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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Feb 22, 1912

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 f  !���������������������������  I.  I  Ir  i  IV.  ll J  1*1  )*!  J1  I  fell  n? -  pi -  Ki'c  II  fa.,:  I, J  I -I  kl  If  III! -  b  it,  'fi -  ,.���������������������������**���������������������������*  ^gS^E ������������������.^V  3   ftB  <.4 ������������������U  #?  4  ..WHERE   THERE   ARl^^T^������������������^^WINDS,   AND   SNOW   DRIFTS   ARE   UNKNOWN   EXCEPT JN   MEMORY  Enderby, .B. C,  February 22, 1912  WEEK  Vol. 4; No. 52; Whole No'.  News.of the Town and District  of Interest to Enderby Readers  Miss Stevens  East this week,  eral weeks.  Mr.  and 'Mrs.  returned   from   the  after a visit of sov-  are  Farney, of Glad-  visiting Mr.  and  stone,   Man.,  Mrs. A.  Paul.  Tho Presbyterian bazaar will be  held in- the basement of the church,  on the evening of March 15th.  Plate glass fronts are being put in  thc Poison   store    rooms in the old  ' Hancock block on Cliff street.  i  The basement   of tne Presbyterian  church is being finished this week. It  is sealed with- plasterboard and very  artistically - pannelled/  E. J. Mack and bride came in on  Wednesday morning ancl have taken  up their residence' in Mr. Mack's, snug  little-cottage on Cliff street. 7  At-the meeting   of the Poultry Association ; last -..Saturday, afternoon,  . thc" officers of last   year were re-elected-without,, change in-position.  "Tom Woods'returned to Enderby 'on;  * a short Visit'- from the Northwest this  r *        c ������������������  week. He" is pleased to note the  progress the town has made since his  departure a year ago.  *  Mr. J. L. Ruttan unloaded two  automobiles for Enderby this week.  The'display windows of A. Fulton's  hardware store looked quite metropolitan with these-mach'ines>1 on exhibition,   y"      - . i -  ing industry, a business they know  nothing', about and are not, adapted  for. It is a -book well worth the  reading.  Says  "The  the Reverend   Jabez McCotton:  waltz of the devil's begotten."  Says Jones to Miss Bly: '   ~  ' "Never mind the old' guy;  To    the   "pure   almost     everything's  rotten." .  Miss George,  staff of thc A.  formerly of the .office  R.   Rogers Company,  returned    to   Enderby on Wednesday  ___from_Morden,_.Man Miss-Gcorge-will  again take" up the   duties of stenographer in the mill office.  Mr. E. Hallett started the erection  of a bowling alley on'the corner next  to Jas. McMahon's blacksmith and*  machine shop this week. Mr. Hallett is an experienced hand in this  business, and will give Enderby a  __rirst-class__bowling alley.J...    A meeting of the Curling Club will  bo held in thc City Hall on Friday  evening at 7:30 to close up the season's business and to vote on the  question of continuance of the Okanagan Curling Association. The attendance of all members is desired.  The Cow Boy's Girl Company put  in the week at Enderby last week,  resting up after a very successful  tour of'the wintcry Northwest. They  won many friends while here who"  will be glad to see them at the Opera -  House next Saturday evening. They  arc now 'in the southern Okanagan  towns.  Miss M. Smith, B. A., of Peachland  the author of the Okanagan novel,  -"Is It Just?" will visit Enderby this  week to introduce her book to the  notice of our citizens. The book has  received very favorable comment'  from those who have read it. It  is filled with human interest, reciting  as it does the trials and misfortunes  of a Manitoba family, who, having  sold their prairie home, move to the  Okanagan to go into the fruit-grow-  THE SPINSTERS' RETURN  The Spinsters celebrated their return to Enderby last Monday evening  in the Opera House. They told an  overjoyed public how' they captivated  stray millionaires and other man animals in the far-off Klondyke,'and incidentally they explained the mystcryv  of mysteries���������������������������the way to a spinster's  heart. - It. was all jso delightfully  odd and capricious the audience enjoyed two hours of hearty laughing,  and carried away glad hearts.  The winsome characters with- foul  names and" hyphenated- experience  were all admirably assumed.'- Special  mention should, be made of the excellent _work by Mrs. F. Prince las Mrs.  Samanthy Jane Allen Nojoqui "Ma-  tilija Mallaprop.-'Also "that* of Miss  Alden,. as the little Dutch maiden who  had-married and .was'-henceforth willing to 'remain a member', of ^the .spinster sisterhood.       '    ."  Mr. Taylor as Professor Dinklcspiel  and���������������������������Mr. Schmidt in his winsome un-  gainliness and automobub'ble stunt,'  and Mr. Milt Stevens, as,the professor's hypnotic, subject, each in his  own way afforded a barrel" of fun for  the" audience. All of the, characters  were delightfully taken," but these  were particularly amusing.  The entertainment was given in aid  of the Vicarage building fund of the  St. George church^ .The receipts were  $133. , After the expenses are paid it  will leave something over $100 to aid  in the purpose of the fund. '**    <  MASQUERADE AT MARA  THE  NEW  SCHOOL  SITE  It is understood "that the Board of  -School���������������������������Trustees���������������������������haveTselectediTrsHar  suitable site for the $50,000 school to  be erected in En'derby, three acres in  the Flewwelling addition, west of the  railroad, and formerly known as the  .Forbes home, now the property of S.  Poison. Thc land is high and dry  ancl well drained, and the price at  which it can    be   bought is $600 per  acre, It is on_the_main road, facing.  the railr/oad, and is less than ten  minutes' walk from the main business  street. It is in the direction in  which the town is growing, and  would afford an admirable site for a  school building such as is contemplated. The- only objection that  has been raised to the site, is that it  is situated on the jther side of the  railway track, and the school children would have to cross the track to  get to it. This is hardly a serious  objection, and the THembers of the  Board feel that they have done the  best they could for the city is making  the selection. With this object an  option has been taken on the property.  Mara citizens always are prepared  to entertain well at any'of their concert, and social affairs, but when it is  a dance, and a masquerade dance at  that���������������������������well, they make things "go"  most merrily.  At .the masquerade ball held there  last Friday evening, the Mara hall'  was crowded .to the doors.~ There  were 180 guests present, including 45  from Enderby. The costumes worn  were excellent,- few indeed that were  not of the-highest rank, and the floor  and music -provided all that was necessary "toxmake~the affair one of the  tig successes of'the district. Every  Enderbyite .felt well repaid for the  long drive to and from Mara: and it  is not'to be .envied,-a 12 or 14- mile'  drive'home "thc morning" after;" cold  and. weary, with .the waking day and  its cruel realities nipping at one's  heels: But all this -was forgotten in  the enjoyment of the occasion.  Tt was impossible to get the* names  of- the "owners'.of..the .many excellent  costumes, for .the- reason_that they'  did not'wish publication* in'view-', of  the"'probability 'ofJJtheir wishing to  appear, again" in'the same character."  but'lhere are the prize winners: - . -  _Miss Airth, of Enderby, as "Night',,  Mr. E. Bennett of 'Mara, as an Indian Chief, and (for.the most comic  costume) Mr. W. Ahier of Mara, as  "Cassey Jones.". .7  The judges 'were:   Mrs.  George,  of  Grindrod,    Mrs.    J.  ��������������������������� Robertson  and  Mrs. Edwards and   Mr. B. Green, of  Mara, and Mr. A. Fulton, of Enderby  Supper was served just before mid-,  night,    and,     though   many    "more  guests were    in- attendance than the  refreshment committee prepared  for,  there was a bounteous supply for all'  and enough for the waiters.  The sum of $102 was taken in at  the door. The tickets were $1.50 for  dancers in fancy, dress, and 50c for  spectators; ladies in both cases being  .admittecLfree r������������������������������������������������������, ~ r-==  The music, which was highly commended, was provided by Messrs. C.  Rosoman and A.   O. Holland.     The  Legislative Business of Past Week; -_k  ,   Estimates and Railway Bill Delayed,  . It was anticipated" that Premier  McBride would bring down a bill incorporating his new railway policy  on Tuesday, but he- failed to ''do so,  and the features of this interesting,  document are still unknown-to the  press gallery. The estimates were  also looked for in time for this weekly news letter, but they have not yet  been presented to the house.  - The^ outstanding feature of the past  week in parliament has been the full  report presented by. the Prime Minister of the recent mission to Ottawa  and the crystalization of its results  in a telegram to Hon. Mr. McBride  from Rt. Hon. Mr. Borden,-received  en the 25th ultimo, of which the following are the material and most acceptable ��������������������������� paragraphs: . - t- ���������������������������-*- - -  . ''Respecting the_ claim-'<of British  Columbia'.for . exceptional" treatment  by reason of permanent' physical/con���������������������������  ditions'and otherwise5-'..;. . .we".are  prepared to appoint a commission' to  investigate' the merits: of the^claim  mader*by" your.- province,-in' this ire-':  gard; * one commissioner - to .be - named',  by this" Government; one by your  Government," and the'third to- be<selected .by agreement of the two'commissioners, _or failing such agreement,')  by the Secretary of State for  Colonies.        ' " _ -      7        _-  "Respecting Asiatic immigration :  This question is "to be taken up as  soon as possible- in connection with  the new treaty -with. Japan to which  Canada has   not    yet acceded  ject of two resolutions introduced by _-',   ,/pl  thc Premier confirmatory -of the dele-.    ' "" -'.  gation's course   -and    approving the,   -  solution proposed1'in respect: to "'the ,/"'���������������������������""_.  Better- Terms? and Asian immigration  questions,  the former of which resb"-"    -v-'7,  lutions has  'passed    the House with,   unanimity,   the   latter still "being .in- */--;/'  debate. ���������������������������-���������������������������'���������������������������        ' '> '-      ��������������������������� ir   -'"/  -/\'"  "V <        * ~"s^- "Vi  Another feature' of .-the -week' was ''/i/\/-  the presentation0 of the _, amending'y -';"*���������������������������&.  Liquor Act" by which Attorney Gen-',~ "; J t  eral Bowser-aims to perfect the def,, ���������������������������*'-'/.-']  partmental machinery for the sue-?-"./*" -*1'  cessful enforcement of the- admittedly. '���������������������������-- -_-j  most drastic liquor act on any.Brit- ~.\ j~ :J.  ish statutebook.*      -,/  "���������������������������*      '        -'-*���������������������������-  ','?"'" ''-y'  PRESBYTERY IN.SESSION  Iff  rtfr.  - it J     ' " '** J  %i\  .A meeting of-the Kamloops PrcsbyY, -;  tery is. being'held .'in . Enderby* thisjift  week,"the- first .'business 'meeting takV^v^M?!  ing place,_von^.Tuesday.;1evening^j������������������^Thej,;4^^^|  following "ministers -arej-in 'attendance7v^'S^:|l  " "Revs."-P.'Henderson','!Armstrong;T "A^'i^vS.v^T'f  W. K. Herdman,- Trii������������������'������������������no-"i!,"-iWi-ii^-^?-A^-*---:-'w-l  Kelowna;* F."--Miller ,\i':n^  interests of Canada in respect of im-  ance_of"Rev.  migration will   be safe-guarded, and  your   Government   will "be consulted  with regard to considerations specially affecting British Columbia."  The correspondence and" various  memoranda contained in the complete  return show the negotiations at Otta-  wa__jtond_ucted_=byJBLon.=Mr._JVIcBride,=  Hon. Mr :Bowser and Hon. Mr. Ross  to have dealt _very fully, comprehensively and ably   from the Provincial  Penticton;..:W.fVAlset't', -Glenemma; rW7-' -^  L.' -'MacRa'eV /'Golden;^' J.-1,Ste'venson^I^v  Revelstoke;-', J. 'g!~ Reid, Salmon :Arm;^;\l^  J.- Hyde,, Chase;    J. A." Petrie,, Mer--,j> t":  ritt; 'W.    Scott,   illecillewaet;" n/'d:.'-" '-.  Patterson, "Lumby;" J." T. Conn,-Oka-,..   "-  the   nagan Centre; Messrs.-D. McEachern,---\ .-  Kelowna;-'J." French, Vernon; W. Mc->  Nair,' Armstrong; Rev. G. A.,Jvilsonr,;_-.'-  superintendent of. Missions; "Rev.  G:v.v.7  R. McLean, S. S.. Secretary..   , ��������������������������� - ��������������������������� , \y''i *  The meetings;, are'being held;'in-tho   * -'  The/ Prcsbyterian7church,  under 'theguid:  y>l  committee wishes especially to thank  Mrs. Hine for the loan of her piano,  ancl for the many courtesies shown  to guests who were given free entry  to the accommodation of the Mara  hotel. - ^  The" procbe"ds~"ffo~m"this dance clean  up thc indebtedness on thc Hall, and  the enterprising Mara people arc now  going to erect a kitchen and dressing  rooms in connection with the hall.  