American.  A handsomely illustrated TreeHy. Largest circulation of any scientific! journal. Terms for  Canada, $3.75 a year, postage prepaid. Sold by  all i.e.sdoaleri.  MUNN_-Co.36,Bro������������������^Ne]_York  - Branch Office, 625 F St, W aahlugtin, D. C.  F. T. TURNER  Plumbing and Steam Fitting  AU kinds of Tin and Zinc Article* Rcpared  Rear Evans Blk  Enderby  I have added a standard line  of these, goods and am prepared to quote you prices.  Wm. H. Hutchison  ENDERBY -.     '���������������������������:���������������������������''��������������������������� '' ���������������������������  :     7'"  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  ��������������������������� ���������������������������   Enderby, B. C.  Hon. Thomas Taylor, provincial works minister, has addressed Premier Sifton of '-Alberta,  Premier Scott of Saskatchewan  and Hon. Mr.. Rogers of Manitoba, each of whom administers  the department of works in his  respective cabinet, soliciting  their co-operation in the continuation of a trans-Canadian trunk  road and automobile highway of  which the British Columbia  through trunk road will f _rm an  important and picturesque portion.  JAMBS MOWAT, Bell Block.  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.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyaneer,  etc. ,  ,  Offices, Bell Block. Enderby, B. C.  SECRET SOCIETIES  A.F:&A.M.  , End������������������rby Lodge No. 40  Regular meetings fir������������������t  Thursday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. in OJd-  fellows Hall. Visit n<r  brethren cordially invited.  FRED, H._BARKES_  .     W. M.  -J.--C.-METCALF-  Secretary  I. 0.0. F.  STRAYED  Contractors & Builders  Estimates'Furnished and Work Guaranteed  Light bay mare, about 1000, with  colt; white spot on: forehead; no  brand visible. '���������������������������'��������������������������� Been oh 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  I E. J. Mack I  I Livery, Feed & Sale Stables f  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;   Careful Driv-  | ers; Dray ing of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commo-I  dious Stabling for teams.  Prompt attention to all customers  |>     Land-seekers  ancl Tourists in-  |> vited to give us a trial.       Eureka Lodge.'No. 50  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, in I. O.  O. . . hall, Melcalf block. Visiting brothers always welcome. J. A. McMorland, N. G., A.  Reeves, Scc'y, E. J. Mack. Trees.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  Meets overy Monday evening,  in K. of P. Hall.   Visitors cordially invited to nttend.  J. N. GRANT., C.C.  C. ... 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- R. F. JOHNSTONE. M. E.. Enderby  JN   THE   CHURCHES  PilURCIl OF ENGLAND. St. George-Church,  ^ End*.. by-Service every Sunday 8 a.m., 11 a.m.  and 7.30 p.m. LATE celebration of Holy Communion 1st Sunday in month at 11 a.m. Sunday  School nt 10 a.m. N. Enderby Service nt 3.15 p.  in,. 2nd Sunday in month. Hullcar���������������������������Service ut 3  P.m. .th Sunday in month. Mam-Service at 3 p.  m. 1st and 3rd Sundays in month. Regular meeting of St. Geoi .e's Guild last Friday in month at  8 p.m. in St: George's Hall. Rev. John Leech-  I'qi-ter, Viciir.   METHODIST CHURCH���������������������������Service, Sunday 7:30  AfJ- p. m. Junior Epworth League, Tuesday S p.  m. Prayer Meeting, Thursday S p. rn. Sunday  School, 2:30 p. m.  C. F. CONNOR. Pastor.  PRESBYTERIAN    CHURCH-Sunday   School,  -1-    2:30 p.m.;   Church service,  11 a. m.; Young  People's meeting, Wednesday, 8 p.m.   P. CAMPBELL. Pastor.  SMALL DEBTS COURT  Ql I . every Saturday, by appointment at p.m ���������������������������  KJ Graham Rosoman. Police and Stipendiary  Magistrate.  POST OFFICE  UOURS-8 a. m. to 8:30p. m.; mails close, south  A-L   bound. 10:00 a.m.: northbound. 4:00p.m.  H. H. Worthington is putting his  home property into shape for a vcry  handsome flower garden in the spring. DEATH AFTER A SCRATCH.  Morris Quatzam, an eleveu-year-  *W Windsor boy. fell, oft his bicycle  and scratched his wrist. He  thought nothing of the injury, but  blood poison set in and lie is dead.  Such incidents as these���������������������������by no  means infrequent���������������������������ought k> make  people realize (he danger thai may  lie even in the smallest llesh  wound.  Take a simple, illustration. When  a knife, a rusty needle, a splinter  tu' dirty wood, a barbed wire fence,  or a thorn, . 'Hitches, the hand, the  latter is inoculated with germs, of  whieii the air about us is full. Directly these genus are introduced  through the breach in tlie skin, a  battle royal ensues bet we. n them,  ami certain organisms in our blood.  The way to avoid serious results  i.s to cleanse tlie wound and apply  Zam-I.uk. Zam-Buk is a powerful,  yet painless germ-killer, and when  applied fo the broken skin is ;ih-  fiorbed into the tissue, instantly dent roving the germs lhat up read disease and inflammation.  Zam--I.uk must not be confused  with ordinary ointments. Zan^rJ.uk  is a. unique preparation, possessing  antiseptic, soothing and healing  qualities that are. not .to be found  together in any other preparation.  Jt is not. only a unique healing  balm, but it is also a skin foot!. Yor  all skin diseases and injuries���������������������������cuts,  .bruises, burns, eczema, chafing,  ulcers, ringworm, etc., it is without  equal, ft is also used widely for  piles, for which it may bo regarded  as; a. specific. .'\]l druggists and  ..fores 50 cents a box. ov Zam-Buk  Co.. Toronto, for price. Kef uso  harmful imitations.  Stage  Fun  Unrehearsed.  Actors and aiti-esses have a good  deal of fun among themselves on tha  stage, though guying is strpngly discountenanced by good managers. Generally the- fun is quite impromptu, but  sometimes a joke i.s carefully planned  beforehand. Once, in a'performance of  "The. Lady of the Lake," one of the.  principal actors���������������������������Roderick Dim���������������������������-was  known to be in pecuniary difficulties.  When l.oderick gave the Hue, "I am  'Roderick Dhu," FiU-.l tunes respond-  or, "Yes. and your rent's clue too."  A'pieoe called "The Spy" way once  produced. The early act*, showed that  it whs going lo be a dead failure. At  a certain point a character had to  rush on :m_ shout. "Five hundred  pounds! for the Spy!" The author,  who was concealed behind a rock,  arose and cried, "It's, yours ��������������������������� copyright, mniiii'-cript and parts!" Thai  was. the end of the performance.  AS   HE SAW  IT.  Thc jury room was hot and stuffy. Ail through five: night, at intervals of half an hour, a ballot  had been taken and no definite conclusion reached. Tbe forenoon wore  away, and -on the forty-second ballot the- vote stood as it stood since  tho exit from the court-room :  Eleven���������������������������one.   ���������������������������  When tho foreman announced (lu.  result, Ine. "one'' man addressed  the "eleven" in angry ton -es :  "Consarn you.' .Vou are thc  Etubbornest men I ever saw."  GOOD XKV/_ FOB, T..J. 1)KAP.  Artist and Social Worker.  Always keenly inter, .tod in social  problems, Sir William Richmond,  P..A., who opened an exhibition at  Whit-chapel, London, recently, has  great ideals for transforming London  into a beautiful city. The thanks of  tho public are due to him for his unceasing efforts, to get the smoke nuisance of .London stopped. He hates  ugliness as much ns he hates noise,  and some time ago announced his intention of designing a motor-car on  graceful linos, because lie considered  the motor-car of to-day a very ugly  machine. Tlie famous Academician  v.'M_ one of London's boy prodigies  some fifty years ago, and often astonished his"friends and relatives by cartooning lliem upon wails, doors;, tables���������������������������upon any tiling, in fact, which  woidd bear the mark of his pencil.  'ANTED-YOUN . MAN OR WOMAN IN  every town to dovato part tims as our  collector ami ropr.Ntipl.;.ive. Salary and commissions.    Canadian Home Journal, Toronto.  "SJKrAN .KD--SSOUTU AFRICAN WAllRAN'J'.,  YT      H.ghost prieu paid.    Write ns for iu.or-  mfitiou.   Fox <fc Iloss, Stock liroke re, .Scott St...  Toronto.  S15 A WK.L.K AND KXl'KNSKS KOIi MAN  or ln_y to tr .vol und f_ppilint ngor.t.M (or  established 1 .ou.v. Statu iij:e nnd pluvious employment. ('ennanei)t. li. McCiarv^y, Mjr., '.'.'!-  Wellington Street West, Toronto.  MUSIC   TE .CHBas ��������������������������� .in-lent...   will   ).,_..   ._,���������������������������  HtocU of 7'in.u.i, Vocal. Violin, . ipo , . _{et.;( or.,,n  Musi, la ..e and well selected.    Choir mii-.I C/ic _ii.  _   inic   a   spo.ia'.ty.      f_  r.ns|ir_:.o:n_    invitnd  Aahcloivn's Music :.  ore, I _ut. W.. Turuiit...  '. ANCKR. Tumor a, Lump a, etc. Internal  and cxti.rnnl, cured without pain hy  our homo treatment. Write us before too  liito. Dr. KdlinftU Alcdical Co., I.iuiited.  CYil.irufv/ood.   Out.  DYEING !       CLEANING!  I.r.tlio vary host, send your wink to tho  c(B!tnSSH AMEEISAM DYEING CO."  hook for ngont in your town, or -end.ditu.t.  Montreal.     Toronto,    Ottawa,    Qucbi.e.  Ingratitudo.  "You remember dat guy, Jt. t. Burke?''  asked an irttte Bowery denizen. "lie'*  dat stiff dat's doin' time"up der rivet (  ���������������������������Sing Sing��������������������������� boJglary���������������������������ten years. Well  you know all I done fer dat stiff  When" tie was pinched didn't 1 put u_  der coiu fer der lawyers? Didn't I pa.  der witnesses'. Sure I did. De-odei  day I finks i'li just go an* see dat  mutt just f leave him know his frier.',  ain't tied de can on 'im. So I drives  out tode jail an' gx>efl into do warden',  office, au' he says 1 gotter send me  card in. Me card! D'ye get dat!  Well, anyway, I writes me name ou a  piece o' paper, an' a guy takes It In id  Jim Burke, an* what d'fyou fink dal  stiff tells dat guy to tell tne?"  "I've no idea." said the listener.  "Tie tells liim," concluded the angrj  one. "f tell me dat ho ain't in!"���������������������������Success Magazine.  Home  ��������������������������� -V_*rx.i3t_uAMfc___  Advertising.  Adversity   has   been   the   means  of  making many mou famous, but advertising is still  in   the lead. \  .'���������������������������ft_W_..5������������������J'  . '-fii -'^-"...  Trial i.s Inexpensive.