MILITIA ORDERS  The Enderby    Troop, 1st B. C. H.  will parade at 7 p.m., Thursday, Feb  22nd, at K.  of   P.    Hall,, for squad  drill.       Certificates    for   recovery of  poll tax will be issued. -  EDWARD C. J. L. HENNIKER,  '' ,_--   Captain.  The Okanagan   Valley Creamery is  sending out a very pretty calendar.  A COWBOY'S  GIRL  This, the best of all western melodramas, will be put on at the Opera  House next Saturday evening, Feb.  24th. A pleasant surprise will be in  store for you, and you will not regret seeing "A Cowboy's-Girl." The  only western comedy touring this season. A sensational dramatic treat.  An elegant scenic production. A  story, taken from life on the plains  of Texas. A play with a deep heart  interest. Equal to "The Virginian."  As interesting as "The Squaw Man."  Reserved seats on sale at A. Reeves.  Get your tickets carlyi *  Notice:" All orders for seeds must  be accompanied by the money. C.S.  Handcock, Sec. Northern Okanagan  Farmers' Institute.  You can get Hobberlin made-to-  measure clothing at J.W.Evans & Son  standpoint, not only with regard to  these two major issues, but also with  the complicated questions of Railway  Belt lands, which the Province volunteers to administer pending their  purchase from the Dominion.-charg-  ifig"only~tlie"actiial cost"of administration; Indian reserves, a readjustment of the' areas and boundaries of  which is declared imperative in thc  interest of white civilization, and the  reversionary interest in which is  stoutly maintained as a Provincial  right; alien labor, in the restriction  of which more prompt and effective  action is demanded of the federal su-  thorities; the matters of foreshore  lands, unclouded title in the Point  Grey university, site; - the Victoria  drill hall complication; the Provincial claim for a refund of moneys expended upon ' the construction of  wharves on navigable waters and'for  mattrassing and rockwork for the  protection ol thc Fraser, the Columbia and certain other rivers; county  court judges' salaries, fishery privileges, the introduction and propagation in British Columbia of Eastern  WhiteOsh and lobsters, the necessity  for the provision of additional cruisers for the more adequate protection  of Western Canadian, fisheries interests, and various other minor and  departmental concerns.  The return has been made thc sub-  Mr. Campbell.'  BIG THINGS FOR GRINDROD "  Messrs. Freeland & Showalter,- who  have in^hand' the   marketing of-the.  Grindrod # fruit   lands, are authority '  fer the statement   that    they    have  made arrangements to sell the Carlin  =6fchafd=lSnrd=!after' --Hearing ancFdlP^  veloping it, and   as soon as weather *  will permit ''they   will have the land'  rcsurveyed and   platted.     t They' will  also have -a number of men employed .  clearing the land, and hope to begin  this work as soon   as    the  off the ground.  snow is  v  CASTLE SQUARE ENTERTAINERS-7  So many and varied have been the  attractions of the past two weeks, it is  not surprising that so slim an audience  greeted Cosjrrove's high-class entertainers last night at the Opera House.  The entertainment was of a class dis.  tinctly superior to anything in this line  seen here, and many were the sighs of  regret on the part of the small but appreciative audience that the house was  not crowded to ' the doors to hear the  many excellent numbers given.  Do you like the; neighbors who  is eternally borrowing and never  returning? Now tell the truth, do  you? Of course not! Nobody does..  For Sale���������������������������A, good heating stove ancl  one large parlor kerosene lamp. Apply B, The Walker Press.  Next morning you are not sorry  you drank the champagne. Not  at all. What you regret is the  four dollars a quart.  Fior Sale���������������������������About 30 tons oat and  wheat hay; also 20 tons timothy, $10  per ton. '  Albert Hayhurst, Deep Ck. ENDERBY PRESS AND .WALKER'S WEEKLY  Bg WILLIAM CARLETON  Copyright, 1911]  [By Small, Maynuul & Co., Inc.  CHAPTER I.  A. Bom and Bred New Englander,  rreut-grandf athor was ki lied in  isn't; it s :i plain xtulc-  me  ire  of  letuils is the hope that  some poor devil  out uf  th,? revolution, my grandfather  fought in the war o; i>i^: iny  father "acridce-d his health in the Civil  War; but I. though born in New England, am the (ir.-t ol niy family to emigrate to this coiniliy���������������������������-the United states  of Ainei'ii'a. That -.oumLi like a ridilli- or  a paradox. J* '-*" ''" '* '" *' n!;  ment of fac-1.  As a matter of  convenience let  call   myself   Carlelon.     1 've   no   de;  to make public my life for the sake  notoriety.     -My   only   idea   in   writ  these personal  they may help  the same hole in which i found myself  mired. They are of too sacred a Harare  to share except impersonally. riven  behind the disguise of an assumed  name 1 passed some mighty uncomfortable hours a few months ago when  I sketched out for a magazine ami saw  in cold print what 17in now going to  give in full. It made me feel as though  1 had pulled down the walls' of my  house and was living my life open to  the view of the street. Por a man  whose home, means what it does to me,  there's nothing pleasant about that.  However, J received some letters following that brief article which made  the discomfort scorn worth while. My  wife ami, J read them over with something like awe. They came from Maine  and they came from' Texas; they camo  from the north, they came from the  south, until we numbered our unseen  friends by tlio hundred. Running  through theso letters was tho racking  once rondcid our own  to get out!" As wc  thom  our" throats  grew  cry  that  had  hearts���������������������������"How  read  somo  of  lumpv.  '' God  over and  As we  that  our  said   mv   wife  help   them,'  oyer again.  read others, we felt very glad  lives had been in some way  an inspiration to them. After talking  the whole matter ovor wc decided that  if it helped any to let people know  how we ourselves pulled out, why it  was our duty to do so. Por that purpose, which is tho purpose of this book..  Carleton is as good a name as any.  My people wore all honest, plodding,  middle-class   Americans.       Thoy   stuck  where  they were born, accepted their  duties as they camo, earned a respectable   living  and   died  without  having  ,.mo'ney    enough    left to  make a will  t'worth  while.    They were all privates  :-in .the ranks.    But they were the best'  type    of    private���������������������������honest,    intelligent,  and loyal unto death.   Thoy wore-faithful  to  their, families  and  unswerving  in   their   duty  to  their   country.    The  .records  of   their  lives  aren't  interesting, but they arc as-open as daylight.  M5' father seems to have had at first  a bit more ambition stirring within him  than his ancestors.    lie started in thc  lumber business for himself iu a small  way, but Avith the first call for troops  sold out and enlisted.   He did not distinguish himself, but he fought in more  battles thau many a man who came out  a  captain.    Hc  didn't   quit  until  the  war was over.    Then he crawled back  home   subdued and   sick.    He  refused  ever to draw a pension because he felt  it-was as much a man's duty to fight  for .his  country  as for  his  wife.    He  secured a position as head clerk and  confidential man with an old established lumber firm and here he stuck thc  rest of hia life.    He  earned a  decent  living, and in the course of time mar-  Tied and occupied a comfortable home.  My mother died when J   was ten, and  after that father sold his house and wc  boarded.    H was a dreary enough life  for both of us.   Mother was thc sort of  so thin was because he did away with  his noon meal.    It makes,,my blood boil  now  when  1  remember wlioie the fruit  of this self-sacrifice went.    I   wouldn't  recall  it  here except as a humble tribute to his memory.  One night I  camo back to 'the room  iand though it was not yet dark 1 was  | surprised    to   see   a   cra'ck   of   yellow  light,   creeping   out   from   beneath   tho  sill.    Suspecting something was wrong,  J   pushed  open   the  door  and saw  my  father seated by the lump with a pair  of trousers 1  had worn when a kid in  his hands.    His head was bent and  he  was trying to sew.    J  went to his side  and  asked  him  what tho  trouble  was.  lie looked up but ho didn't know inc.  lie never knew me again,    lie died  a ,  few   days   afterwards.     J   found   then  'that he had invested'all his savings iu  'a wild-cat  mining scheme.    They  had  been swept away.  So at eighteen I Avas left alone with  the only capital that succeeding generations of my family over inherited���������������������������  a common school education and a big,  sound physique. My father's tr.igic  death waa a heavy blow, but the mere  fact that ] was thrown on my own .resources did not dishearten me. In fact  the. prospect rather roused me. I had  soaked iu thc humdrum atmosphere of  the boarding houso so long that thc  idea of having to earn niy own living  fame rather as an adventure. While  dependent on my father, I had boen  chained to this oue room and this one  city, but now J felt as though thc  whole wide world had suddenly been  opened up to me. 1 had no particular  ambition beyond earning a comfortable  j o���������������������������l _-v-gs=1i eJ^=wliol<wliffi=  in.  ���������������������������n.ot-he-r���������������������������w!  caring for her men folks so that her  going left us as helpless as babies, For  a long while we didn't even know when  to change our stockings. But obeying  the family tradition, father accepted  his lot stoically and as final. No one  in our family ever married twice. With  the death of tho wife and mother the  homo ceased and that was the end of  it.  1 remember my father with some  "pride." ire" was- a Mall,-old-fashioned  looking man, with a great deal of quiet  dignity. 1 camo to know him much  better in the next, few years after  mother died than ever before, for avc  lived together in one room and had  feAv friends. 1 can see him now sitting  by a small kerosene lamp after J had  gone to bed clumsily trying lo mend  some rent in my clothes. I thought it  an odd occupation for a man, but I  know now what ho was about. J think  his love for my mother must have boon  deep, for hc talked to -mo a great deal  of her and seemed much more concerned  about my future on her account than  on cither his own or mine  Avas she���������������������������she was a woman of some  spirit���������������������������who persuaded him to consider  sending me to college. This accounted  partly for the mending, although there  was some sentiment about, it too. J  think he liked to feel that hc was  carrying out her work for me oven in  such a small matter as this.  How "'much he Avas earning and how  much he saved I never knew. 1 went  to school and had all the common things  of the ordinary boy, and I don't remember that I ever asked him for any  pocket money but what he gave it to  mc. ft was towards the end of my  senior year in the high school that I  began to notice, a change in him, He  Avas at times strangely excited and at  other times strangely blue. He askod  me a great many questions about my  preference in tho matter of a college and  bade me keep well up in my studies.  He began to skimp a little, and I found  out afterwards that one reason he greAV  iving, and I Avas sure enough at  eighteen of being able to do this. If  1 chose, I could go to sea���������������������������there Avasn 't  a vessel but Avhat would take so husky  a youngster: if I Avished, I eould go  into railroading���������������������������hero again there was  a demand' for youth and brawn. I  could go into a factory and loam  manufacturing, or I eould go into an  office and learn a business. j Avas  young, 1- was strong, I was unfettered.  There is no one on earth so free as  such a young man. I could settle in  New York or Avork my way Avcst and  settle in Seattle or go north into Canada. My legs Avere stout and I could  walk if necessary. And AvhereA'er 1  Avas, I had only to stop and- offer the  use of my back and arms in return for  food and clothes. Most men feel like  this only once in their lives. Tu a'fcAv  years they become fettered again���������������������������this  time for good. >  Having   no   inclination   towards  thc  ono thing or the. other, I took the first  opportunity that  offered.    A chum  of  mine  had  entered   tho  employ  of  the  United Woollen   Company   and   seeing  another  vacancy  there in tho  clerical  department,  he  persuaded  me  to  join  him.    I. began at five dollars a Aveek.  I Avas put at Avork adding up columns  of figures that had no more . meaning  to mo than tho problems in the school  arithmetic.    But it Avasn't hard work  and  my hours  Avere short and my associates pleasant.   After a Avhile I took  a certain pride in  being part  of this  A-ast enterprise.   My chum ancl I hired'  a room' together and Ave both felt like  pretty important business men  as  avo  bought   our   paper   on   thc   car   overy  morning and A\'ent down toAvn.'  ft took close figuring to do anything  but live that first year, and yet avc  pushed our way wilh the crowd into  the nigger heavens aud saw most of the  good shows. I had never been to the  theatre before and I liked it.  Next year I received a raise of five  dollars and watched the shows from  the rear of thc first balcony. That is  tho only change the raise made that I  c_u.-rninp.nibnr._cxcept  that I" renewed  who became my wife.    My best reason  tor remaining anonymous is the opportunity   it   will   give   me   to   tell   about  Kuth." 1 want to feel free to rave about  j her   if   I    wish,     She   objected   in   the  I magazine  article and she  objects even  I moie  strongly   now,   but,   as   before,   1  [ must have an uucrainped  hand  in  this.  'The chances are that I shall talk more  j about her than 1 did the first time. The  | whole   scheme   of   niy   life,   beginning,  j Middle* and  end, swings    around     her.  j Without   her   inspiration   1   don't   like  ! to   think   what   the   end   of   me   might  ! have been.   And it's just as true to-day  las it was in the stress of the fight.  |     L avus twenty-six  when  J   met  Ruth,  land she was eighteen.   Sho came out to  | the   club   one   [Saturday   afternoon   to  Avatcli some  tenuis.    It  happened  that  1   had  Avorked   into   the  finals  of   the  tournament,   but   that    day    1   wasu't  playing   very   well.    1   was   beaten  in  the first sot, six-two.   What was Avorse  I didn't care a hang if I was.    I had  found myself fooling like this about a  lot   of   things   during   those   last   fcAV  months.   Then as 1 made ready to serve  the second set, I happened to see in thc  front row of the crowd to tho right of  the court a slight girl Avitlrblue eyes.  She Avas leaning forward looking at me  Avith her mouth tense and her fists tight  closed.    SomohoAV I  had an   idea that  she wanted me to Avm.    I don't know.  Avhy, because I was sure I'd never seen  her before; but I thought that perhaps  sho had bet a pair of gloves or a box  of candy on  me.    If she had, I mado  up my mind that she'd  g-.t  Avhich" stairs', led to the next floor. To  the right there was a large room separated by folding doors with another  'good-sized room next to it,Which would  naturally be used as a dining-room. In  the rear of this was the kitchen and  besides the door there was a slide  through which to pass the food. Upstairs there were four big rooms  stretching the whole width of the house.  x\bovo these there was a servant's  room. The whole house was prettily  finished, and in the two rooms downstairs there were fireplaces which took  my eye. although they weren't bigger  thai) coal hods. Jt was heated by a  furnace and lighted by electricity and  there were stained glass panels either  sido of the front door,  of  ,ralue thr  To be continued)  1'  them.  started in and they said, aftenvards,  I never played better tennis in my life.  At any rate, J. beat my man.  After the game J found someone to  introduce mo to her, and from that  moment on there avus nothing else oi  fo great consequence in my life. 1  learned all about hor in thc course of  tho next 1'oav weeks. Her family, too,  was distinctly middle-class, in the sense  that none of them had ewer done anything' to distinguish themselves cither  for good or bad. Hor parents lived on  a small Noav Hampshire farm and she  had just beon graduated from the village academy'ancl had come to town to  visit her aunt. Tho latter Avas a tall,  lean Avoman, who, after the death of  her husband had been forced to keep  lodgers to eke out a living. Ruth  shoAvcd me pictures of her mother and  father, and they might have been relatives "of mine as far as looks Avent.  The, father had caught an expression  from thc granite hills which most NeAv  England farmers get���������������������������a rugged, strained look; the mother Avas loan' and kind  and worried. I 'met them later and  Jiked them.. *,,    - ' ,-  Ruth avus such a woman as my  mother would have taken to; clear and  laughing on the surface, but.Avith great  depths hidden among-the golden shallows. Her experience had all been  among the meadows and mountains, so  that she Avas simple and direct ancl  fearless in her thoughts and acts. You  never had to wonder what she meant  Avhen she spoke, and Avhen you came to  know her you didn't even have to avou-  der Avhat she was dreaming about. And  yot sho aams nover the same because she  was always groAving.  Avoke  But tho thing that  me up most of all from the first  day I met her Avas the interest she took  iu everyone and everything. A fclloAV  could not bore Ruth if he tried. She  Avould have tlie time of her life sitting  on a bench in tho park or walking down  thc street or just staring out the Avin-  (Ioav  of  her  aunt's  front  room.    And  my stock of clothes. Tlie only thing  I.''m sure of is that at tho end of the  second yoar I didn't havo anything left  over.  This  is  true  of the  next  six years.  My   salary   Avas   advanced  steadily   to  twenty dollars, and at that time it took  just twenty dollars a week for ine to live.  1 Avasn't extravagant and I Avasn't dissipated, but every raise found a hcav  dcinniid.      .It   seemed   to   Avork   automatically.-  -Von-might-almost say-that  our salaries Avero not raised at all, but  that we were promoted from a ten dollar  plane   of  life   to   a   fifteen   dollar  plane and then to a twenty.    And avc  all went together���������������������������that is the men Avho  started together.    Each advance meant  unconsciously   tho   wearing   of    better  clothes, rooming al better houses, ont  ing at better restaurants, smoking better tobacco, and moro frequent amusements.     This   left   us   bettor   satisfied  of course, but after all  it left us just  where   wo   began.     Life   didn't   mean  much to any of us at this time, and if  wo   were  inclined   to  look  ahead  why  I think it | there were the big salaried jobs before  us to dream about.   But even if a man  had been forehanded  and of a saving  nature,   he   couldn't   have   done   much  -without  sacrificing  the    only    friends  most  of  us  had���������������������������his  office  associates.  For   instance���������������������������to  save   five   dollars  a  week at this time T���������������������������avouUI have had to  drop back into the fifteen dollars a Aveek  croAvd and I'd have been as much out  of place  there as a boy dropped into  a lower grade at school.    1  remember  that when   J  was  other   live  dollars  solved to put that  weekly.    But at this point  thc  all joined a small country  club  that street looked like Sunday afternoon all the Aveek loug.  J. began to do some figuring Avhen 'I  was alone, but there wasn't.much satisfaction in it. T. had thc clothes in  -jHy.roo.nl, a good collection of pjpes,  and ten dollars of my Jast" weclf'irsalT"  last" wcck's  A man  couldn't get married  on  oven   to   a   girl   like   Ruth,   aa-Iio  finally advanced a.n-  I half-heartedly ro-  amouiit in the bank  crowd  and I  ind either to follow or drop out of their  lives. Of course, in looking back I can  seo where- I. might have done differently, but T wasn 't looking back then-  nut very far ahead either If it would  have prevented my joining the country  club I 'in glad  I didn't.  It was out thero that I mot thc girl  ary.  that  wouldn 't Avant much. I cut down here  and there, but I naturally wanted to  appear avcJI before Ruth, and so thc  savings Avont into hoav ties and shoes.  l'n this way I fretted along for a few  months, until 1. screwed my' courage up  to ask for another raise. Those Avere  prosperous days for the United Woollen  and everyone from thc.president to.the  office boy av.'is in good humor, I went  to Morse, head of the department, and  told liiin frankly that I. Avished to get  married and needed more money. That  wasn't ii business reason for an increase, but thoso of us who had AA'orkcd  there some years had come to feel liko  one of the family, and it Avasn't unusual for thc company to raise a man  at nidi a timo. He said he'd seo Avhat  he could do about it, and when J opened my pay envelope the next Aveek ]  found an extra five in it.  I. went direct from the office to Ruth  and asked her to marry mo. She didn't  hang her head nor stammer, but sho  looked mo straight in tho eyes a moment longer than usual and answered:  "All  right,  Billy."  "Then let's go out this afternoon  and see about getting a house," I said.  I don't think a Carleton ever boarded Avhen first married. To mo it  wouldn't havo seemed like getting married. I knoAv a suburb whore some of  the men I hod mot at the country club  lived and Ave Avent out tliere. Tt Avas  a beautiful June "day and everything  looked clean and fresh. Wo found a  little house of eight rooms that we  know avc wanted as soon as Ave saw it.  ft was one of a group of ten or fifteen  that Avere all very much alike. Thero  was a piazza on the front and a little  bit of laAVii that looked as though it  had boon squeezed in afterwards. Tn  the rear thore Avas another strip of land  where avo thought aatc might raise some  garden stuff if we put it in boxes. The  house  itself  had  a  front  hall  out   of  HOW THE CHINESE RISING BEGAN  Japanese newspapers throw much interesting light, upon the revolutionary  uprising- in China. This is not surprising Avhen it is considered that such  influential journals as the Jiji (Tokyo),  the Asahi (Tokyo), the Maiuichi (Osaka), and the Asahi (Osaka) maintain in  almost every important city in China  special correspondents avcII versed in  the Chinese dialects and thoroughly conversant Avith affairs in tho Celestial  I'hnpirc. According to the Jiji the present rebellion avus started Iavo years  earlier than was originally planned by  such revolutionary leaders as Sun Yat-  sen and Whang Hsin. It Avas the plan  ot Dr. Sun and his associates, Ave are  told, to_infuse revolutionary ideas into  all tho .divisions of thc imperial army  in two yoars from now/ and then over-  throAV the Manchu dynasty by "a bold  coup.   But:  "An untoward incident precipitated  the outbreak of the rebellion much  ahead of thc prescribed time. In the  afternoon of October 9th, a Chinese revolutionist, Avhile engaged in the manufacture of infernal machines ina building in the Russian 'settlement' in Hankow, let one of the bombs explode by  mishap. Thc house Avas instantly searched by thc poliee, and avus found to be  the rendezvous of the terrorists. There  Avere also unearthed the flag of the  revolution, tho list of revolutionists,  and many documents containing much  information concerning the activities of  the anti-Manc.hu agitators. The revolutionists, seeing that their secrets  Avere discovered, Avould not await thc  inevitable arrest and prosecution which  Avere to bo expected, but lost no time  in inducing the imperial troops at Wuchang to join them in a revolt. The  soldiers, among whom the revolutionists  had been secretly working this many  a year, and Avho at thc time had particular grievances to complain of on account of peculation practised by an  officer,-readily responded to the call of  thc revolutionists."  Li Yuen-hucn,- before -accepting the  leadership.of thc -revolutionary.forces,  was a major-general "and" commanded  the Mixed -Brigade at Wuchang under  General Chang Piu, who has boen disgraced by the court for having deserted  his post i'or fear of his mutinied soldiers. In an "intimate delineation of  this revolutionary commander, the Osaka Maiuichi says:  "Li is about forty-eight years of  age. Formerly.a naval officer, hc avus  at the time of the Chino-Japancsc War  on board of the Chinese cruiser Chi-  yuan,Avhich Avas captured by tho Japanese off Cjicmulpo. Several years later  Li entered tho army as a caA'alry officer,  and Avas sent to Japan to study the  Japanese methods of military training  and stratcg)r. Unlike most Chinese officers, who are eager to line their pockets at the expense of thc private soldier, Li is noted i'or his honesty and  uprightness, and is deeply respected  by his men."  