���������������������������To those  who suffer from dyspepsia, indigestion/ rheumatism or any ailment  arising from derangement oi' tlio  digestive system, .;, trial of Parmelee's Vegetable Pills is recommended., should (lie sufferer be unacquainted witli them. Thc trial will  bc, inexpensive ancl the result will  bc another customer for this excellent medicine. So effective is their  action that many cures can certainly be traced to their use where  other pills have proved ineffective.  jt__rr.ii _m^__r___u  J Tho Heart of a Piano Js thc  I      Action,    insist on tho  "OTTO M1GEL"  Piano Action  AS A Hf.MTND.l_..  T'iis Wife���������������������������"John, do you remember what took plac.f'just three years  ago lo-dav 1"  .I.V Husband--"What!      Is this  I onr we<k\ing anni versary V'  j    His  Wife���������������������������'''j.-_o.      Throe years  ' atro  to-day vou  bought  me  a  new  hat,''.  A celebrated jNTcw " York Aurist  has been selected to demonstrate  to deaf pcoplo that deafness is a  disease and can be rapidly and  easily cured in your own home.  H'o proposes to prove this fact  by sending to any persun having  trouble with their ears a trial  treatment of his new method absolutely free.' Wc advise all pco-  plo who have trouble with their  ears l.o    immediately  address    lJ>r.  Edward  Gardener    Suite  91-L   No. j i.ank.-upUy news.7,  49   West 'JL.urly-fchird street,    New {  York City,  and we  wish.to assure,1    <--       r  . i,���������������������������_ . i.  iii          -ii       - ���������������������������      i                 Sometimes  them that they will  receive by re-           ,, ���������������������������                      .     ,, , ,,             f  turn mail.      absolutely   l ^     ., ! IllT H..ng you can truihiuUy say of  "Trial  Treatment."  "You don't seem to print the results of-the races."    "Yes we do,"  said the   editor of    the Finn .ville  i Palladium.      "Wc    have   all    the  SOFT LANDING.  Tl; was Jn 1S20, and tramps were  riding on  the bumpers oi* airships.  "floss,''' said the dusty pilgrim  of the clouds, "if yer must t'row  me off. would yer mind doing me  one favor?"  "And what.is that?" asked the  aerial  bra Iceman, gruffly.  "Why. drop me down on top oi!  dat farmhouse shed where- all dem  rows of apple pics are cooling."  Vcry many persons die annually  from cholera and kindred summer  complaints, who might have been  saved if proper remedies had been  used. If attacked do not delay in  getting a bottle of Dr. J. D. Kcl-  logg'-s Dysentery Cordial, the medicine that never fails to- effect a  cure. Those who havc used it say  it acts promptly, and thoroughly  subdues the pain and disease.  Women In a Sailboat.  There is just one place on a sailboat  for women.   That Is the cockpit.    He-  ruemhoi'   that   and   keep   lhem   there,  even if it takes a somewhat pointed  request.    The  average   woman  on  a  boat Is not happy unless she is taking  risks by sitting out on deck or ou top  ot the cabin or going forward of tho  mast.    Warn   her and she  laughs at  you.    She does not know that she ia  endangering herself.   Less than a year  sgo I saw two women knocked overboard lu a heavy sea because they insisted on sitting ou top of the cabin  despite the protests of the man who  was sailing the boat.   He himself was  .i greenhorn and let his boat jibe, the  boom clearing the top of tho cabin bt.  fore any oue could say Jack Robinson.  ���������������������������Outing.  S*2_������������������  Is tho way lu  Save Mowq-i  a:_  Dress WffjSj  Try it!  Simple as Washing  Willi  JUST -THINK OF ITI  Dyes Wont, Collon, Silk o.f.���������������������������_dl Goorft Perfectly  Willi tho .SAME I .'!_- -N a rhaixn of miMa .... I-*a .  _ aiul D-outiful Colors 10 cents, ln>m your _.ruj_i;iit or  I l_ n!������������������r..:n.l for Color C_.<l ami.STOriYBooklot. 70  3 Tlio ,loliiifon-RI_h-ril-_n Co,, Limlivtl,  Monit.nl.  mm  mm  .<__  _$_  _&  -V,  ������������������  LIVE AND LEAKN.  Son (first trip in railroad diner)  ���������������������������'Ta. wha_ is that ax in thc cn<\  of the car for .'"  Father���������������������������"Wait until they serve  our steak, my boy, and you shall  .see.'',  WE GIVE YOU A TIP! Bay tho ccenuinc.  "The D. & -." Menthol Plasters. Un-  D.   &, ��������������������������� h."   bv   putting   np    :.   Kulistitute.  OM,_.;   JO   a.--    .  'OJ3   W\X   JO   oS-qmiApT!   ,.3|BJ  principled   inaiiufacturcrs   are    tr-yin .   to  Lawrence' Co.  Septimus���������������������������"How is vour little  girl, Mrs. Smith?" Mrs. Smith���������������������������  "My little boy is quite well, 1 thank  you." Septimus--"Oh. it's a boy.  j knew it was onc or tho other."  Had a Bettor Stoiy.  "Did you see the account of that  flash of lightning that burned the hair  from a boy's head without otherwise  hurting him?"  "1 did." answered the cheerful liar,  "and I was pained to oole the incompleteness of the story. Now, 1 happen  to know of a ease that is renliy remarkable. The lightning entered a  barber's shop and not ODly undertook  the task of singeing a man's hair, but  it rung up the proper amount on the  cash register."  Owes Sprung Teac_������������������n,  Collar an������������������2 Saddle Galls  __( Manitoba Ave,   .Inulrc".  Orlul������������������-r lltli. IHOI).  "I luiT- m.il j'or..- P.   Tin Cmu nu a . ..nine  T -don with ^-oc������������������l rt'siuU- and I tzui rfriiinirmful 1b  furCJull. and -,Ii!l(. nulla."      .-  J. II. Hiizlctu  Spavin Ctare  I������������������ a iMM.iiiK to f. ni_v������������������ iuiiI Htofkmen.  In Hif pa _  ..__���������������������������, ICuwlnllV Si'Avlii Cure lux lit__l!jr _v.il  million������������������ of dollars for licrso ownere.  It i������������������ t_o owe r_m_y Uml can ������������������Jr.>y. bo ill,]. n_p,I  upon to :(.so_t_!y cnr. I?[wvlii, itinnbouc, Cuili,  iiplint, Swcl'.Iii^ti cunt .^iHaruevi.  Sever lili. .<_ . m-aia or Mirua tli������������������ Lilr nhlla.  A������������������_ooil for iiip.:! _ for XkahX.  K������������������rp Kendcll'a always jiaiidy. dl.a ImtUr���������������������������  G for V). V _cii yon buy a. yoni ilralir'n, (cut copy  of our liook "A Treatise Oa IT,* Uiira."���������������������������ii'_ ter*  ���������������������������ot \nil. ns /,7  DR. B. J. 1__ _)ALLC0.. Enosburg F. !_.  ^SS___^  Fear of Revenge.  - "AA'hy   are   you   crying,   my   little  u.an ?"  "Cos I don't want to so to school." '  "But why cor?"  *"Cos  sister jilted   the schoolmaster  last night!"���������������������������London Opinion.  AGREATDEIVIANO  FOR  WASTK  PAPER OP  ALL  GRADES.  AIbo Ran b, Iron, Metal a. Rubbers. Etc  ED 155 S CM     Adolatda and Mdud St������������������_  ,    i Ul.0..   Ti, Totonta, Ont.  Phone for particular..   M-,ln tf**  [lie only  compliment-  iree,  it's  ".Artistic      temperament,'"'  called in  the. east.    Out west it's  plain  "bughouse."  A CERTAIN METHOD for eiii-iiK. r.ari!.) .  (littrrlioca and (lysoiitt'ry i.s hy nni'iiK  "J* _i/ikill-!���������������������������." 't'liN iD.tiicitic liar, sustained  tlie hi_;lif;.st I'i'pmniiijti l't������������������r ovi-r 00 .vcaiv.  Avoid .-fiili.-tiintcr;, t_.(.���������������������������_���������������������������(.��������������������������� Is hut oaf "'I'itin-  Lilli-r "-I'ci'fy   1>:i viri'   25������������������.   and   COc.  Class eves  arc  'an  acquaintance, ii. :  ''.[���������������������������{(>, isn't any  worse  than other rnon.'"''  . oil. "Wi'sxlt. W ...cy, W������������������(.ry I'Jyrn.  .Rclic-vci'I By .Muriiii! I;_ . Ut-itu'dy. Try  RU'rine l''or Vour J'Oyo Trouhles. Vou  AVill Like Murine. .11 Soothes. fiOc At  your JJn.s.iusts. Write I'^or liyo Hooks,  i-'ree.   Alurine l.Oye lleiuecly Co., Tory..iii  "A turtle is an animal that has  tiles on its; back, aixl puts its: head  inlo its uiiiuth."  now    made with  f.iii.-n perfect urn lhal even ihe wear-  <m\s arc ttiiiiblt' to see through the  deception.  satisfactory  biiibinj;  suits'.'  Millard's  Liniment Cures  Dt;rns  ; Minard's  Liniment  Cures   Dandruff.  THK OLD, Ol/D CU'lt'K.  A niocleralely fond  father discov-  W'hy wouldn't wad-red silk make   eretl   hi.s young  hopeful   reading a  dim . novel.  "Unhand mc,    villain,"  the   <ie-  Etc. it-i-tf-d   lioy     thundered,   "or  there  will  be  bit. idshod .'"  "i\'o,"- said-the fa I hor grimly,  ti{j;lit<'iiiii.. bis liold on his son's collar.    "Xnl   hloodidted-wood, bed."  .Mu!her (.)raves' Worm '['Ixtormiii-  atoi hits the largest sale of any similar preparation sold iu Canada.  It, a I ways (.-ives satisfaction by re-  btoritiy; health to lite little folks.  ITerent counties.''"  a iiian   with a re-  ot  I-.  -      - - -     .OHKV.- -   ���������������������������  To tin- leader of a band, jocularly spoken ol" in ||,.. K-f-rjIi 1 \  as "llic  Wi'i'St   ill   s('\ ( Il   (  tlu-re mice  came  ipies! tl-at i!1(. |.am| u\;xy .,, ., (1(n,.  sin's funeral. "Is it a military I'ti-  noral'. ' askctl the leader. '"'Xot  at all.;' was the reply. "My ctni-  sin was nn military man: in fact,  ho was never interested in matters  military. Xeverlh .less, it was his  ox press wish that your band should  play, at his funeral." The leader  wa.s -surprised and flattered. "Is  (hat so? ; he asked. "Yes," responded the other. "Hi. said lhal,  he wanted everybody in tiie placo  lo be'sorry that he died."  Regular ity  ���������������������������������������������*������������������..*_-_������������������ -___������������������_ar(_-_  of. tlie bowels i.s an absolute necessity tor j^ood health. Unless the  waste matter from th<- food which  collects there is got rid of :it least  onco a day, it decays ,'nicl poisons the  whole body, causing biliousness, indigestion and sick headaches. Salts  nnd other harsh mineral purgatives  irritate the delicate lining- of the  bowels, Dr. Morse's Indian Root  Pills ���������������������������entirely vegetable ��������������������������� regulate  ihe bowels effectively without weak-  ening, sickening or griping.    Use  Dr.   IVIorse's  Indian   Root   Pills  DIKTI.K.SINC.  "Hobby."   said  his;   mother,   "sit  up  straight and  don't fuck    your  napkin under your  i  cbm.  have  Tommy;  .ol'i vou hundred.'- of limes- -  "Tliere," ...ph.drd  "you've.'made me lose the count!  I don" t know now 'whether it is i^G  or l.ifi'times I have chewed this  barn ���������������������������'"'  Can    millionaires    he   put down  among the popular ah':; of the day'/  When wc hear a man howling for  Minard's  Liniment   Relieves   Neuralgia.  EXIT AND ENTER.  Exit iho bonnet  Or' genuine straw;  Enter tho oyster.  Fried, scalloped or raw.  A Medicine for the Miner'!. Tack.  ���������������������������Prospectors and other.', going into the mining regions where doctors arc few atid-'drug stores not at  all, should provide, theinsclve. wilh  a supply of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric  Oil. It will offset me effects'of ex-  "prfsurrcTT^red u_c ...p r ,ti i"r_7i=..itdl==iwilit?tv  taken internally will prevent and  cure colds and sore throat, and as  a- lubricant will keep the muscles in  good condition.  DRTECTiVE WO UK.  Scene,    village    Sunday    school  clergyman questioning a lot of small  boys in a. farming district.  Clergyman ��������������������������� ".How did Jacob  know that it was Joseph sending  I'or  him   from Egypt?"  _m:ill Boy (n.v .itedly)���������������������������"He seed  his name on lhc  waggons."  These Pills Cure Rheumatism:���������������������������*  To the many who suffer from r.hcur  matism a. trial of Parmelee's Vegetable Pills is recommended. They  have pronounced action upon thc  liver and kidneys ancl by regulating  tho action of these organs act as an  alternative in preventing the admixture of uric, acid and l.dood that  causes this pain_.il.disorder. They  must bo taken according to directions and used steadily and they  will speedily give evidence of their  beneficial effects.  r_-__������������������-_225__SS_____aa_S_Si_S3  -\Ve-still want good   ,  men- to sell  Life Insurance for us.   The  "work is pleasant a:ul  RSCSSS .ry ��������������������������� nowadays    men   want   to  know-all   they   can  about insurance. Our  plans   arc   the  most  liberal.  TED  justice   avo,.wonder    wh&_  jail  would   land  in if he  got it.  he  And we once heard of a man. who  wrote, ji. book on "Mow to Get  Rich" who had actually done it.  himself.  A qui.1; way to remove the taint  from other people's money is to  get your own hands on it.  It is only ueecssary lo read the  testimonials to he convinced that  Molloway's Corn Cine is unoqual-  ed for the removal of corns, warts,  etc.   it is a complete extinguisher.  OPTIONAL.  Juvenile Jack had been taught  to say a prayer each evening he-  fore retiring. In this prayer he  asked a, blessing for. members of  the family. One evening, however,  he had heen taken fo his room following a display "of temper, lie had  quarrel led. with his sister and when  his mother had rebuked hini he became impudent and hia. father  spanked him. After he had been  undressed hy his nurse he said.'his  prayer, but oraittp- reference to  members of the family.  "Aren't you going to ask a blessing for papa and mamma, and _is>-  lerf  (lie nurse inquired.  "No," said Jack, decisively, "I'm  not. Cod ean bless them if He  wants to, but if He is a- friend of  mine, He won't."  AN UNUSUAL OCCU1.J.1.NCE.  Owlett���������������������������"I had im awful time  thinking up an excuse to give my  wife when I got home from the-  club last night."  Ascum���������������������������"Did she demand one?"  Owlett/--'''Of course; 1 got home-  so early it piqued i\Qr curiosity."  Our   policies  are   easy  to understand.    I fyou  would engage in.a pleasing -business   and   also  make  g o o il " in onc y.  write  to-day   for  particulars.  The NATSCNflL LIFE  Assurance .oni^any  5.e������������������d Office,  -  Toronto  iSammsssKBaeaseia  ���������������������������JtT._?KVWi;'  St. .tosopli, Lot is, July 1  .li, 11. .  M IN A IID'.'',  _IM.UI_.NT CO..   ..I.JITK1.,  (.I'j'.N'M.KJiKN,���������������������������1 whs badly kicked by my horse  last May mimI ;t.tier using set-oral i _epn..t,t<>ii_ on  niy 1 .j. notliiii'.' tvimUl ilo. My lo^' ttas li!;ick :i,s  jet. J vim Uud ii]( in hod fur n foi _ _i. li_ ';iml  .oulil !../_ null. Afty. ii-ii'. llir oo huitli'.. of  your .\i t. A K1V_������������������ UN IMKNT 1 w;is perfectly  uui oil, thi tliat. ! could ..tar. on U_ ncitl.  JOS.  till 111.!."  Coiuiuurciiil TntYoler.  CONMTUMKD.  I'.lhel (cordidcnlially)���������������������������-".Do you  know Clara, th.'it .1 h:wl two offers  of marriage'last week'/"  Clara, (with erithu . ;i,sm)���������������������������"Oli. 1  .im delighted, clear. Then the, report is really true that your uncle  left you his money ."  Minard's Liniment ter sale everywliora.  ***.*  _*!.  ^  I_������������������l'K NO   30.--1O.  Wlnnot'a In tho  Do .'  S'JS_._!������������������_ Contoat  Wc lijvi' (ilcasurt; in .innouncinij  the nurnor, of  those fortunate in  winniiiK lhe Omc_!u Watch . jjlvt-ii  ������������������a prir.esiiiourrucentJDotContVi-t.'  Ltujy Winners'.  1st Prize���������������������������Mrs. 1 XT. VVctmorc. Ham.  - ton Stntion, Kinfl'sCiv, N.I..  2nd l'l-iite���������������������������.Miss   Alma   ri.rU.us, iM  Marcarct Ave.. Berlin, Ont.  3r������������������l Pri.-.c���������������������������Miss Anabellf WaLh, Belmont, Man,  4th Prize-Mr. . Uobt. Hazleton. Tocl-  inorden. Ont.  5th Pri>:e���������������������������i\lrs. Chris I _;tll, Cliauvin,  Altii.  Gent? .men Winners  1stPrize-wan. Chrysler, Oath. art. Ont.  2nd Pmc���������������������������Krcd. C.  McLellan.   Noel,  HnntsCo., N.S.  3rd Pri ..e���������������������������I-'loyd HirWci . all, Cypress,  _;������������������'-.It.  .lh  Prixc���������������������������Willie Yoiin.:,   C.'in.pl.u:ll'r.  Day, Que.  . .li Pri:a���������������������������-iinel; Is-lierwood, Nanuimo,-  B.C., 1>j:< (_.  ELLIS Br.03. - Tot>oni-o  jj_g������������������a,'i:g7.r_rj^_^_---______^  i  .,5.1 '       'I /  [fc-       Thursday,   December 1, 1910  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  I  h ���������������������������  Are the recognized leaders in  Canada.   They give solid  comfort and satisfy  Sleds for the Boys  Skates for Everybody  Hockey Sticks  Curling-Stones  Everything to make merry the  Winter Sports.  Hardware and Builder's Supplies  Cutters, Delivery Sleighs,  Logging Sleighs and Camp  Supplies.  Have you tried the REDIO polishing Cloth?   It saves work  A. Fulton  Hardware, Tin & Plumbing  Establishment.    Enderby  If you want to  Buy, Sell or  A   FARM  A   FRUIT   LOT  A   HOUSE  A   BUSINESS   LOT  or A   BUSINESS  I have them at Mara, Enderby,  Vernon, Victoria,-. Vancouver,  Winnipeg, or elsewhere. Write  to me.     My new list is ready.  Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard  Mara, B. C  Eadcrby Representative���������������������������  ANOR L.  MATTHEWS.  We can   still show  the Goods  Some  prime  stall-fed  beef on  *    cut at the present time  Our Sausage is still a  Leader  Fish and Poultry  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  John S. Johnstone  Contractor and Builder, Enderby  Athletic Club  Doing Good Work  The Enderby Athletic Club has  been very successful from its inception, and has been able to keep the  young people interested and very  much enthused.  The last game of basket-ball to be '  played ' in the present series was  played last nignt and proved to be a  drawing card for the young people.  A complete record of the games will  be published next week. In the series  just closed, the team captained by  E. J. Mack went through without a  defeat.  In order to give a correct understanding of the objects of this Club,  the constitution and by-laws are produced herewith:  CONSTITUTION  I.���������������������������This Society shall be called The  Enderby Athletic Club.  II.���������������������������The object of this Club shall,  be to advance the physical and moral  well-being of the young men of En--  derby; to secure their enlistment in  the cause of good, clean sport, and  to promote that goodfellowsliip which  is essential to good citizenship.  III.���������������������������The officers shall be: Hon.  President, President, First and Second Vice-Presidents, Secretary and^  Treasurer. These six officers shall  form the Executive Committee, and  three' members shall constitute a  quorum.  IV.���������������������������An annual membership fee of  $2 shall be charged. The minimum  age-limit shall be sixteen years.  V.���������������������������Entrance as members shall be  through a written proposal signed by  two members, which proposal shall be  referred to the Executive, who shall  have power to accept applicants as  members on payment of the entrance  fee.  VI.���������������������������The annual meeting for election of officers- shall be held during  the first week in. September in each  year.  BY-LAWS  I.���������������������������These By-Laws may be amended  by a two-thirds vote of the members  present at a meeting, notice of such  meeting having been posted in the  Gymnasium' Hall two weeks previously.  II.���������������������������Tobacco, and spirituous liquora  shall not be .used in any form on the  premises.  III.���������������������������Profane,- abusive or filthy  language shall not be permitted on  or about any premises in use for the  time being by. the Club.  IV.���������������������������Any member wilfully or wantonly destroying any property of the  Club shall satisfactorily repair or  replace same at his own expense; and  failing to comply with this provision  within two   weeks,   he   shall be sus-, .  .      ... _____.���������������������������_._-._.._.  ���������������������������_._.__.   _ . __���������������������������___ ._������������������    . -  pended until he shaii have made competent careful millers.   MOFFET S BEST flour can be made by the housewife m-  suitabie amends. to the most delicious bread and the tastiest kind, of pastry.  V.���������������������������Every member playing in the  games shall wear rubber-soled or  other similar shoes.        f  VI-^Tfie-Executive Committee are  hereby empowered to see that these  By-Laws and any regulations of the  Club are enforced.  VII.���������������������������Each member on paying membership fee shall be provided with a  copy of the Constitution and By-  Laws.  Prepare  for the cold  weather by buying  a  Restmore  Mattress  r.  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  _V/Tf_flP_3-'*G "R_3Q-"1S ^e very hi������������������hest standard of quality, made ot choicest hard  rlV4.Ul.4-t. Ir o -P"ot wheat thoroughly cleaned.it is even washed and made by  For Sale and recommended by all representative grocers.   -THE^COLUMBIA^FLOURING^MILLS^GO^LTD,-  A Tract of Valuable Land Near  Enderby Being Opened to Orchards  The tract of 'land owned -by the  Carlin Brothers, and known in this  district as the Carlin Estate, has  been subdivided and about liltecn  hundred acres sold to the Vancouver  Colonization Company of Vancouver.  This fifteen hundred acres lies from  about half a mile south of Grindrod  station along both sides of the 0. P.  R. to the fifteen mile post, and also  comprises a large tract of land in  the loop of the river at the fifteen-  mile post. .  The Vancouver Colonization Co. is  desirous of settling up this area at  once, and to this end has put the  land into the hands of Rogers, Black  & McAlpine, a firm of Farm Land  Brokers in Vancouver, for immediate  sale.  The land is subdivided into 1.0 and  20-acre farms, and arrangements have  been made whereby the roads will all  be opened up in the next few months,  thus connecting each block with the  main roads from Sicamous to Enderby.  The new bridge at Grindrod station  has been finished, thus giving access  to the property from both side oi  the river, and, with the railroad running through the entire length and a  railway station on the property, ample transportation facilities for the  new settlement are assured.  Rogers, Black & McAlpine have  taken hold of the sale on a very large  scale and are making a strong bid  for settlers from the Prairie Provinces as well as British Columbia.  Mr. Rogers spent a week on the  property in company with Mr. Jacobs  secretary-treasurer of the Vancouver  Colonization Company prior t* signing the agreement by which Rogers,  Black & McAlpine were appointed  agents.  Since the closing of this agreement  Mr. McAlpine and Mr. Rogers spent  some considerable time in the district  from Salmon Arm to Penticton,  studying the fruit growing industry  and inspecting the various districts  in the Okanagan.  There can be no doubt that Messrs.  Rogers, Black & McAlpine havc secured the sale of a beautiful stretch  of land,- and on account of the desire of the Vancouver Colonization  Company to settle the district at  once, exceptionally low prices and  easy terms, of payment have been set.  The land included in the Carlin Estate is in keeping with the rest of  the Upper Okanagan Valley in that it  is exceptionally fertile and very productive. The country is open, and a  good portion of the land is cleared.  A great    advantage    to   the   new  comer to the Upper Okanagan 'a  that the land in our district requires  no irrigation. c  The settlement of the Okanagan is  taking place rapidly as a matter of  course, and with the Carlin Estate  situated as it is, and at the prices  the Vancouver Colonization Company  has placed upon it, ought soon to be  onc of our most thickly populated  districts.  OFFICERS OF HOCKEY CLUB  At thc organization meeting of the  Enderby Hockey Club, held last week,  Mr. S. Poison was elected Hon.  President; Mr. G. Williams, vice-  president; H. A. Francis, secretary-  treasurer; and W. Duncan, T. C. Pol-  son, aud Roy Trussler, business committee. Harry Baxter was elected  manager of the Club. Arrangements  were made with Mr. P. Greyell for-  nights of practice, and all other  matters were dealt with in connection with rink management. The  Club colors are green and red. The  membership fee has been placed at $1,  and tickets are now to be had from  the secretary.  LOST.-On the 26th of "September,  1910, on Mabel Lake road between  Enderby and Mabel Lake, a leather  purse about six inches long and four  inches wide, containing a $20 bill and  some valuable papers; papers, of no  value to anyone but owner. The person who finds and leaves it at the  office of the Walker Press will be  handsomely rewarded.      A.  DOYL.  _i Smujgg  Bp STEPHEN CHALMERS  {Ctesyrigkb, Jl&eS, by Kdwsxd J. Clcde).  '<] like to  Heather  very  'i.i;  who '  01 IKlllOSS  ho en  ������������������i_^as__----___-i_8__s_____iS-^  <;iiA!"LKr. X.I.V.���������������������������Contiiiuod  Stand By To Go About  THAT'S tin; dirty work lie  -���������������������������  l'.;sVi.1  ns dc! "    groaned  Doom.  "It's io save our necks," was -the  pnielic'.ai retort. '' Womight  .-.hip :iuii .s;iii into Morag, but  to take tlio word ul' Heather  Ukiom agnin.d, Old Scryme's, in the in litter ofa revenue collector muvdered ami  t'oiUiii dead ir. a barrel aboard that  -ami. Heather Bloom's whip/*  ���������������������������/ Aoythiny, lad!"-groaned tlto'. sen-'  master." "\ ean 't'think���������������������������T. can "t think!  My bniin'salire and tumbling.like the  sea. Voli do it���������������������������do the best' for me,  lad!" And the big ..kipper flung out  hi.s hands in a helpless appeal to his  young mate.  "Aye. aye, sir!" said Smuggle "erie  respectfully. "Then bury it is. I'll  make the arrangements and eal! you,  sir. Ve might, read a bit prayer afore  we, tilt the thing into the sea. A thing  like that'll no w.li with a,jury ol' landlubbers. For the vest, skipper, don't  take on hard about il. Von'11 have the  whip hand of litlos Scryme I'or ail time,  even it you do have lo explain in the  end why' you kept your mouth shut so  long."  " It's not that, lad," said .1 .oather  Bloom: "it's the hard hick o: it. The  last trip. Think o' it! The last trip!  I know uow that 1 could have been happv again: but, after this���������������������������ao!���������������������������never!  UUI haunt nn���������������������������haunt me, 1. tell you!"  Am! the broken man's voice arose iu an  agonized crescendo.  ...liioHe-crie went back to the deck.  "3 ��������������������������� ,i _  .at  __������������������__-_SKS_ta_S_S  __3_U!__SS3_3,  CUAPT.- XV.  The Madness of Ben Larkin  It   was -twenty-four  hours   after   the  Thistle   Down sailed,  be fore Lieutenant  Ben  Larkin   was able to go  about  his  i  'ra_>  The carpenter  oriu._  up the.  _������������������rev.".--ine  tiling,  md finished coop-  barrel, and stood by the  axe iu hand, like a  headsman by tlie block upon which they  were, all to be executed. Tomlinson,  with blood streaming from a cut over  his left eve, stood sullenly by the wheel.  The i.ed'Mole still lay'where he had  fallen, but his son had partly recovered  consciousness and liad crawled into the  scupper, where hc lay muttering to himself.  "'Sot dead!'-' he said aloud. "Here.  Saunders and Alec, carry him below and  tie him up. Vou can do tlie same with  the dummy one, there. Wc may need  them before we're out of! this wood.  You. Black, rig up some sort of funeral.  We're going to roll the collector overboard.' '  "Aye, aye, sir!" said Black, who  forthwith set to work.  In about half an hour all was ready,  and tlie barrcl-coftin" of the late Mr.  Ilornc-veraft stood ready by tlie gangway, 'finch of the sailors had put on his  shore-going togs, and many of them  came into the solemn ring with their  Bible in hand. Heads bowed, they stood  in a semicircle and awaited the arrival  of the master. The carpenter stationed  himself by the barrel, ready to knock  away the'wedges and to let the queer  coffin roll into t.he sea.  '.Vhen all wis ready, Simigglc-crie  went to notify Heather Bloom. The big  sea-master was sitting .just where lie had  left him. but at Smuggle-erie-'s word he  rose and took a Bible from a locker under the settle. Then he slowly ascended  the companion and walked toward the  solemn semicircle. Several of the men  looked up and nudged one another as  he approached, for the captain was a  strangely altered man. Tie seemed to  have "aged ten years in as many hours;  but the'evenls of thc last hour had driven all the luster from ids skin, and the  <rrav of his hair showed almost, white  around the temples. He walked, too.  ..wiUi-nn-unbU'a< 1 y.ga i t, jui d_lll__ _ __ Z'^L  Indeed, if the 'dominie had  asked aliout the matter, he would  said lhat on the Tuesday morning  when .Bob left the-'con*!.-guard station,  the man wa.s not. fit to be out of bed.  But Ben did not, ask the dominie's opinion. "He took French leave, by thunder!" as  i.ookson  said.  After Grizel left on Monday afternoon, and all that night, Larkin lay  writhing under the sting of defeat. .Defeat it was, undoubtedly..'"; What did it  ���������������������������matter thai; he knew who Heather  Bloom.was, and that Giles Serymegeour  was the-mainspring .of the- smugglers,  and that practically tlie' entire male  population of Moragwil- privy to ������������������������������������������������������'.the  contraband tribe? He could prove none  of it, except by Grizel, if Grizel would  speak. Something, in hint revolted  against employing her against anyone,  when.the evidence which she could give  had been got while she lay in the arms  of: the,man who was swearing by all the  gods to love, honor, and;protect her..";'  There was only one thing for Ben  Larkin to do���������������������������get out and snare the  game   for   himself,   and   in   some   other  and drowning, as a. regular thing. 'Between his escape from the sea and his  latest adventure, he was in'an ill condition. And it wa.s that; '.-cry feverish-  ness of intellect which sent liim, like a  drink-fired idiot, upon his. present mis-'  sion.  He first went to the castle gate, whore  fie had been knocked on the head. Here  lie hud once been miraculously saved  by Smuggle-erie. 1 lore,i. also, by the  BuLJcJioek, the smugglers boat bad.vanished a little over a week before; and  here, finally, he had once heard the mystic  signal'  of    "Pease    Brose  Again,  Mither!  Here  was  the  place to  be  gin his independent investigatioi  lie. went' straight into the.gardener's  lodge and.began a search. Jlis fevered  brain, was strangely acute and imaginative. ' If:"this was a haunted place, the  ghosts, lie reflected, wore -hob-nailed  boots, the impressions of.which lie could  see everywhere on the muddy, rotten  floor. In a few .minutes he found the  trap-door and, with "'ail. exulting heart,  descended the ladder. A cave!. Exactly! And the low tide revealed a b}t of  sunlight at the other end.  So this was how lie had been "saved'?,  lie looked around the cave. There was  not a scrap of anything to signify that  smugglers ; had   ever   been   there;   but  undisturbed, so rare was. traffic; and  vhen: had boon .10 rain. Larkin could  easily trace -hem, besides,, by the fact  that one of the wheels had sunk deeper  iu the mud than the other���������������������������showing  that, the cart had been badly trimmed.  Te second wheel had ,.a distinguishing  characteristic, also. It had been patched on tne iron eireiinifcrenee, and had  left its ���������������������������stamp on the road every five or  six yards.  Smiling at tho simplicity of it all,  Larkin-walked, on, puffing'away at-his  |>ipe, until ho came to Cothouse. Mrs.  Currie was scrubbing the floor of the  bar, the air of which was heavy with  the.:odor of stale, tobacco, bad whisky,  and  vinegar.  "Tell ino," said Larkin in friendly  fashion, "how many kegs went down on  Sunday night; in the cart?"  Mvs. Curiie struggled to her feet, the  exertion causing her fat face to turn  red and damp, While Jier breath came  in asthmatic, vinegary wheezes.  "Coward!" she gasped indignantly.  "To come hero with your itisultin'  questions to a lone, defenseless woman! '-''-  ���������������������������'-.-'-.. Vour pardon,madam,'' said Larkin, completely taken aback, but highly  amused, nevertheless. <V"I wouldn't insult vou for the world."'     '"���������������������������'"''.  "Ye.'d better not!"- said-Mrs. Baldy  Currie, regaining her ".breath"- and lief  barmaid r maimers. ''I'd claw every  hair out of your head! "   ;"  ;"I quite believe> it," said Larkin.  ''On second thought, I'll be more discreet than valorous, madam. and retire.',,: "���������������������������'������������������������������������������������������:;.;:zz        j?'-.':!":-.."���������������������������.'. "v":  So saying, lie removed his hat politely  and departed, leaving Mrs. Baldy Currie  completely stupefied.     7     /5  "lie's daft!'' was her final and com-  ! Smuggling? Wny,yes, of course! An  outrage, sir���������������������������a damned outrage!'' A  sign of the times avc live in, and this  confounded Toryism! Smugglers, you  wero sayi'tig?"  "Smuggling���������������������������yes," said 'Larkin' with  a silly laugh. ' 'j said smuggling.- The  smugglers, you know"���������������������������and the laird  looked astonished as Larkin gave him  a friendly poke in the ribs���������������������������"the  smugglers, I was saying, actually drove  a cartload of contraband whisky under  the castle windows on Sunday night."  The laird staggered back a couple  of paces. Larkin could not help noticing the blank astonishmotit on his face.  "What did you say?" he stammer-'  eu all his grim, heartiness vanishing.  But it, rcturnediii a sudden way that  made Bon suspect half of it was assumed. "Passed under the castle windows���������������������������under my windows,' sir? An  outrage, sir���������������������������a cursed outrage! Incredible. I cannot,"I will not, believe  such an, assertion sir. Under my windows. Why, good gracious, man! Have  a glass of.port?'��������������������������� i\_? Oh/come, conic!  Oh, very well. I will not press you.  A rule of mine.   You were saying���������������������������"  ^Saying?" echoed Larkin' stupidly.  "Oh, yes.    The smugglers, you know."  "Hang mc, sir!"' cried the laird.  "I wish you" wouldn 'fc laugh IiIce that."  "Does my ".laugh annoy.you?."asked ���������������������������  Larkin quizzically.  ..,. (To be continued)  od straight and stupidly before him. nr  .ilenoe he took his placo beside the barrel. He began to rustle the leaves ot  the Bible and turn them idly. Smuggle-  erie looked over his shoulder, with the  intention of oll'ering a suggestion, per-  iap.-  tue.     I he!  ,   iind   hi-; 1  11... noticed that the captain s  Bible was up-ide down. He was about  to speak w-ln-u Heather Bloom's voice-  dull and distant���������������������������began the prayer:  "Uur Father whicli art in Heaven- -"  He Mopped. The men looked up al  him aud duiuled uneasily. Jlcntliei  Bloom's eyes were lived upon the far  seas,  and   he   wn.-   swaying.  ������������������������������������������������������Our P.M h-r "   lb' stopped again.  Smuggle cvic -iopned to hi-;  .Mplniii was . w.-iliiivviii" hai  ��������������������������� ;..-11������������������1 -. were  itii-!."viiig lapidly. J  "Uur fiat her --" Then, all at mme i  Hie bit. s������������������M ma-!���������������������������'!��������������������������� tot;..i:d. and lie fell I  hark into i m. arms <>f his n>i.u._ Smug-!  gh.-eri" gave one glance at, his face. 1: j  was dark in hue, and the  dnndiug out   like eon!'-.  "Bear a hand, kids! " he cried. "The  devil's o:i this ship! "  Thev carried  the skipper below, and  ������������������. veral "of   the   sailors  set   tn ������������������������������������������������������work   to  ���������������������������loosen his clothes and got him inlo his  hunk.    Smuggle-erie stood by iind help-;  k_slv looked on.    Present ly.ns tin: cap-;  tain''s wrtthtngs awoke  a  similar com-j  motion   in  his own  heart,  he  rushed  to I  the deck with his fists clenched and face;  workin"   in   furv.     The   carpenter   was I  ������������������_K  -1.  >-    vr  ;   >i.''  _. vK :\* -^ ->^fe_fft'���������������������������������������������������������������������������������':  \  ���������������������������<H������������������  ' .,  ������������������ <^ *_A_        _!.._������������������> rt_t- .'. _L.VKl J_ .-_    .. _ m..  ^  TIIE LAST OF  THE OLD THUNDERER  -fiiom the London "Giaphi."  While tho new "Thundcici" is being built at Canning Town, England, thoro can be --ecu, on the opposite side of  the River Thames, thc pathetic sight of thc breaking-up of the old "Thunderer,"  a turret ship  of the second  class, which was built in 1877.  ! w:i,  ''to i |;iv  wa  Hi' could not do it iis long as he  in bed, but he had ;i clew .which  legitimately his, iind which ho could  .et upon  without a clash  between  love  ind duty.  Thai clew was throbbing in the back  ���������������������������f his skull when he. left the coast-guard   outside.  " l.hev  the hub-nailed imprints ���������������������������'upstairs, the  ladder, the outlet into tho Bull Bock  passage, all combined to satisfy him.  ]]:- returned to the lodge and passed by  the door. He filled his pipe and lighted  it,  while he carefully eyed  the ground  knocking   the   wedges   trom  barrel,   after   a   discussion   with  who had remained on deck.  "Avast there!" Smuggle-erie roared.  "Back with lhat barrel! We'll save, if  to save ourselves. Stand by to go  about!"  Ho leaped to tlio wheel and jammed it-  down. The men sprang to their posts  too dazed to notice anythin  about the command: and as the Thistle  Down swung around and filled away on  a literal home-tack. Smuggh'-ono, hi������������������  eves ablaze with the joy of battle,  shook  his  fist  Jit  tlio   north.  "You. too, old shrimp!" h'1 "ricd.  "Stand bv to go about!"  S Slvll  stilt ion ami walked a way toward tho  castle gate. What Grizel had to do  with that assault he did not know, and  did not care to think. In tact, he had  decided not to think any more about  Grizel���������������������������-any more than ho could help,  lie would forget that; she existed; at  under   the. least,  he  would  try  to  forgot,  that she  those! had anything lo do With the smugglers,  I and oven that she was Heal hor Bloom's  daughter.  He would arrest. Heather 'Bloom, regardless of his daughter; he would jail  Smuggle erie, in spite of t.he ethics of  rivaln; he would turn Morag inside out  and upside down, I'or all his love mat-  strange   |,,|'l'd!  fin nn which train of thinking if may  be suspected lhat Ben Larkin's brain  w:is in ,-i peculiarly excited condition,  And no wonder. ][c- was the hero of  this business, but, unfortunately for  him. lie was a hero of human mold, and  was   not   used" to   knocks   on   Iho   head  look uo pains to hide anything, '���������������������������' he mused, gazing interestedly  upon deep wdioel-marKs and hoof-prints,  which told how the vehicle had lingered  for some time at this door. "That's  the trouble about this business," he reflected: "you must catch them with the  contraband in their possession. How-  over "  Puffing his  pipe  off on the trail of the cart-tracks.  amiably,  he started  Thev  led,, not into the public highway,"but  through the grounds of the castle. Larkin rolled ed "that this was an odd circumstance, but it been me more interesting than odd when the tracks skirted  the old castle and came out on the  mountain highway at a near gale.  "A short cut," said Larkin to himself. "Somebody in the castle in the  game, loo. [ shouldn't be at, all surprised if the laird himself i.s iu it."  Although more than twenty-four hours  had passed since that cart came down  the   hill   road,  the   tracks  were  almost  plotc estimate of Lieutenant Ben Larkin.  Bark in was not. drift, by any. means,  but his head was whirling :is if he had  been drinking. The fever of his wound  grew worse under his excitement, and  he Walked back to Morag, :i thousand  possibilities racing through his brain.  As ho wiis passing the rear gate of the  castle grounds, it occurred to hini that  ifc would be amusing to call upon the  laird iind ask hini about; the carts.  The laird received him quite graciously. 'Richard llalliday was a big, stout  man, with tlio approved bearing of a  country squire. Ho could rip out a  "liy George! figad, sir" and a "Country's going to the devil, sir!" like one  to the. manner bom. which, it is to be  presumed, he was. He also had gout.  and a way of putting out his cheeks  when ho was listening to anyone.  "\ merely wished to ask you a few  questions,"  -aid  Larkin.  "Questions? Questions?'' sputtered  the laird. "Certainly, sir! "With the  greatest of pleasure, sir! An honor, I  assure you! " ���������������������������  "You are .aware. I presume, that the  amount of smuggling which lias been  going  on  a round  here  of late  has���������������������������"  "Around     hero?       Around     where?  ;   V PRESERVING- EGGS v   ';  I OFTEN get an 'inquiry .front someVof -i'  Z my readers  asking mo if I  know  ,   of  some  good inothod by which   tlidt  eggs can be preserved or packed away  ior ..winter use.   .'.���������������������������..,-      ".,   ;  I know of two recipe's whicli were  sold at $2.00 and '���������������������������"$.5.00 each, a nd some  now are even making money by selling  the recipe at fifty cents. .The: recipe  is not patented, so lean well give them  to iny readers and tliey can niake what  they can out; of it. I have never tested  them personally, but I have eaten of  eggs .preserved by thelirst- method :if tor  being stored-away six months,, and it  wo.uld have been:."impossible to toll the -  1.1 i f le ro n co be t wee n the eggs,:we had for  our meal and;.fresh laid ��������������������������� eggs.- :"  ���������������������������   The first: recipe is called: the sulphur  prOC'eSS.7"'. 7-;''-'-':-7:'7-7 '-7'.':;.;; '77777 ���������������������������-'-���������������������������--'.V r.H:  .��������������������������� . -The -best! of "alt preservatives: is: sulphur, but as it .will not ^dissolve in  wiiter, we .must couvert it iiitogas by  mixing it with oxygen,; forming what  is known as sulphurous''���������������������������;; acid���������������������������-now,  mind you,; not sulphuric .