In an interview Avith the Hankow correspondent of the Yorodzu (Tokyo), Li  Yncn-huou confidently declared that hc  would haA'c no difficulty in converting  into revolutionists all the imperial  troops AA'hich Avere being sent from thc  north against the insurgent forces. "For  o many pieces-  of blank paper, for thoy have no trust  in the government. Apart from such  considerations, the people of Szechuen  had particular reason to bo indignant.  When the government nationalized the  railways in Honan and Canton, it paid  cash outright, fearing that any other  course would stir tlie ire of the people,  whose inflammable temper is proverbial.  But in the case of Szechuen the government acted in the most arbitrary  manner, knoAving that the people there  were meek and generally well-to-do.  Thc outbursts of public indignation'that  fonowed naturally furnished a golden  opportunity for the revolutionists to  stir up rebellion throughout the entire  Vung-tso region."  MADAME ALB ANTS REMINISCENCES  A few years ago the editor of a  leading Knglish magazine Avrote to a  famous singer and asked her fo tell him  about, her childhood days and hor dolls.  The reply cainc back, "������������������ never had a  doll."  The singer Avas Madame Albani, who  tells thc story as an illustration of the  arduousness of her childhood days; for  music claimed her from infancy, and  when she was not moro than five years  old she Avas mado to practise four  hours a day. Her father put her  through very strenuous diselipinc, and  thc habits then formed still remain  A\*itli Mine. Albani, avIio confesses that  sho is a Avoman Avithout recreations,  and Avhollyand solely devoted'to her  art.  Tho result of her hard Avork has been  that she has avou the distinction of-  bcing one of the greatest Avoman singers  of the nineteenth century. She was  highly esteemed by the late Queen Victoria. Tn fact, she avus lior Mijosty's  favorite singer, and  in  her interesting  Song"  (Mills and 13oon), Mine Albani, Avriting  '  '    says  very  reminiscences, "Forty Yoars of  iills an  oi Quecu Victoria's love of music,  that Scotch songs appealed to hor  strongly. Her Majesty never groAV  tired of the "Blue Bells of Scotland,"  wliich she called thc "Llieland Laddio  song," and other songs of Avhich sho  was  very  fond Avcro  "Annie  Laurie",  Edinburgh  and   "Within  Toon."  Mme.   Albani  a Milo    'o  at  this reason," he added, "L diTPWt  destroy thc railroad bridges over thc  Lloan Eivcr, as thoy should- have been  destroyed under ordinary circumstances,  to intercept thc advance of the northern  army." "While Li controls the military  poAver of the revolutionists, there is  another man who is, as the Tokyo Asahi  puts it, "the poAver behind thc scene."  That man is, wc arc told, Whang Hsin,  avIio is jn tlie most intimate relations  and" in "constant -communication- Avith  Dr. Sun Yat-sen. Dr. Sun is described  as a man of scholarly inclination ancl  of philosophical temperament, but Whan  is a man of action, endoAved with thc  peculiar ability of executing plans conceived by his colleagues.* As a matter  of fact, tho Declaration of Secession  recently issued by thc revolutionists at  Hankow is, the Jiji recalls, nothing but  (ho reproduction of a section of the  "Programme of Revolution," Avhich  was drafted as early as .1907, by Dr.  Sun and Whang Hsin at Hanoi, French  I ado-China.  Tho Peking government, in a vain  effort to quiet tho rebels, deposed Shong  Iluan-huai, minister of communications,  as hc Avas directly responsible for the  nationalization of the railways, Avhich  avus one of tho causes of the uprising.  "Tho nationalization scheme, as far as  Szechuen avus concerned, is decidedly  unjust," remarks a Avriter in tho Jiji,  adding:  "The people of that province had organized a joint-stock company with a  capital of $S,000.000 to build a raihvay.  'Noav the Posing government, in ordering the dissolution of thc company as  a necessary step toward tho nationalization of tho raiHvays, conferred upon  tho stockholders, Avho include practically all tho landowners in Szechuen,  bonds only to the amount of $5,350,000,  of which only $2,050,000 avus to boar  any interest. This in itself Avas unjust  enough, but the worst of it is that these  many -state  .{Hutu  vniuoria's reign,  and confesses that the most disturbing  feature of theso occasions for the artistes is the silence and tho absence'.of  applause.    Aud   sho   lolls   a   story   of  how   on   ono   occasion,   Avhen   she   aviib  singing at Buckingham Palace, the concert" room avus disturbed all at once by .  a   very   unusual   and   not   particularly  pleasant sound.    Ultimately it Avas seen  that the Chinese Ambassador, perhaps  not_being used to European music, had"  fallen asleep.   He had  aAvakeiied  suddenly, giving vent to a loud snore, half "  snort, half groan, greatly to" the "amuse-,-  ment" of-'everybody. : .-.-:���������������������������     '"    .:-    "-zj?  .   Talking   oli. tho   extraordinary  gifts"  Avhich   popular - artistes   sometimes   ro-  .  coive, .Mine. Albani mentions that one.  day at tho outset of her career a messenger  came  lo  her  door  and  left an' "  enormous parcel, Avhich, on examination,  -  proved to contain a largo quantity oi"  valuable   jewelry,   bracelets,   brooches,  rings,   etc,   besides   shawls   and   somo  priceless  lace.    Inquiries  revealed " tho  fact  that  the donor  avus  a  gentleman  who had been out ol: his mind,'but had  since recovered.    The excitement, however, caused  by being present  at   the  opera had had   the   un fortunate effect  of again upsetting his equilibrium, and  he had taken all his Avifc's trinkets and  many valuables and scut them to Mmo.  Albani as an expression of his admiration.   Needless  to  say,  Ihey  were returned Avith thanks.  On another occasion, someone sonl  Mmo. Albani an enormous circular bouquet, AA'hich she says, must have measured quite six feet in diameter, tho  scent of Avhich Avas so overpowering  that it gave her a violent headache.  Whon the prima donna Avent to the theatre aud began her part', she had to  i cTuv-c==tlrcr=stago���������������������������from���������������������������sh cer���������������������������a gon-y���������������������������and^=  be taken to her dressing-room.  "Since .that time," says the singer,  "T have never been able to avciu* strong-  sccntod flowers or to have too many  at a lime in my room."  There avus auothcr occasion when a  gentleman, sitting in one of the front  i'oavs of tho stalls at Covent Garden,  throw her a bouquet and a jewel-case,  the latter striking tho singer in the  middle- of the forehead, Avilh_consider.-._._  ablo violence.  "lie could bo seen," says Mine, Albani, "making frantic gestures of despair, as, Avith my hands pressed to  my forehead, I rushed off the stage to  the dressing-room. The application of  a feAv simple remedies soon made me  feel all right, and possibly my recovery  may havo been hastened by tho fact  that on opening the case 1 discovered  it contained a beautiful diadem set with  brilliants."  bonds, in tho eyes of the people, are  WILLIE'S AWFUL LANGUAGE  Tt avus before the morning session,  and the teacher who Avas Avatching tho  children at play noticed two little urchins of the kindergarten size approaching her with a third little fellow be-  tween them. The culprit, for such he  looked to be. avus the picture of shamo,  while his little escorts were as solemn  as two pall-bearers.  SloAvly they led their prisoner to the  teacher, Avho inquired kindly what the  trouble Avas.  In a voice grave and impressive one  of the kiddies ansAvered: "Willie  SAvored."  "Why, Willie!" exclaimed the teacher.   "What did you say?"  Willie hung his head still lower and  dug his toes iu the ground Avithout  replying. Then, wiping the tears away  from his littlo round face as Avell as  he could and gouging his fists into hia  eyes, in a choking voice he ansAvered:  "I said 'g-g-gosh!' "  A  !M  #1 hx  ���������������������������v - -,  [iJ ���������������������������  ll '   -  It  hi- -1-  |,v  far - 7'  ���������������������������  It:  w  ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  $  COLD SORES AND ULCERS  ARE  HEALED BY ZAM-BUK  Cold sores, chapped hands, ulcers,  and Avi nter eczema aro common  troubles just now, ami for all those,  Zam-Buk will be found the surest and  quickest remedy. Sometimes cold sores  arise from chilblains on the toes or fingers, and in tho former case, whero  colored socks aro worn, there is a danger of i.lood-poisoning from thc dye.  Zam-Buk being so powerfully antiseptic  removes the danger as soon as applied  and quickly heals.  Mr.   W'.'J. Halliday,  of Ash   Grove,  .Out.,  says:   "J   had   my    little  it cracked   at   the  ising  a  bad  sore,  Avhich  freely   and   would    not  was very bad, and tho  finger  first  dis-  lioal.  Avhole  frozen,  aud  joint,  causi  charged  The pain  of   my   hand  became  swollen    and   in  bad shape.  "A friend advised me lo try Zam-  Buk, and J soon found that.Zam-Buk  was altogether different to any preparation I had ever tried. In a very  short time it healed tlie sore."  Miss Lillie''Way, _ of Stoney Greek,  Ont., says: "A few weeks since, several  nasty, disfiguring cold sores ' suddenly  broke out 011 my lips, which became  much swollen. Seeing my condition, a  friend advised me to try Zam-Buk and  leave all, other preparations aside. This  I did, a'nd was much pleased,-after a  feAv applications of this balm, to sec  overy sore healed."  ��������������������������� Zam-Buk will also be, found a sure  cure i'or eczema, blood-poison, varicose  sores, .piles, scalp sores, ringAVorm, inflamed patches, babies' eruptions and  cl upped places, cuts, burns, bruises, and  skin injuries generally. All druggists  and stores sell at 50c. box, or post free  from-Zam-Buk Co., Toronto, upon receipt of price. Refuse harmful imitations and  substitutes.  Use also Zam-Buk Soap, 25c. tablet.  Best for baby's tender skin!  "What's the matter?" inquired the  sympathetic player.  "I'm one of the patients at the sani-  -tarium for.bugs over yonder," explained thc despairing one. "Yesterday the  doc said 1 was wcllr-boo-hoo���������������������������and that*  "I - could  leave  in  a  day or two.    And  what do you suppose E saw this morning. ."Roosters and hens six feet  and talkin'just like humans! If I  away' from that sanitarium in ton j'ears,  I'll be doing mighty well."     .���������������������������   ,_',.���������������������������  P. 's Magazine, Lon-  high,  get  WHRHE'EYE REiEBU  For Red, Weak, Weary, Watery Eyes and a  _ "GRANULATED EYELIDS - U  MurineDoesn'tSmarfc-SoothesEyePain  Druggists Sail Murine Eye Remedy, Liquid, 25c, 50c, $1.00  Murine Eyo Salve, in Aseptic Tubes, 25c, $1,00  ' BYE BOOKS'AND" ADVICE FREE BY MAIL  M-ur jneEyeRemedy Co.,Chicago  iwy  05E  mi-  ������������������v'4l". Painf i  ABSniffijRJ  IIINIKENT  rfOR IT'    ,.ivns    eil.Swoiluii Veins.millc r  ' hon, Atn'mi:iu ., Old Sores, Ulcers. 16  is bual-nir, suutl" dr, strcnpllieninf. anil in-  vipora'.intt���������������������������till.,/s pain :imt inllanimatioa  promptly.- Genu cido and antiseptic.  Mrs. K. M. Hen ler, 11. D. ,No. 1, Federal,  Kan., had cnlarc: cl veins tbiii finally broke  , ciuslnir co'tsidcrablo los,s of blood.  ��������������������������� Used AJBSC: f_Uli.l., JR. nnd roponctl  Nov. 6, WlO. veins entirely healed,  ^swelling and discoloration gono ancl  tons had no troublo with flictn slnco July 1U09.  Ai'.SO.SIlIIJE.JU. is Invaluable-as a general house-  hold liniment, lor iho cuts and bruises that tho children RetiCroup, deep-seated colds, stlir-ncck, sore-  "tliroar. Ttomovcs l'atty bunches, goitre, enlarged  elands, wens,-cysts, weeping sinctvs, etc. 81.00 and  52.00perboitleatdruersistsordelivcrcd. Hooics<s free.  W.F. YOUNG.P.D.F..2Z0 LyinansEM;... IHor.ireai.Can;  iW-d,nl.M Vy^AimS_B0ill'jnrvSHK CO., Wlnnl|,.Tri  ?H������������������ H._T]0������������������.l Dlll'fi * PIIEIIICAL CO., Wlnnlpfj *Uk  9*j, tmi lUUUtJUUUA BIUW.CO* UiU Vwcuuror. ���������������������������  "The student of Welsh life and char-  actor who encounters almost any village  in North Wales, will be able to acquire  a full knowledge of his subject without  travelling a mile farther. .For Welsh  life has a certain quality of uniformity  which is not founu in the other constituent peoples of tho empire," writes  Frank Elias in T  don.  "Practically there is no upper or  middle class in Wales.. A few rich  niiddle-ciass Welsh families there are,  but theso, even if thoy keep up a Welsh  home, usually draw their wealth and  spend it beyond lho Welsh border. If,  however, the visitor wishes to know who  controls public opinion, who sits on the  District and County Councils, or even  who represents tho division incthe  House of Commons, he had much better  regard the names painted over tho shop  fronts than try to discover lho identity  oi' the occupants of the lavish red brick  villa wliich looks down into the village  i'ro'm its place on tho hillside. The  owner of the villa, as likely as not, will  be found to be an-- Englishman���������������������������a retired Manchester cotton-spinner or a  shipowner from Liverpool. ��������������������������� If the in-  cfuircr wishes to discuss higher education  recognized  younger  men   holding   Oxford  Jesus  College  is  the  of  Welsh  culture,  and  it  a   notable  sot  of  Oxford  Into  degrees.  homo  was  among  men   of  tlio  Wales  or tho involved subject of Grown  Lands, he is advised lo approach the  drapery counter of the diminutive 'London House.' Prom the lips of the  youthful draper he will hear, as well as  anywhere, the authentic accents of  young Wales. And the opinions which  these men express are not the easy deliverances of uninstructed intelligence.  Their views are deliberate and, often  enough, arc inspired by direct contact  with the minds of their parliamentary  loaders.      Not long ago I talked with  A  such" a man, whose ideas wero based upon the substance of the many conversations he has enjoyed with one of thc  most famous of cabinet ministers.  "II is probably true that no conscious  instinct for the democratic is responsible for this inter-relationship between employer and employed. But  me staple.of their conversation is a"silver thread which leads us at onco to  tho desired explanation. - Those men  and women ot thc lower.middle and employed classes are brought thus closely  together at the bidding of no social economy, however national or_exalted ils  source. Tho cause of their oneness, of  that-uniformity which makes .one home  like'another and-this village like Ih'e  next, is. symbolized "in thc -upshapoly,  barn-like little building in-thc main  street. _  _"'.___.- ]_     7  ".Thbrcentre of tho "Welshman's life  is Hie'chapel.-7 On it his hopes "arc'set",  and in its light'every facet of his character illuminates-itself. ��������������������������� ^Hc spends his  leisure in its service,-and even-his relaxations arc taken within its-walls.  The characteristic entertainment of thc  Welshman is the annual chapel 'tea  party and grand- concert.' The 'grandeur-' of the concert is taken for granted.  The. table spread before the purchaser  n't* thc tea-party ticket is, not, perhaps,  ono to charm an clcetic taste' Broad  and butter and bun loaf arc the chief  dishes. 'But there .is abundance, there  is an effervescing spirit of friendliness,  and���������������������������thought dear to the passionate  musician in every "Welshman���������������������������there is  the prospect of'tlie concert.  "Bul, thc significance of tho chapel  to thc heart of the Welsh" village:* rests  upon surer.foundations than lho social;*  Wales is a deeply religious nation, and  the history of Wales is a religious history-. Through tho character of the  vVclshman there runs a strong strain of  poetry and mysticism; ho feels, with a  special urgency, the appeal of the unseen. From his- childhood he has  breathed in  the religious fervor of his  eighties  that    the Young  Movement, of which Tom Ellis was a  leader, had  its  rise.  "Lastly, the Welsh ministry is a  ministry of great preachers. It inherits groat traditions. It remembers  Howell Harris, Daniel ftowlamls, John  Elias, Williams of Worn,, Christmas  Evans. It knows that the first business of the preacher is to preach. And  so it expresses itself, not only in the  pulpit in tho voice of the 'hawyl,' but  at the vast preaching meetings whicU  are still held, as they wore hold in  Rowland's day, wilh overy circumstance of fervor and over periods of  many hours.  "The influence which0 Mr. Lloyd  George wields in Wales is not, perhaps,  fully understood. It is true that he  attracts the admiration and enthusiasm  which arc the duo of the national loader.      So, however, ' did  Gladstone    in  England  and Pariicll in Ireland,     be  tween thc popular attitude - towards  these twain and that towards Mr.  Lloyd George thero is this difference,'  that Gladstone and Parncll, loved  though they wore by the common peo:  pie, were ..regarded not only with affection, but with a certain element/of  awe. They were felt to stand upon  another plan than that of their followers. There is very little of this  feeling among the men -who follow'  Lloyd  George.  "Mr. Lloyd George has an enormous  moral and political influence in Wales.  But he exercises, in a curious  an influence of quite another kind... j  only is he molding Welsh opinion; ho  is oven a fleeting Welsh psychology.  The minor note in Welsh character has  been observed.' But' the emergence  of a Welshman, in every sense, typical  of his countrymen, upon the.platform  of world history, has quickened tho  Welsh pulse, and widened the' Welsh  outlook."  experiments, simple washing in lukewarm water is insufficient to remove  bacteria, the adequate uso of hot water  should be insisted upon for all eating  and drinking utensils used by the public.  ,fJt is unfortunate that so many of  our boards of health arc hampered by  lack of authority and lack of funds in  tho carrying out of needed reforms, and  that we must be perhaps decades, if not  centuries, in entering the promised laud  of more sanitary living."  CORNS  A merry little party had paid the  customary ton cents each to fish in the  rivor which ran through old Farmer  Crop's orchard, it was a warm day,  and one of the anglers suddenly expressed his intention of having aaswim.  CORNS,  CORNS,  Discovered at last, a remedy that is  sure, safe and painless, Putnam's Painless Lorn Extractor, a prompt, effective,  painless remover of corns and bunions.  Putnam's Painless Corn Extractor neither causes pain nor discomfort. Its  name, you sec, tells a story; keep it in  sight, here it is: Putnam's Painless  Corn Extractor. Sold by druggists,  price 2:3c:.  NOTHING LIKE THEM  FOR A SORE BUCK  DODD'S KIDNEY PILLS STILL DOING GREAT WORK  degree,  ���������������������������ol  &ift  ���������������������������Wlim -feo flpvclops a Spavin Curb, Sjillnt.  ltlnjjbono ol* :iny utli'T hmoix".���������������������������don't rls,K ���������������������������  loslm: him tlituuyli iii-kIbjI ���������������������������ilon*l rim. Jmt  as i:r at a rl������������������k by L-xpuilniuiitlnR ������������������llh niiknuwii  reiiKiilci-doirt pay a big vetailiiary bill.   Use  Cure  mill mm Hunk Uyninls.ilUv ulllioiiUsrar ul ina<l:.J  ltenil what \V. \V. Diowil n.Koiilciit, Alia., h-iIIis��������������������������� j  "I h ivu iMi'il vnur Spavin Cine furn-im ami have  cmnji'i'lfly cim-l l'<>"t Hul In my lienl of j-alllo  an, 1 Si' Inn nu,| Pinvlns on Iihim-i. I ftiul twit It  etin-s wlicK-vcrli U rmiirully ni������������������t>llc<l.  Ihoiiwiiiils of nllii-r hone ownci. havo hail the  Bimu uMi'Tlcii'u. Kor about 40yi'.'ii���������������������������. Kcmlnlrs  Sihti-In Cuit. li.iii lioi'ii this old ivllalikii'incily.  It hn Mivi'il millions ofiloll.iii for horso  owners. Clo to y ur drnreht ��������������������������� pet a  amnio of Im'tln to k'-cp on IiiiimI. l'rlco  Jl |������������������T hot tlii���������������������������(I bottles fur ������������������*>. Ask  lnm alio fur five hook "Tn-all-ipoii  thelliirvi'���������������������������ur\villeiHrri.lu>t_s.  Dr. It. ,J. Kendall Co.,  lfuosburij Falls,  Vermont,  U.S.A.  60  BM&Sp&x&B^  sistipation  asushes Forever  Prompt P. elief���������������������������Permanent Cure  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER PILLS never  (ail.   Purely vegetable^���������������������������act iurely  but gently on  the liver. ^  Stop after/.$5$*  dinner  distress���������������������������  cure indigestion��������������������������� improve ['~z complexion ��������������������������� brighten  thc eyes.   Small Pill, Small Dose, Small Price  Genuine must bear Signature  mmmmm  fathers. Tne lii.'ignih'cciit services ot  tlio Wclsb Sunday school to lho national  life liuve never boon properly acknowledged. Kearly all the achievements of  the principality have had their foundation in tin's school.  "No form is moro characteristically  Welsh than that of the minister. He  is plainly a son   of the people,      In  deed,  every man who has moved the  mind of Wales during the past two  hundrod-years was- born -poor Moreover, with the exception of Mr. Lloyd  George, nearly every Welshman who  wields an influence over li is people has  remained poor. Any obscure Ihiglish-  man of modest prosperity going daily  to the city and living in a $300 house,  could have bought up most of the grrnt  Welshmen of (he past. They had il-  ways lo l?eop their wants humble.  J'Yoni inspiring thoir people thoy had  to face fin empty larder. But poor,  those men wore not despised. Theirs  wore tho names their country celebrated.      Ami so it is today,  "Thoy have small moans to buy  books���������������������������I hose men���������������������������yot nearly overy  ono of thom has his library���������������������������a library  which includes much of tho bust ol  English Jiteralurc. That this is so  becomes obvious when, as  do in thoir journeys, thoy  the Saxon tongue.  "But not only arc these  ors; they aro wi iters ami  poets. Indeed, thc greater number of  the national bards are ministers-of religion.  "Tho "Welsh minister is nqt, however, wholly a self-trained man. He  has his denomination college and his  National University. But, more than  this, many "Welsh preachers are Oxford  mon. No Nonconformist ministry,  probably,  lias  a  larger  number  of  its  ?  &  HEALS THE LUNGS  PRICE. 25 CJiNTS  tlicy often  preach   in  men road-  thov   are  THE DRINKING-CUP CRUSADE  The occasional remark that the cru.  sadc against the' common  drinking-eup  is a ���������������������������'fad,5-' and that' the state or city  laws oarring'it are "silly," gives point  to the following brief statement" of the  history of this movement, given by The  Dietetic   arid   Hygienic   Gazette. ��������������������������� This  agitation, wcardtold, is an object-lesson jii the progress of practical hygiene,  and its phenomenal slowness illustrates  well how. thick-headed.in. sanitary- matters is thc ordinary--'practical- citizen'.  For the danger of infection from'this  source was noted" at.least 350 years ago",  and rjossibly before that time.    And yet  the cup that may'iufcct.is still far from  abolished.    We are reminded that:.    ' ,  "In tbo "middle'of* the sixteenth-sen-'  tury avprofessor of theology in Strassburg  insisted .upon   having   individual  communion cups, and, during a plague  in luG-i, his demand"was"-enforced.    In  the eighteenth century, Jiletzgar, llul'e-  land, and others pointed out very plainly the dangers from infection, especially  from syphilis, from the'use ol'a common  eiip, and also from promiscuous kissing.  Yet, except among those whoso esthetic  sense is  offended  by  thc  custom,  the  public.drJnking-vcssel has survived.'  it  takes- something  more  than  the   mere  statements "of truths, oven with raised  voice', to shake mankind out of age-old  ruts, aud only the discovery by actual  experiment  within  the  last, ten   years  that as many as 2S,000 bacteria may be  deposited   ou  a  drinking-glass  by   one  contact, has been able, to really move  us toward obeying the preaching which  has been heard i'or hundreds of yems.  "As typical  of a half-way stage  of  .pxogressia t=\vh i ah=\va=sco!n=fco=h :we=ii  rived in the process of  weaning from  the common cup, there is on the public  square   of   one   of   our   large   cities   a  pump with chained tin cup, and beside  it  a  bubbling fountain  with   porcelain  mouthpiece.   The thirsty can take their  choice as to whether they will  imbibe  in the old or new fashion.    It is needless to say that, from habit alone, lhc  fountain   is   kissed   by  far  fewer   lips  l'l.,l,!Li'l������������������ 'Ji^'JiiL!!0'] _������������������l'Ll'._./l]?hy<,.cj.i_tj[c  two there is possibly not so groat choice  as wo might suppose, for in cither case  tho lips may touch thc container of  fluid, and it has boon found that glasses  washed in cold or even lukewarm water  and wiped with a sterile towel still havo  many bacteria clinging to them. If  there were some contrivance by which  the lips could touch the water only we  would have an ideal dispenser.  "As shown by the example previously  noted, tho public i.s no more ready for  purely voluntary acceptance of hygienic  methods of drinking than it is for willing obedience to rule of quarantine.  The groat majority of mankind must bo  educated by force into hygienic living.  