-acid���������������������������-gas,  which is;"done;Jby7 burnihg7it: ;To preserve eggs, -place them iii a tight box  wi+lf a���������������������������'"_ iding lid. such as sfarck com-  moulv comes in Place a tablespoonful  ot sulphui on .111 osstoi shell 01 other  suitable leceplaclc, and set it on J3ie.  As soon as it begins to burn, close the  lid tigl.II> and _e.ivo it fo: half an  houi. Xow t ike out the eggs and pack  them in peifectlv diy oats in a box or  b.inel, filling it J nil "enough that when '  closed it nun be tinned o\ei without  any change in the position ot the eggs,  and once ,1 week tin 11 the box over.  If the oats ha.o ilso been tic.ited with  sulphui it will be bettei Cggs treated  as aboAo dnccted and kept 111 1 cool  placo will 10111.1111  fiesh foi  months.  Bv the second lecipe, which is called  the "ir.uaiu method." millions, of  dozens o1 eggs ha.e been kept ior  months aud sold as liesli eggs at the  end of that time AVheio cold storage  aie not within icach it is still \oiy e\-  tensi.ely used by those 111 the secret,  and this societ has been sold bv the  imcnloi at fi.o doll.ns, and ho undo a  few thousand dollars with the sale of  the societ and 1 know ot somebody  who is celling bundled" ol the leeipcs  men now at fifty cents etch  Hcie is the lecipe which is worth  moiic. Tike twenty torn gtllons of  w.itoi and put 111 it twelve pounds of  unslaked lime and loui pounds of salt.  St 11 it well <_-.cwil times a, day, and  then let it stand until pcifcctl.v clea_.  Then diaw oil fcwcntv gallons' ol the  fleai lime and salt watei. Then take  fi\o ounces each of baking soda, cream  tiiitai, snltpche and boiax,' .ind one  nunoe__ol _.ilum.     Pithei 1/0   these   and  TnVoho 111 ono gallon ofl_oiling water,  which should bc ponied info the I .cut's gallons of lime and salt svater. This  .sill (ill a wlusk\ banel half full, and  thc b.ured holds about one bundled and  fiffy dozen eggs. Let the water stand  one inch above lho eggs Put a cloth  o^er thc eggs and pom the settlings  of lime o\ei it. Do not lot tho cloth  hang ovei tho edges of lho bairel. If  the watct esapoi.iles, add moie, as the  eggs must be kept co\oied wilh the.  picsei s nig llmd.  11 you wish fo picoivo a small quan  tity of eggs, all vou base fo do is to  mix less of tho uigiedieiits 111 piopor  tion with the quantity vou desiic to  pack away, and T can" assure you tliat  eggs floated that wav and kept in a  cool place will defy'any faultfinding  betsvecn them and truly fresh laid eggs.  A LESSON" FROM THE BEAVER  SCIENOI. owes many a debt, especially on the practical side, to the  instinct of the lower animals. One  of these obligations may be cited in the  matter of the construction of dams.  Engineers have frequently built dams  straight across streams, the object being in some cases to stive expense by  sparing materia]. But tbe beave'r  arches his dam against the current,  and experience has shown that this  form of dam is best for resisting floods  and the impact of floating ice. Acting  upon the knowledge which is instinctive with tbe beaver, and which human  calculation approves, the Great Bear  Vallcy dam in California and som<!  other dams ���������������������������constructed'within recent  years have been so made that'their  stability largely depends upon the resistance which tbciT arched form presents.  Burton Holiday-Makers���������������������������Three-quarters of a million people have been carried between Burton-ou-Tront (Eng.),  and various resorts since _SS2, in connection with the annual excursion of  Messrs. Bass _ Co.'s employees. Nine-  toon trains took 8,000 of the holiday-  makers to Blackpool the other day.  57  m  /_ ns  9  I.  I'I  lv-  f.l  I  I  If You Have "Nerviline"-.Handy One  ..Rubbing. Will'- Cure the Pain  THOUSANDS USE "NERVILINE"  of  The  "strike"  bolt    of:  when it is coming  to   strike.     1 'robablv  lightning���������������������������you  lumbago is like a  never    know  or where it, is going  the   ono   ceitain  LETTER  NO.  4875  thing about lumbago is the fact that it  can-be cured by Nerviline���������������������������the only  liniment; that penetrates deeply enough  to reach flic congested chords aud  muscles.  '' Vears ago 1  strained my back  uud suffered consid-  erablv with weakness over tlie  spine, ' writes Darius P. _\Lillan, a  well-known farmor,  residing near Kingsville. "Then lumbago attacked the weak spot, and for  days at a lime I svould have to lie up  in bed, unable lo move or turn. Liniments, poultices and hot applications  tailed to bring the desired relief, and  I. was in despair of ever getting really  well again. 1 at last, decided to test  "Nervilinc." 1 got fivo bottles from  thc drug store and had it rubbed on  three times a clay. The stiffness and  pain left my back quickly, and by continuing Nerviline I was completely  cured  of Lumbago."  This is similar testimony to that of  nearly five thousand Canadians wlio  have written unstinted words of praise  to the manufacturers oi Nerviline. For  the cure oL'duml.ago, sciatica, neuralgia  and rheumatism there is uo liniment  with one-fifth the pain-relieving power  of Nerviline.  Refuse any substitute. Iu two sizes,  50c and 2oc, at all dealers, or The Catarrhozone Co., Kingston,  Ont.  HOLIDAY RAIN INSURANCE  INSURANCE has beeu-niadc to cover  almost every happening iir .England,  such iis the death of the sovereign,  climatic conditions affecting the success of a pageant, a horse show, an agricultural fair, etc., and nosv a nosv  form of insurance has been inaugurated  is'biclr will enable persons whose holidays have been marred by rain to obtain, under certain conditio is, monetary  compensation.  Underwriters arc prepared to insure  against onc-lcnth of an inch of rain  falling on more than two days a week  at any towns on the south and cast  coasts of England between Bournemouth and Scarborough, where the  ' daily rainfall is either officially publisb-  - e,d or svhere satisfactory records can bo  obtained.  Upon the payment of 7s. Gd. ($1.82),  for which a policy will bc issued for  seven'days, compensation is. agreed to  be .paid at the rate of 10s. ($2.43) per  day on excess-of two wet .days; 30s.  iui.ures .against an excess of four wet  days' in a fortnight; 12s. Cd. ($3.04)  insures against an excess of sxi wot  days in three weeks, while 15s. ($3.(35)  insures against an excess of six wet  days hi" a period of tsventy-eighfc days.  In each of these instances the compensation is .10s. ($2.'I3) a day for the days  in excess of the prescribed number of  wet days. If the insured desires to  double the amount" in the way of premium, he receives double thc amount  as compensation. Jf higher compensation dscsi cuk c nioutli-o.  , tion is desired, a proportionately higher  premium will be charged. Tho underwriters will accept a certificate of the  British Rainfall Organization as evi  deuce of rainfall. Tho policies will provide that tlie greater portion of the one  tenth of-an inch of rain, the quantity  which by the terms of the policy will  constitute a wet day of twenty-four  hours, must fall during the daytime.  "Well,  my little  man,"  iuquired   a  visitor pleasantly, "who are you?"  "I'm the babv's brother!" was the  d ngen uous^reply.-    Knickcr:   "Bread   is  to  be  sold  by  weight."  Bocker: "Then mv wife can make ut  rich."  mUHEX  EIGHTS P,5,>    .>'���������������������������'  DAME FASHION'S  DECREES  Home  DYESNC-  Is lhc wny to  Save Money  and  Press Well  Try it!  Simple as Washina  with  JUST THINK OF IT!  Dvos Wool. Motion, Si lie or Mixed Goods Perfectly  witluliu SAMIi l)yo--No clinncc of mistakes I .st  and Iti-titiful Colors 10 cunts, Iroin your l)ru._ist or  Dealer Send for Color Card und S'f'OHV llool.l. t. 70  Tho Johnson-Kiclnmlson Co , Limited.  Montreal  npiiAT " there is nothing new under the sun" applies moro  JL to the fashions in diess to-day than to anything in the  world, iind equally tine is the old saying i__.it it a ������������������os. i  is kept for seven years it will again lie in style. Hut it svill  bo ;i briisc and patient ssoniau who svill svaif the seven  years and then svoar the same gosvn without some marked  allernlion thereto. The general outline and design of the  newest models for thc uinfer street costumes aro not like  those of so long ago ns seven yea's since, but they havo many  points in common svith tlmse of throe or four seasons past.  The fiivoiite shirt waist model at the moment, the advance stylo its it is declared to be, is apparent Is simple, but  it is ii studied simplicity not easily attained.    I .ishion oom-  __--__^,'"V':v   '  Gray Serge Costume  uiands that every woman shall look slender and young, even  when she has attained the half century in years iind the  customary increase in weight. The perfectly plain straight  up and down skirt, exaggeratedly tight around the ankles,  is simply impossible for any but the most slender and youthful figures, and even then is not attractive, heuco the change  that is lo be noticed. This ness' skirt has quite a deep yoke,  fitting to perfection, and a straight front breadth cut in one  piece with the yoke. Jielosv the yoke at thc sides and back-  there are no less than tsvo seams al cither side. These can be  in shallosv pleats if desired and if the material is not too  heavy there is a seam down the back breadth, but there are  uo pleats in the back. 'J his is a design that gives slender  lines and besides is economical, as it'does not require much  material. Host of all, it is wide enough around the ankles  to permit of taking a long slop.  Another good skirt model that is extremely becoming  but which also requires careful fitting has a seam dosvn the  centre of thc front breadth, no scams al the sides and a  double box pleat at the back, fastened as far dosvn on the  _.i rtrasHs. becomi ng-rto-tlio-i ndi vidnaUwoui. r_=4-hi ,=a lso-is-a  ..ort of idealization of a fashion of some three or four years  ago. There is an unusual variety in the models for thc  tailor costumes: somo arc extremely plain, ^vilhoul any trimming whatever, while others, and on just the sumo lines, aro,  trimmed svith braiding or bias folds of satin or velvet. Oue  favorite model, not strikingly novel but becoming, is made  like the voile gosvns, with llic broad band of satin around the  bottom of thc skirt���������������������������thc band, not, quite so wide as the  material, giving the effect of the cloth being gathered where  it is joined to the satin.  