If tho doing away with tho public  drinking or common communion cup is  to como about, it must bo by force'of  law. It is a good sign that the city of  New York has set an example in the abolition of the public cup, and that in lhe  public schools each child is to have his  own utensil for drinking purposes. This  movement will have its effect upon other  cities, which, liko sheep, will be apt to  follow the load of the metropolis, whoro  ofhciwirc their movements in such direction  would havo boon  long dclayel.  "Of equal or greater importance with  tho drinking-cup is tne sanitary condition of tumblers, spoons, and other utensils at soda-fountains and in restaurants.    Ii, as shown  by von   ICsmarcli's  Mrs. T. G. Alexander, of Hawthorne,  after twelve years'   suffering,  tells  ��������������������������� the public what they "are doing  for her   '  Hawthorne, Ont., ��������������������������� - (Special).���������������������������  "There is nothing like Dodd's Kidney  Pills for a sore back." That is the  statement of Mrs. T. G. Alexander of  this place, and all her neighbors agree  that she should know. "I suffered for  twelve years from a pain in my back,  Rheumatism and Heart Disease,'-' Mrs.  Alexander continues. "I was always  tired and nervous and my sleep was  broken and unrefrcshing.-' Since taking  Dodd's Kidney Pills i am, feeling so  much better that I feel I must say.a  good word for them. "  No matter how long you have suffered Dodd's Kidney Pills cannot fail  to help you if your trouble is of the  Kidneys. If you use, Dodd's. Kidney  Pills early thc cure will be quick. If  your trouble is of long standing it will  lake them longer to cure you.- But they  always cure. People from all parts of  Canada who have been cured are. tell--  ing-about it in the newspapers almost  every clay. ' J      ,; 7      '   " '  Farmer Crop, however, coming up at  that moment, objected strongly to anything of the sort near his house. Then,  with a wink to his companions, the  wag drew Farmer Crop's attention to  the notice-ooard, which read: "x\dniis-  siun to river ten cents,"  "So you see," remarked  the jokor,  prior to  it, so here goes,  Then   Parmer  bather's clothes,  for yer cloas an  kled,  "an'  they're goin' in,  too  And   they  did,  every   stitch,  amidst  roars of laughter. -  taking a header. "I've paid for  Crop pounced on the  "Aw reckon ye paid  all, mister," he chuc-  "On yonder hill," cried the general,  scanning the battlefield with his glasses,  "i see a black mass of men. What are  they?"   - -    -  "Camera-fiends," replied the second,  in,command.  "And-who are occupying that "field  to the south-west?"- -        '��������������������������� ' y  "Those," answered the S.-I.-C, ".are-  operators for the biograph."    - fi  "1 see a,battalion of curious-shaped:;  guns."     ��������������������������� - ���������������������������"   '  "They are not'guns; they are; gramo- '  phones and  phonographs, in  which  are  fco be recorded.the roar of the cannons"  aud the cries of'tlie wounded." ,       ' ���������������������������  "'Tis well!-" exclaimed the general)*'  stroking   his    mustache    complacently.  "Let the battle begin!" '  An Oil That* Is -Famous.���������������������������Though '-  Canada was not the birthplace of Dr.' "  Thomas'.-Eclectric .Oil, it is the', home",  of that famous compound: From'"here .<  its good name "was spread, to Central'*-,  and South .A'merica, the'West Indies,'  Australia and New Zealand. <- That "is '.  far afield, enough to, attest its excel- "  lence," for in "all "those.countries it is!on,  sale  and , in" demand.    ���������������������������   --"���������������������������     ' '-       7 '���������������������������'  i"-r.t  il  ���������������������������;i "ii;!!^*;1;';!'^!; li^^TTr^^t.^iil.i'.THTTMiii^;:';;^ .;:!.vi;:*iiii;n,; Hi-MliliilM^i!;;!;:,']!^:;!^; NlllliJim;!*: lillM'iiii'rir;;!;  n  GILLETTE  To the busy man time is money. Why .ws  i way of shaving'*is slow' It's unsafe',;tpp-  , your face any day." Besides saving time, the  saves your face.   With it you can shave  like���������������������������no cuts���������������������������no scratches.       . '.    '  Ask your dealer to show you tho GILLETTE.    If he.has  catalogue, write.ui.  you are supplied.' - ���������������������������. -   t-j.���������������������������      GILLETTF  GILLETTE    SAFETY    RAZOR    CO.   " Standard Set: iriPItf  OF CANADA, LIMITED, silver-ptntcd   ra-or  Office nr.d Factory. 63 St. AlexanderSt:, Montreal. *   ������������������"d 1 doz.'Wadcs, 55.  NO STROPPING - NO HONING  iisii] b3s  ~������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������~ kno'.vk r,<r--f-'-&n������������������vv,Or:i -5 OVCI3  -   -     -       J^-.nrO&uZZ'.t^  31)  o wjtime. &'Wmym&m;^^3msz������������������^.'&������������������������������������������������������iit$i  "111 send Dominion Express  Money Orders  ���������������������������thatVwhat-PU^do^  fir*/ -^JSf  (!o*'iis ciuuiot exist when linllowny  Corn Cure is applied t<> Hivm. Ih'i-miisi.  goes to the root and kills the growth.  A happy solution of the gift problem.  Dominion Express Pvloney Orders are cashed  anywhere on this continent. If lost, stolen cr  destroyed, yon ma}' have the money refunded  or a new order -issued, free of charge,  If sending Christmas money abroad, use  Dominion Express Foreign Cheques. They are  issued in the money of tlie country on which  drawn and cashed without charge.  Don't risk money in a letter���������������������������especially  during-the Christiiias-"rush".- -Use-Dominion"  Express Money Orders or Foreign Cheques���������������������������the  safest and mo^t convenient way of remitting  money to all parts of the world. 22  On sale in all  CANADIAN   PACIFIC   RAILWAY   STATIONS  Also nt DriiR Stores, etc.  conveniently located in the larper towns.,  0 MHfflBHH^OTE^^ o;i  IVta/ \m&* W/  noer  Knssily  these  hn.sy days.    They  hecoine  Ki-M".   Imd    .Sunn:   one   luis   blundered.   A  property    if   ho    n CPflHN'C"    emnus  (Inn*!  uei    help.       -J' U"1' ">       this  null    condition.      It   iii't.s   directly   on   lhe   blood.  v.'icil"   !*>stem.     Give   it   .i.-inie   as   for   distemper.  (holeiii   put   into ground  feed  in  trmmhs.    The  ������������������_  "(ivrrhenti'd." The  blood  I'oltndefL'd   hor.su   is   poor  in   jiim   riRlit   io   correct  disturbance    und     iibnor-  Cleanses   thc  "For   chicken  contains  mora  '���������������������������' .������������������������������������������������������"��������������������������� m "     All dintcirisis or manufacturers.  SPOHN MEDICAL CO. Chemists and Bacteriologists,  GOSHEN,  IKD., U.S.A.  4^#W3,tf#^^^  ���������������������������XHfl  PliUGftr  Board taki'-s tlie plaoe of  Lath, and is fireproof.  Wood filler and Bnrdvrnl)  no  "Emipre" brands ol  l-Ma.s.er for tfood construction.  SHALL W.B SEND  YOU PLASTER  LITEBATUEEf  The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.  WINNIPEG, MAN.  'jfc������������������WWWMil^'IHIIli'lllffl'WtoW������������������^  120 3  ;  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday February 22, 1912  Don't Let  that Cold  "Hang On"  There is nothing quite so  effective to dispel a cold as  an Emulsion of Cod Liver  Oil. It builds up the system, strengthens the tired  nerves and cleanses the  congested lungs.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff St. Enderby  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday at  Ender.by, B.C. at  $2 per year, by thc Walker Press.  Advertising Rates: Transient, 50c an inch first  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising, SI an inoh per month.  Lepal Notices: 12e :i line first insertion; Sc a line  each subsequent insertion,  Readinir Notices nnd Locals: 15c a line.  FEBRUARY  O'r*  iiCi,  1912  WANT AN   ADDITIONAL   MEMBER  SECRET SOCIETIES  A*. SUTCLIFFE  W. M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodare No. 40  ifegrular meeting? fimt  Tlrursday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. hj Oddfellows Hall. Visiting  brethren cordially invited.  F. H. BARNES  Secretary  I. 0.0. F.  Eureka Lodge. No. 60  Meets every Tuesday oveninf. at 8 o'clock, in I. O.  O. F. hall, Metcalf block. Visiting: b������������������othew al-  wavs   welcome. K. BLACKBURN, N. G.  It. E.WHEELER, Sec'y,  \V. DUNCAN. Tr������������������*s.  *WiM  ENDERBY' LODGE  No. 35, K. tf P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P. Hall. .Visitors cordially invited to attend.  FRED. F. MOORE, C.C.  ' C. E.STRICKLAND, K.R.S.  R. J.COLTART. M.F.  PROFESSIONAL  P.  W. CHAPMAN  [Organist at St. George's Church]  Visits or roceives pupils for Piano, Organ, Violin,  Singing and Theory of Music, Etc.  w  Address, P. 0. Box 84, Enderby.  ALTER ROBINSON  NOTARY  PUBLIC  CONVEYANCER  Agreements of Sale.   Deeds & Mortgages. Documents Witnessed.   Loiine Negotiated  Office: Poison & Robinson, next  door Fulton's  west, Enderby, B. C.  .pNDERBY   COTTAGE  HOSPITAL  MISS WARWICK, ProprUtrcM  Maternity Fees, ?20 per week  Fees covering ordinary illneoa, 12 p������������������r day.  Hospital Tickftts, half yearly and  yearly, $1 per  month. ENDERBY. B. C.  ���������������������������&  _L._W_ILLIAMS  Dominion nnd  Provincial Land Surveyor  Bell Block      Enderby, B.C.  D  R. H. W. KEITH,  Office hours:  Forenoon, 9 ta 10:30  Afternoon, 8 to 4-  Eveniiift, 6:30 to 7:K0  Sunday, by appointment  Office:-Cor. Cliff and GouritoSU..  .ENDEKBV  A delegation from the southern end  of the Valley is in Victoria this week  with the object of inducing the Government to open the question of redistribution far enough to, admit of  thc Okanagan being given two repre-  I sentatives   at   large.     While we are  ! not in a position    to know the Gov-  i  : ernment's mind on this question, ancl  j would not   pretend   to say what the  ! effect of such a delegation on such a  ! mission will be,  we believe the Gov-  \ ernment has   expressed its determin-  iation sufficiently   strong on the mat-  iter of redistribution   to warrant the  ; belief that the mission of the delegation will be of no avail.  |    There is no question as to the feeling of the electors   of the Okanagan  in the matter of additional representation.   This   feeling    has    been   expressed    often   enough,    through the  Boards of Trade and otherwise.   But  when the question    of   two members  being elected    at. large was brought  up in the Associated Board meetings,  last year and the year before, it was  voted   down.   This   is  significant.   It  indicates that,   while the district as  a whole feels that   additional representation is certainly due the Okanagan, we do not want these members  elected at large,  The diverse conditions existing in  the Okanagan make it imperitive  that the s district shall be divided  when this additional representation is  given. We believe the Government  ministers realize this, and we do not  anticipate any steps,will be taken in  this direction until the census returns have been made and the Government can go into the question fully conversant with all the details in  connection therewith."  To ask for an , additional member  at large, without dividing the district is jumping out of the frying.pan  into the fire. We-believe the Okanagan electorial district is entitled to  three representatives in the local  legislature, and we believe the Government, will see to it that such a  division is made when the question  of redistribution is finally taken up.  We foresee mischief growing out of  two delegates at large, and believe  the interests of all sections of the  district would be better looked after  with only Donc delegate at large in  the Government than if we had two  delegates at large.   -  In other words, , we do not believe  the opinion of the electorate as  expressed through the Associated  Boards of Trade has changed on this  question, and if the Government  should ,=,th ough_____.weJ^do^not^tlunj_L__it  will, grant the request of the eleventh-hour delegation for an additional representative at large, it  would be doing something contrary  to the expressed wish of the electorate. While thc ministerial duties of  the Hon. Price Ellison are no doubt  arranged to adjudicate on the rights  on each particular   stream,  of which  tliere   are   several   thousand.     It is  expected that within two months of  the passage   of   federal confirmatory  legislation, the Board will be actively engaged in the hearing of claims.  The. promptitude   displayed   in this  matter assuredly will bring gladness  to thc hearts of thc many Belt lands  residents who during years past have  been waiting   and hoping for an adjustment of thc complicated matters  relating   to   water    records and the  utilization    of     the     multitude     of  streams within the ten thousand odd  square miles    of   Railway Belt territory, for   irrigation,    mining and industrial purposes.  