Tailored street costumes this autumn and winter will be  just as popular as ever, and as the short skirt is nosv universally accepted as smart, thero svill certainly be many more  of tho coat and skirt costumes than when fashion declares in  favor of long skirts and makes possible the ssearing of elaborate one-piece gosvns under-long and equally elaborate coals  and. cloaks. In consequence at least two cloth 'costumes wil'  be essential to comfort.���������������������������the severely plain tintriiiinied one  for thei morning iind the more elaborate cloth or velvet; one  for the .-afternoon.- This is considered an absurdly-: .small  allowance'for any winter outfit, but for all practical purposes  svill sullice, .provided, each is satisfactory in every detail.  Hough materials of all kinds, serges, cheviots and clolhs.aro  .the'smartest for the,morning, and there is a really "marvellous  variety in color and design. Both the svido and the line cord  .ergo are in style, whilo. the rough ��������������������������� tweeds and cheviots in  grays, .tans.and mixed black and white, made'perfectly plain,  oro extremely-smart. The five gored skirt is in fashion, the  circular skirt also, but this last is so dilhctilt of -'accomplishment that it caiinot.be too rashly undertaken. Coats arc  of medium length. The.long coatTH' hist, season is now out  of date and the short fancy coats, of-tlio summer are not  practical for the severe styles. Alsvays is it safest for the  plainer costume to be of tlie conservative style, which, like  the riding habit, varies little from year to year; the medium  length half-fitting coat having small rovers, fastened with  bono buttons, witha narrow turn dosvn velvet collar, or having collar and rovers of the material, no cull's, but the sleeve  finished like the. sleeve..'of a riding habit. But as there are  ninny svomen who.do not care for the severely simple, fashion  decrees that there can bo shorter jackets with fancy buttons  and bias folds or bauds of thc material to break the too-hard  lines. <  * *��������������������������� *  ��������������������������� All sorts of velvet aro in fashion for the winter. Velveteens and corduroys in colors iind black are already being  made up and tire very smart. Thoy arc modelled on the same  lines :is thc cloth costumes, but tire, if possible, plainer. Gilt  buttons, satin revers and braid aro correct trimming, but  the plainer the style the smarter it; is considered. Purple,  green, sombre gray and black are all popular colors, both for  velveteen aifd corduroy, and if the latter fabric be chosen  the large cord is selected, and if a contrast in color is desired  it is obtained by the waistcoat of cloth or satin, which is  further enlivened  by some ornamentation  of gold  or silver  embroidery, only a little, however, for, as has been said, tho  plainer the elfoct the smarter, is it-considered.  ;.'"������������������������������������������������������ Tho medium length, coat, the not too scant but plain skirt,  ire safe models to copy.     Sleeves also arc simple, smalt, in  .oat sleeve shape, svith absolutely flat cuff of the same ina-  ���������������������������tei'ial'as tho gown, and reach, to the wrist.    Made iu vel-  . t'tt'i.i. 'corduroy or rough .woollen such gosvns are bound to  ���������������������������hi satisfactory.   A charming model for a more elaborate style  if.cloth costume is of satin finished black cloth, the skirt, with  -earn in front, circular sides, but most carefully fitted so that  ilserc shall be no flare, with double box pleat'or plain back.  with   tsvo   narrow   folds   of, blacK   velvet   across   tho   front  oreadth, a medium length coat   svith flat circular side pieco  lilted just as carefully ns the sides  of the skirt,  rovers or  plain s:i1 in edged with a fold of velvet, collar and cuffs of  -n*in heavily embroidered, while above the circular side piece  a  band  of embroidery  is  worked  on  the  cloth  itself.    This  band does not go entirely around the coat, but stops at either  ���������������������������.ide.    The   back,   while   quite   flat   and' straight from  the  -boulders, has a seam dosvn the centre, and in consequence is  much   more   becoming to   the   majority  of  svomen,   for  it  i^  only a slender woman who looks well with the plain, straight  back elfoct of coat.    One of the newest stylos has thu back  quite syido across lho shoulders iind  then  slotted in  tosvard  the waist.    This is rarely becoming and tho fashion does not  seem  destined  lo  be  popular,  but  it  is  different  from  tho  fashions lhal, have, prevailed so long and for that reason may  become svorthy of imitation.  *    *    *  Black is to bc fashionable this season, and the satin  finish blacic cloths are always effective; all black, with only  the relief of color in thc waistcoat, which is not always separate, but is part of the coat itself. 'Moire is a favorite ma-  ferial for the waistcoat, while Japanese embroidery, cloth  ami old brocade are also used. There are some coals made  with collars of colored velvet or with revers faced svith color.  This fashion is sometimes becoming and effective, but it is  apt to be too popular, and there are so few colors that contrast well, even with black. The bright dark blue that bus  been so popular all summer appears again in these trimmings  and is far better than anything else in so far as being generally becoming, but an emerald green is newer. White cloth  is also included ns among the possibilities, the principal  objection being'that black and white have been so much  worn all summer that the .fashion is no longer new. A most  striking effect is gained by black velvet collar and revers  with an edge of white satin ribbon. This white against the  black of the cloth of the costume and thc black velvet collar  i.s very smart provided the gosvn is absolutely new and fresh.  To attempt it on a coat in the least shabby would result in a  most dismal failure.  After all, when complaints are made of the high prices  asked for the gowns of to-day the immense amount of time  and thought, as well as labor expended on them should J.e  taken into consideration. AU the petty details that mean  so much, and svhich make or mar the success of the costume,  are not evolved in one day. Often a model that has been  thought to possess everything fo make it popular will be  found to lack everything essential to its success' simply  because the colors do not, work well together or the,lines arc  bad. and the whole gosvn has to be reconstructed before it can  be exhibited. *  Eccentric styles have to be put before the public before it  can be decided just how the necessary modifications can be  made, and there nre always svomen svho look well dressed in  conspicuous and eccentric gosvns and whose svord as to fashions is of much avail, dust at present the designer is made  happy in the knosvlodge that a more sane point of view is to  prevail and that the too eccentric and conspicuous fashions  arc not nt all popular.  nc_<_ache_     ancl     Neuralgic  Promptly   Cured    by  "Fruit-a-tives."  Pa_-  Thc  t'actoi y  Bluo Cheviot Suit  street costumes foi autumn arc much more satis-  than usual���������������������������tho too long coat of hist year having  been put to ono side, the shoit jacket, not, too short, and the  attractive short throe quarter length coat being most popular,  whilo I here are enough variations in detail to pievont evcry  ono lookin<i iis though gowned exactly tho same. The short  skiit, while shoit enough to clear the ground and the same  length all around, h most practical ami irf quite distinctive  from the long skiit. A moM practical form of economy must  be noted, tho tsvo skirts for the one svaisl; the short skirt  for the street ami tho long one for the l/oino. or I'or receptions,  can be svoru svith the "-amp coat, and if the svaisl be made  partly of tho same material ii1* the skirt, iis should ho done,  tsvo smart, gosvns canbo in this svay obtained, for tlie long  skirt changes entirely the appearance of the waist, making it  look ;is though merely part of a one-piece gosvn. Velvet,  velveteen and cloth aro the only materials to use in this  fashion; rough serge and cheviot are only suitable to be made  into the street skirt with coat to match,  Where there are frequent attacks of  Neuralgia and Headaches, there is  always Constipation, Weakness of tb������������������  Kidneys and Blood Poisoning.  Non-action of the bowels compel*  the blood to absorb foul matter which  should have passed from the body.  "Weak Kidneys fail to filter from th������������������  blood tbe necessary amount of waste.  The blood thus becomes poisoned  and It is this poisoned blood which  hurts the nerves and causes Neuralgia and Headaches.  "Fruit-a-tives," made from fruit  juices, acts on the bowels and kidney*  and is tbe greatest blood purifyin*  medicine in the world.  "Fruit-a-tives" Is sold by all dealeni  at GOc a box, G for .2.50, or trial size,  25c, or may be obtained from Frult-a-  ^ves, Limited,  Ottawa.  WOMEN AS EMPLOYEES  NOT long ago, when passing through  a department in one of our downtown stores (says Elizabeth Voltz  in tbe Pittsburgh Dispatch), 1 overheard a girl behind the counter, with  snappy brosvn eyes, remark that "AVo-  men are harder to work for than men."  It interested me, and I drew her into  a conversation on the subject, and this  is what this daring little individual  said:  "I have worked for bpth men and  women and always found men more  reasonable than women. Most women  are horridly selfish, . and when they  attain a position somewhat above their  sisters tliey at once affect a superior  air and make those inferior in position feel like a two-cent piece.  "Contrary to men, women do every,-  thing in an individual way, and the  spirit of mutuality docs not enter into  their relatibn with others. "We cannot  expect a mind filled with individual  thoughts to have room for larger  things. You go into a store or factory  svhere a woman bears the distinguished  title 'forelady' and instantly you will  be able to pick her out from the "Test  by the superior air she assumes. Shc  expects one to make a little tin god of  her, '  ���������������������������  "When a woman reaches the' elevation of an employer, she tbeii.becomes  'Madame' So-and-so, usually giving,  herself a high-sounding name. Should  one of her employes dare address her.  in any other way, the axe will -be  applied.  "Women who attain the positions are  usually of a questionable age, when  they have forgotten their birthdays., 1  know a girl who, not long since, lost  hcr position for using the awfully disrespectful term 'old lady' in referring  to her employer. This all-important  dame chanced to bc in 'one of the adjoining lockers and overheard the remark. Because of this, what was deemed by hcr an unpardonable olt'cnce, the  girl svas immediately ordered to apply  to the cashier for ber pay and her position declared A.icant. It may have been  disrespectful, but the girl meant no  harm, and bad hcr employer been a fel-  "ow workman she would not have given  it a single thought. What made it more  strange that she should have regarded  H so seriously is that <die had daughters  near thc '10 mark, and a granddaughter  17 years old. It only illustrates to  what petty things a woman svill stoop  if   she   roaches   a   position   above   her  "Women are jealous of each other.  Woman will seldom help woman in an  ollice or store. It is always a man  svho cheerfully gives thc necessary inst ructions or assists a nesv woman em-  doye. Not long since a young woman I knosv secured a position in ono  of the largo department stores. Being  an experienced saleswoman, she wont  there with the intention lo sell goods.  In the dross goods department, where  sho svas placed, the women at onco-bo-  giin to make it unpleasant for her, instead of helping her, as one svould ex-  >oct. A svoniau svho bad boon in tfie  depart ment for live days not long  sinco angrily accused hcr of stealing  sales after sho hail made a sale to a  customer. A I. another time she boldly  slopped forward and demanded that  she turn over a customer to her."  1i\' a litle triangular space in Connecticut   ii venue  in   Washington  thero  is :i  handsome statue  of thc poet,  .nngl'ollow.     A  young  society  girl   of  he city svas riding past it in an automobile with :i friend soon after it had  boon unveiled.  '' Whv, what statue is that?" slie asked.  " Longfellow's," replied the older  woman.  "Oh, I don't sec what they wanted  to put, :i statue of him there for," objected the girl. "All he over did was  to marry Roosevelt's daughter."  Tliey Cleanse While They Cure.���������������������������The  vegetable compounds of which Parmelee's Vegetable Pills arc composed,  mainly dandelion and mandrake, clear  tho stomach and intestines of deleterious mutter and restore the deranged  organs to healthful action. Hence  they are the best reme'dy for indigestion available to-day. A trial of them  will establish the truth of this assertion and do more to convince the ailing than anything that can be written  of these pills. /  V THE ENDEftBY PRESS AND WALKER'S, WEEKLY  Thursday,. December!, 1910  ������������������  I  *_  t  t  ���������������������������i.  ���������������������������:-s������������������:-r���������������������������:������������������������������������������������������������������������-:���������������������������*���������������������������:������������������������������������������������������^-K-w-w-^rN****... K^**K*fW~K tf*v*i***t**y**^*******y t^^f^^t*^^*^.**-.".���������������������������M^K"hHoH*H<^:-H^;^**K'���������������������������,K,'WfH^������������������4.i'������������������'H*H-H.  i  *  1*  i  _  ������������������  i  i  _:  COPYRIGHTED BT TTC l_.NDaC0.1_p6  POLSON MERCANTILE Co.  LEADERS IN MEN'S CLOTHING  At the Old Stand  ENDERBY  ���������������������������tt_!^_r.^X������������������. .. :^.������������������H^*.^ ^J-****'_**_������������������_-:-* ^^  ������������������  T  T  X  _-  f  T  T  -V  1*  WORKING OF THE LIQUOR LAW  "I have recently, travelled over a  considerable portion of this province,  and I have made it my business to  inquire into and observe the working  of the new liquor traffic regulations,"  says "Bruce" in a recent issue of the  Saturday Sunset. "I give no bere-  say when I say that I have seen at'  least a dozen cases of intoxicated  men refused liquor in various parts of  the province. .That one provision  alone is of the greatest, value. Another admirable feature of this act is  the facility with which an habitual  drunkard may be interdicted. Any  peace officer, member of his family  or even a friend may 'siwash' a man  by securing the necessary notice and  sending it to thc hotel keeper. I htjye  __Ggn_long_lists of_these_r_en_in.jdiff:  til they arc able to visit the property  and examine its advantages. This  indicates how eagerly Okanagan land  is sought, and points to the early  development of this favored tract, of  land.  ENDERBY PUBLIC SCHOOL  TENDERS FOR POLES  erent bars. The only weakness in the  system i.s the lack of adepuatc description of thc man 'siwashed,' svho  may be able to impose upon the hotel keeper svho does not knosv him.  But even at that thc hotel keeper is  responsible and subject to a penalty  if he sells to an interdicted man,  whether he knows him or not. I  beiicve thc act i.s being generally and  well enforced, and moreover, hotel  keepers are realizing that it is in  their own interest to live up to it.  Any legislation svhich rigidly regulates Lhc liquor Lraflic i.s infinitely  better than abortive prohibition,  ���������������������������which'-results- only in outlawing the  traflic and driving it into holes. One  thing is certain, and it is a fact  svhich impractical enthusiasts generally overlook���������������������������and that is that the  liquor traflic svill exist, prohibition  or no prohibition. I prefer no prohibition and stringent regulations  rather than prohibition and outlawry."  Following is the report of Division  I. for last sveek:  Those svho were neither late nor  absent during the week, and who obtained "Good" for conduct: Edith  Teece, Hulda Carlson, Alice Marwood  Agnes Carlson, Olga Carlson, Beatrice Campbell and Bessie Jones.  On Friday's examination (Composi  tion)  Class I���������������������������Frank Pearson, Oliver j  Ruttan, Patrick Mowat, Edith Teece,  Mildred Hutchison.      Class II.���������������������������Olga  Carlson,    Beatrice     Campbell,    Rena  1. in\voodle.    Herbert    Blanchard and  Hugh    Mowat.   Class      III.���������������������������Clifford  jMarsvood,     Jean    Poison,    Kathleen  j Spear,   Dorothy    Dunwoodie,    Helen  Buchholz; arranged in order of merit.  The    next    examination  will bc on  the work of the whole term, and will  bo    held    during    the   last    week   of  school.         D.  M.-BROWN.  C I-I RT ST Al A S  NO V E _TI E S  CARLIN ESTATE SELLING  Wc svere shown a map of the Carlin  lands at Grindrod this sveek by Mr.  'Harvey, local agent for the Vancouver company having in hand the  selling of thc land, and were greatly  surprised to see such a large number  of the blocks already sold. Most of  the choicest river-frontage blocks are  gone, and tsvo eastern buyers have  reserved several blocks all in one un-  The Poison Mercantile Company  wishes to announce that it is placing  upon its counters the finest line of  Christmas novelties ever shown in  the city, and is preparing to give the  public the advantage ".of the low  prices at svhich the stock svas purchased in thc East. All thc latest  novelties in ladies* and gentlemen's  neckwear, handkershiefs, and leather  goods, etc. And in the Grocery department will be found the freshest  and purest of spices, peels, candies,  and staple articles.  OKANAGAN TELEPHONE CO., Ltd.  One thousand and forty-five seven-  inch tops, twenty-five feet long-, cedar  poles. All poles to be round, sound,  barked and sawed at both ends, and  delivered at the stakes on the following roads:  660 of the above number of poles to  be delivered as stated on the Enderby  and Salmon Arm road; 245 to be delivered as stated, starting about one-  half mile south from J. Kernaghan's  Mill on Silver Creek road, Salmon  Arm Municipality, to Salmon Arm by  way of Lower Valley road. 145 to  bc delivered from G. H. S. Edwards'  residence, Lake Shore road, Salmon  Arm Municipality, over the Laktj  Shore road to Salmon Arm.  One  hundred    10 _nch  tops,   35-foot  ptJl-ST^Tlfese    poles "must-bc of~Tive-  cedar,    round,     sound,   barked    and  sawed   at   both   ends,    delivered   at  Salmon Arm.  All poles to be on the ground as  stated not later than Feb. 20th, 1911.  Tenders for the whole or any portion will be received and considered  until Dec. 31st, 1910.  Address:���������������������������    -     GEO. -H.--DOBIB,  -  Box 408, Vernon, B.  C.  CITY OF ENDERBY  STILL IN BUSINESS  We are headquarters for Pacific,  I Coast Tested Seeds, also Roses, j  'Shrubs, Chinese, Japanese, French)  | and Holland Bulbs and Ornamentals; j  J also implements, Bee-hives, Spray!  J .Pumps,. Fertilizers and small fruits !  of all kinds.     Catalogue free.  mAj. HENRY,  301L Westminster Rd  Vancouver, B.C.  A. R. Macdougall, Mgr.  COURT OF REVISION OF LIST OF  VOTERS  NOTICE is hereby given that the  first sitting of the Court of Revision  of the List of Voters for the year  ���������������������������, in and for the Municipality of  thc City of Enderby, including thc  Extra-municipal School District annexed thereto, will.be held in the City  Hall, Enderby, B. C, on the  TENTH* DAY JOF  DECEMBER, ',1910  at 7:30 p. ni.  for the purpose of revising and correcting the List of Voters in and for  the said City of Enderby, including  the Extra-municipal School District,  aud to hear and determine any application which may then be made to  strike out the name of any person  improperly placed thereon, or to  place on such list the name of any  person improperly omitted therefrom.  Dated at   the   City Hall,  Enderby,  this 1st day of December, 1910.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN,  City Clerk.  Everybody to come in and see  our stock of Christmas boxes,  the most complete line ever  shown in Enderby. They are  filled with the famous  Newport  We will have a few on display  this week. The prices are so  low that you will have to come  in-and-get them in a whisper.  Walter   Robinson  CASH GROCER  Uniform  Grades  AND GOOD MILL WORK  in lumber will  Reduce the Cost of  Building your  Home  Private   Livery  Rubber-tired Single and Double  rigs; stylish drivers; new harness; everything up-to-date and  well-kept. When you wish a rig  for a Sunday drive, speak for it  early, as my finest turn-outs are  usually spoken* for in advance.  A. L. Matthews  Cliff Street Enderby  The growing good of the world is  partly dependent on unhistoric acts,  and that things are not so ill with  you and me as they might have been  is half owing to the number who  lived faithfully a hidden life and rest  in unvisitcd tombs.���������������������������George Eliot.  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.  A Full Line of  Sweater  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  M  mi


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