LOCAL OPTION,NOT GRANTED  Coincident with the introduction of  the amending , Liquor Act bill in the  local legislature this week by the At-d,  torney General, particulars of which  are given   on   another page, a large  and  influential   deputation  representative   of   the   B. C.   Local     Option  League was granted an interview by  the full   Executive,   renewing the request that. ,was   made   last year for  the bestowal upon   every community  of the ful^   control of liquor and li,  cense matters within its borders.   To  these visitors it was pointed out how  far the present   law   is going in the  promotion    of   temperance; how systematic   and    organized and uniform  policy and control would be impossible under the   plan   proposed by the  League.      The    customary assurance  that    careful    consideration   and attention would'be given the represen-.  tations advanced, judgment being reserved, was not the answer given this  delegation.     Instead, the Premier informed them at once, courteously but  firmly, that, representing all various  interests in the   community, and because it believed in the more practically beneficial character of the present "high   license   and strict regulation" plan, the Government does not  at present   contemplate the granting  of local option as requested..  Bank of Montreal  '   Established 1817  CAPITAL   all   paid   up,    ?15,413,000:   REST, $15,000,000.00  Hon. President, Rt. Hon. Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal G. C. M. G.  President, R. B. Angus, Esq.   Vice-President, Sir Edward Clouston, Bart.  General Manager, H.V.Meredith  BRANCHES IN LONDON, ENG., NEW YORK and CHICAGO.  SAVINGS   BANK   DEPARTMENT  Deposits received from $1 upwards, and interest allowed at current rates.  Interest credited 30th June and 31st December.  ENDERBY BRANCH  ... '-"-      A. E.  Taylor,  Manager  Where the Gourlay is Made  .GRADE "A" CERTIFICATE  w.  E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyan������������������er,  etc.  Offices, Bell Block.. Enderby,B.C.  POLITICAL  TPNDERBY   CONSERVATIVE  ���������������������������^ ASSOCIATION  F.  H. BARNES,  President.  W.  E. BANTON  Secretary.  weighing heavily upon him, and must  of necessity place him more or less  out of touch with " air part's" 6f~ his  constituency, still, if the district  cannot at this time get what it desires in lhe matter of rodiptribution,  it were better to leave the question  alone until such time as the Government can make the division of the  district in accordance with the wish  of the people.  This is to certify tbat I have inspected the premises and herd of Mr.  A. McQuarrie, the her'd consisting of  33 head of cattle, and find the same  to be in a healthy condition. Each  animal in "the- herd has been tested  for tuberculosis within six months of  this date and declared free of that  disease. The premises are in a sanitary condition within the meaning of  the Regulations ,of the Provincial  Board of Health governing the sale'of  milk and the management of dairies,  cow sheds and milk shops.  B.  R. ILSLEY, V.  S.  Inspector.  Armstrong, B. C, Feb. 9, 1912.  The great factory, where is produced Canada's sweetest  toned .and most popular piano. And into this piano is  built the Angelus,. the world's most ^ effective piano-player  ���������������������������the piano-player with the human touch. No home is  complete without one of these instruments.  For prices and terms see���������������������������  J. E. CRANE,  Enderby Agent  Agent also for Church ������������������nd Parlor Organs  Also Fire and Life Insurance  Office with Mn GEO. E, PACKHAM, Deer Park Land Oflice  Finest in  1 'Enderby is a charming villiage with, city airs.  When Paddy Murphy_ shook the snow of Sandon  off his feet he came here,, and now owns one..of  finest brick hotels in the country. Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he,calls his  hotel the King Edward. In addition to the ex-.  cellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  ���������������������������" (Extract from Lowory's Ledge.)  King Edward Hotel,  P. H. MURPHY  Proprietor ���������������������������    >  FANCY POULTRY STOCK  The Hazelmere Poultry Farm is  holding its annual, sale of stock, including most of the season's winners.  -In"White^Wyandottesf^6=cockr=-birdsr  10 cockerels, 20 pullets and about 50  hens are being .offered. In S. C. W.  Leghorns, 12 cocks, 30 cockerels, 100  pullets and 60 hens. We offer special  prices on pens of 4 females and 1  male.     Carefully mated  R. WADDELL, Grindrod, B.C.  Has it ever occurred to you that in  building a   frame house, costing say  52,000, you   are   losing   every   year  $100, or 5 per   cent, in depreciation,  apart from the cost of repairs, as the  life of a frame house is about 20  years at the outside?  The_ Enderby Brick &. Tile Co.  Build brick   and   you will, have: a  house that   needs   no repairs to the-  walls and will be worth as much, or-  more, 50 years hence as it is'toJday,  saving you quite a considerable sum.  in painting, insurance and fuel meanwhile.       A large   stock of first-class  brick now on hand. ;  Enderby  Deer Park Fruit Land  GRADE "B" CERTIFICATE  RAILWAY BELT LANDS  THREE reKulur Pool Tables  ONE r ull-siy.ee! Billiard Table  Opp-WalKer Press Oflice  H. BIGHAM, Prop.  Kwong Chong  NEW LAUNDRY  ENDERBY, B.  C.  Family Washing collected weekly.  First-class workmanship. Satisfaction  guaranteed.  The Provincial Lands Department  this week assumed the administration  of water rights within and for the  lands of the Railway Belt. There is  now before the Canadian House of  Commons a federal government bill  confirming ancl ratifying thc transfer  of administration to the Provincial  authority, and meanwhile Hon. Mr.  Ross is by advertisement inviting the  immediate filing of all claims for record or protests incidental thereto, by  interested residents within the Railway Belt. Sixty days are allowed  for filing of such claims in manner  and form prescribed, and a further  thirty days' notice will then be given  of thc sittings of the Water Board as  This is to certify that I have inspected the premises 'and herd of Mr.  L. Long, of Enderby, B. C, the herd  consisting of 11 head of cattle. The  premises do not conform strictly to  the conditions as set forth in the  "standard," and the herd has been  tested once a year for tuberculosis  and has been found free from that  disease. Remarks, barn very good.  B. R. ILSLEY, V. S.  Feb. 1, 1912. Inspector.  ENDERBY  DEER PARK RESTAURANT  Meals at all hours: afternoon teas;  luncheons after the shows; bread,  pies and cakes; hot coffee and sandwiches.     Give us a trial.  Deer Park Scandinavian Restaurant  Cor. George and Cliff streetsf  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby, B. C.  Contractors & Builders  Fir������������������t-class Cabinet Work and  Picture Framing:.  Undertaking Parlors in connection.  Next to City Hall.  No Irrigation Required  -   -These lands-are situated-on-the-benches near-Etidorby and-are. especial- ..  ly suited for Fruit and'Vegetables, and, having been in crop, are in splendid condition for planting.  An experienced fruit grower is in charge and will give instruction to  purchasers free of charge, or orchards will be planted and cared for at a  moderate charge.  -160 acres, sub-divided into 20-acre lots are now on the market at $156  per acre.  Get in on the first block and make money on the advance.  Apply to���������������������������  GEORGE PACKHAM,  Deer Park Land Office, Enderby. ���������������������������  Look at Our No. 2 Dimension  that we are selling at $12.00  per Thousand.  We also have some cheap Flooring,  Ceiling and Drop Siding at $10.00  per Thousand.  Short Cordwood, $3.50 per load  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd. Enderby  Formerly A. R. ROGERS LUMBER CO. Ltd.  f'Y*  H  7  1 I !  * ���������������������������  I  Enderby       jl  -i .'-",   ,   I _w.^__ .?,...  i  i  i  <  Thursday, February 22, 1912  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  37  i '���������������������������  <s7  ^  i|=Sffl������������������  i>.-m.  ������������������_Uj"  Which is his  Wtim.  mm  m  THERE'S no mistaking the expression of a man whose farm is welf "improved."  He looks as prosperous as he feels.  It isn't the.size of a place that counts most,'nor its actual dollars-and-ccnts  value     Its rather that "well-kept," thrifty appearance; the appearance" that makes  you. think of fat stock, and well-filled barns,,and comfortable, contented living.  Neat, permanent improvements go further in giving a farm this appearance than  ' any other, feature. _  Concrete Is The Ideal Material  for such improvements. It ia neat, harmonizing with its surroundings in the country  Everlasting: it cannot be injured by fire, frost wind or lightning? Age-instead di  causing tt to decay���������������������������actually makes,it stronger.        - *���������������������������     S     instead at  Concrete never needs repair���������������������������first cost is last cost.   New improvements can be added *  Tnarrep!.r.r ^ W,th ^ GXPenSe than W������������������Uld be required t0 keeP wSoderstSictures  Concrete-walks,  feeding  floors,   dairy-barns; ice-houses,   root-cellars,  well-curbine-  &! ^eS^^V^^ y������������������Ur ^ "^ mOSt?   ���������������������������"**��������������������������������������������� STo  Jhen'^rS^orVurTopTof ab������������������Ut ^ "*������������������? * P6rmanent farm improvements?  " What The Farmer Can Do With Concrete."  y-i.^  LAND"  .CEMENT  It's a book of 160 pages, telling how other  farmers have used the "handy material',' to  good advantage. Published to sell at 50c. a  copy, it Is now being offered free to all farmers  who write for it.    . Address  Canada Cement Co., Ud.,        National Bank Building, Montreal.  SEND  YOUR   I  Interesting Meeting of Road Men  . /, ���������������������������      in Session at Victoria this Week  A large number of- men interested in road making .will meet  in Victoria on February,22 and 23,  the date of a convention called  by Hon.-Thomas Taylor, minister  of public works, for'.the discus^  .sion of matters affecting the con-  . struction - vand. maintenance; of  .roads in British Columbia.   /    7  Deputy Minister * of -Public  Works, W. W. Foster, has extended to W. J. Kerr, president  of the Canadian High way. Association, and to P., W. Luce, the  secretary, a'cordial invitation to  attend these meetings. As representing the - Canadian Highway  Assocation/, Mr. ^ Kerr will have  something interesting to. say to  the delegates."     .     ;  The minister of public works  and his colleagues have been at  considerable pains to ��������������������������� secure  speakers who will deal with  stated branches of road' building  and they have succeeded in  arranging for the attendance of  men who have made their mark  in modern road building. J. P;  =Eord=wilLdeal=withlthe-subject  of "Road Location'-', while "Material for Road Construction"  will be the subject treated by  Duncan Irvine, who will compare  the advantages and disadvantages of the different materials  which go into the building of a  road.  Supplementary,to Mr. Irvine's  remarks; "G7P. Napier ~. whTdeal  with "Notes on the Construction  of Different Types of Roads." A  paper that will be of particular  interest to the superintendents is  being prepared by J. E. Griffiths,  who intends devoting; the time  alloted to him to dealing with  "The use of Modern Road-Making  Machinery." Mr. Griffiths will  endeavor to show that money invested in the purchase of road-  making machinery is one-of the  best investments that a district,  municipality or city can make.  Hamilton Lang, of Vernon, provincial superintendent for the  Okanagan district, has been asked  to speak on "Systematic Accounting Records for Road Superintendents," and will be ready  with papers and charts to clearly  explain his ideas on this important  subject.  Several other interesting papers  are to be read at this convention,  but probably the one most eagerly looked forward to is that by  R/H. Thompson, A.M., Ph. D.,  engineer of the city of Seattle,  who will deal with ' "Road Construction and Maintenance," and  will draw upon his fund of experience in Seattle and in other  cities,as,a;road builder.,andbver-r  seer.; y '-7  '-/,.     .    .'-;;-���������������������������..  In -1. addition to. W. J. Kerr,  othermembers of .the Canadian  Highway_ Association wilL be  present at the.sessionsj Jail interested inthis.workbeingat liberty  to attend.if they so desire.  The Canadian Highway association has-a' large number of  members in Victoria .and it is  certain that many of these" will  make it a point, to be present at  the convention and get first hand  knowledge of .the building of  good roads, a subject in, which  all are interested.,       r  promised will be-done. To be  exact/ it is understood that the  agreement is similar to that made  with Vernon for the building of  a^new school there, ��������������������������� the city contributing 40 and the government  60 per'cent; of the construction  cost.���������������������������Victoria Colonist.  7,'C.  . r..\ -  N. R..STEAMSHIPS.  ENDERBY APPROPRIATION  If there is a section of the province -that*has not as yet petitoned or urged by delegations the  extension of special aid to it out  of the Provincal treasury for  school or hospital purposes, the  Minister in charge of these affairs  would probably like to present it  with some souvenir typifying a  unique and isolate distinction.  Happily the requests but illustrate the rapid and substantial  growth of British Columbia and  therefore are gratifying rather  than- the���������������������������reverse,'- although  occasioning the Minister many an  anxious hour.  Another delegation interveiw-  ing the Minister with respect to  school matters recently came-  from Enderby, and was composed  of Mayor Ruttan and Mr. A.  Fulton, of the trustees' board.  They made out an excellent case  as to accomadation necessities,  and the decision has been reached  to include $25,000 in the estimates for Enderby school establishment, conditional upon the  city meeting this grant almost  dollar  for  dollar,   which  it  is  ���������������������������The NeWjYork American piib-  lishesthe following; "An agreement reached between the Cunard  Steamship Company and the  Canadian Northern Railway has  created much interest in steamship circles here,: while it has set  at restmany questions as to the  future policy of one of the most  progressive railways in the Dominion. With the completion of  its coast system, the Canadian  Northern; will be in a position to  wrest a large portion of the.trans-  continental traffic from its rival,  the C. P. R. The latter company  with its own  steamers  and  its  working agreement with the  International Mercantile Marine,  which has six steamers in the  Montreal run, had an advantage  over the Canadian Northern that  only the acquisition of a fleet  could equalize.  ' A COW BOY'S GIRL  The Cow Boy's Girl Company  will appear at the Enderby Opera  House on Saturday night, Feb.  24th. This play is a western melodrama, dealing with cattle ranching. The plot shows how Richard  Huntley (Mr. Paul Diablo) the  leader of a bunch of Mexican  half breeds, carries oh his business as a " rustler " and at the  same time endeavors also to win  the affection of Florence Curtis,  the boss (Miss Doris Gray) with  a veiw of obtaining full control  himself. Mr. Gerald Clute,' as  Frank Marole, the foreman of  the ranch suspects him from the  first and in conjunction with Doc  Rye (Mr. Johnie Pringle) and  Madge the romp (Miss Fay Norton) eventually, brings him to  earth. A considerable amount of  humor is introduced into the play  and intermingled with the serious business of the- ranch, .the  lovemaking of Doc Rye arid Miss  Arabella(Miss Carol Yann) comes  as a pleasing feature. The climax  is the only ��������������������������� obvious one, and  shows,that "A-Cow Boy's.Girl"  is after all made of the right  stuff.,  Reserve seats $1.00, now on  sale at A. Reeve's Drug Store.  IT HAS BEEN PROVED" ''  That Machela, Nature's Scalp Tonic,  has a record for growing hair���������������������������95  cases out of 100. It is the only remedy ever discovered that is similar to  the natural hair foods or liquids. of  the scalp. Removes dandruff. ZTZre-.  vents falling hair. -. Each. package  contains a packet of Machela 'Dry  Shampoo", Powder. . Price 'for "com-  plete home treatment, T$l 007 Sold  and guaranteed by "A."-Reeves.   '.'.".  fTHE MISSES1'JAMESON  ,   -PRIVATE SCHOOL  V   " - '_  .  Boarding and' Day; School for Children ' from 4'. to 10. years old.; ���������������������������. Further information can be obtained by  writing" to-^-'-  ',-/���������������������������'     ..- Z  THE MISSES  JAMESON,.  Salmon Afnii B. C.  For Sale���������������������������Sixty tons No. 1 timothy  hay in bale, $22.50 per ton at 'barn.  Also 25 ' tons - meadow hay baled, $17  per ton at 'barn."    Apply R. Waddell'.  NOTICE  Notice is hereby given that at the  next regular meeting tof the Board of  License Commissioners of the Oity of  Enderby, I shall apply for a transfer  of the licence of the Enderby Hotel,  situate on Cliff street in said City of  Enderby, to Richard E. Best.  H. E. MANNING.  Dated, Feb." 6, 1911.  He Never  Had Your  Chance  In this man's day there was  little chance for the chap who  started-out in life as. a workman with'no special training.: i  "He was foredoomed  to work  for small wages   until finally-.  disqualified by old age.    With   ;  YOU it is different.   If you are   '  not getting ahead as fast as you   '  should in your chosen occupation, thei. C. S. will help you.   "  A record of over 16 years of -���������������������������  remarkable success in training -  thousands of ambitious wage.  9 earners for better positions and ,  increased earnings enables us'',  to.state positively that we can ,  help you, no matter how scant  your time, money,"or education  may be.   Don't/neglect   any-".  possible chances for advance-* .'  ment.. Send this coupon NOW.  INTERNATIONAL CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOL!/,!  ���������������������������H  _ t  ii  ii  l\  if*-  4  Bo* 799. SCRANTON, PA. ry .. .* ���������������������������  Pleata explain, without lurthef obligation on my part, *  bow 1 cm quality lor a larger salary and advance- *  meat la Ik* poaltloa before which I have marked X.-V  Ad Wrlt������������������t  Show-card Writer  . Wladow Trimmer  " Civil Service Bxaim.  Oraaneatat Dtalgaer  Mechaalcal Bafineer  " Mechaalcal Draftsman  iPoremaa Machinist  Electrical Engineer^.  Electrlclaa -���������������������������-  Powtr-Statloa Supt.  - Architect   >*- -  Arch. Draltirnaa  ' Structural_Englneer  Structural Draftsman"  Contractor k Builder'  Foreman Plumber      "  ,Civil Engineer        ��������������������������� '  R.R. Construct'nEne.  Surveyor ' --'       . -,_<  Mining Engineer,  Chemlit      _     -1 ,._'.������������������  'Bookkeeper  - Stenographer   -      -f>.  Name.  St.i No..  V-'i  '���������������������������'T* '  -   "    _  State.: U^_j; m  -/." 7 /S. ,W..WALLEY^" :-77^.,  Local Agent: , ("���������������������������- -Verribn,vB:-G.T-  7izMz/m  E. J:  B. BRUNDISH  Enderby, B. C.  I have purchased the old Farmers' Exchange building, on the  railway, and am placing in  stock a full line of  Bricks, Lime, Hard Wall  Plaster and Cement  t   Estimates" furnished on all kinds  of Cement, Brick, and Plaster  Work.  For Rent���������������������������The building recently vacated by the Walker Press, including  3-room flat above store room. The  Walker^Pressr^?"  ==!=*=  At Maundrell's���������������������������fresh bulk oysters.  We have  LOANS  Applications   received for  Loans on improved Farming  ��������������������������� and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.        VERNON, B.C.  on cut at all times,  and our aim is to  give good service.  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  ,enderby; B. C. "' 7'  Good Rigs;  Careful Elvers; Draying of all kinds.-.' -  Comfortablt and Commodious Stabling for teams.'*'.  Prompt attention^to all customers <  Land-seekers  and- Tourists in-  ^ vited to give us a,trial.'.     ���������������������������   ���������������������������"* -  Tgl  y,  _>,'  OVER 65 YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  Tradc Marks  Designs  Copyrights Ac  Anyone Bending a oketcb and description may  qulcldy ascertain our opinion free whether an  Invention Is probably patentable. Communications utrlctly confidential. HANDBOOK ou I'atenti  eent free. Oldost neency for securing patonts.  Patonts taken through Munn & Co. receive  : special notice, without charge, lathe  Scientific American.  A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Largest circulation ot any sduutltlo Journal. Terms for  Can*<la, $3.75 a your, postage prepaid. Sold by  all newsdealer!. '  MUNN $Co.361B���������������������������d^ New York  Brauch Offico, 625 F 8t��������������������������� Washington, I). C.  If you want to  Buy, Sell or  Trade  A FARM  j_ _��������������������������� ���������������������������__-������������������_*  Ai FRUIT LOT "   '"'  A HOUSE  A BUSINESS LOT  or A BUSINESS  I have them at Mara, Endertiy, Vernon, Victoria, Vancouver, Winnipeg  or elsewhere. Write to me. My list  is now ready.  Chat. W. Utile  Eldernell Orchard, Mara, B. C.  'J - ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ���������������������������   IF YOU WANT TO OWN  A      ^  Good^  fejv     Pocket  fc^-lffflKfeS  i������������������iiE2ill������������������li  BUY A CARBO MAGNETIC KNIFE  For Sale by  THE ENDERBY TRADING CO  \  i������������������W i, .*. 'i .VW.4** i> *��������������������������� 'p **���������������������������' -'- 5 ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  FOR HOUSEHOLD ACCIDENTS  Zam-Buk is so Very Useful  Head how beneficial it proved in this  case.  Mrs. H. Sawyer, of Kccne, Ont.,  writes:-���������������������������"My husband is-engaged on a  farm, and one day, while chopping  wood7.the top.of tne axe broke and  fell upon his foot, cutting a nasty  gash. The wound was so had that we  first thought we would have to get a  doctor, but we finally decided to dre&s  tlio cut with Zam-Buk.  "Woll, tlie Zam-BuU treatment- proved  11 great .success. It not ouly eased the  pain, but it prevented any iiitlanuna-  tion; and right from first applying  Zam-Buk, the cut began to heal. ii  is now completely healed, and niy husband says he will never be without a  box of Zam-Buk in the house, for we  are sure it saved us a groat deal of  expense."  Over and over again Zam-Buk has  been' proved to be the worker's best  romedv.  An Admiral's Narrow Escape  Ashore  While the adventures of the average naval oflicer occur at sea, the most  exciting of any in the life of Captain  i'Vank Helm took place several year-',  ago, when he thought himself quite  safely ashore. But then Helm is anything but an average naval oflicer. Tu  his friends the Captain is best known  us the "Admiral of the Philippine  Xavee," the propriety of which title is  Kjinowhat in doubt, for there is no  Philippine "Navee" in the first place,  and bocondly, Helm , maintains  that wero thore any such thing  in existence, he would have  none of it. What Helm really does is  to take complete chargo of navigation  in the Philippine Islands, and he does  it very well indeed. His lighthouses  alone s.ive hundreds of ships each year  \s soon as applied to a cut, j and  hc  is worthy of any insignia his  a bum, a scald, or any skin injury,  it relieves the pain and it sets up  healing, it also .prevents blood-poisoning or inflammation, it is a sure cure  too for eczema, piles, ulcers, old  wounds, bad log, ringworm, scalp sores,  festering, running sores, eruptions, cold  sores, chapped hands, etc. Us absolute  purity, alpo, makes it the ideal balm  for babies.  Zam-Buk Soap should be used along  with the balm for washing all sore  places. This soap will be found excellent for baby's hath, even where tbe  balm is not being used.  All druggists and stores sell Zam-  Buk af, o0c7box, and Zam-Buk Soap at  J5e tablet, or post free from Zam-Biiu  Co., Toronto, upon receipt of price.  Refuse harmful substitutes.  Dr. Mattel's Female Pills  EIGHTEEN YEARS THE STANDARD  Freacribed and recommended for women's ail.  nonts. a aclfitrullcally prepared roiiied? ot  proven wort'n. Tin. .(.suit from ihoir use li  foictc and [wnuinuat, Fo: *������������������i������������������ ai ill 4ru������������������  4torc4.  CANADA'S  GESATEST      SCHOOL  ESTABLISHf.D 1882. ->  Cor. Portage Ave. and Fort St.  Awarded first, prize at "World's Exposition on its work and methods.  Write for a free catalogue.    Wo also  "give" instruction by. mail.  WASTED TIME  JiNO MONEY  BEFORE THE? FOUND GIN PILLS  Galctta, Ont.  "My husband ufed Gin Pills for  Backache and Kidney , Disease.- The  pain in his back was dreadful and the  kidneys failed to do their work properly. As he became worse, we found it  necessary to begin treatment and unfortunately wasted time and money on  remedies :hat'wero little or no good.  After taking one dose of QIK PILLS,  he found them to be exactly what he  needed, and after taking two boxes of  GTN* PILLS, was completely cured. We  fceartily recommend GIX PLLLS, at,  cverv opportunity to our friends and  relatives." Mrs. JAMES 13. MILFOKD.  Write us, mentioning this paper ami  ___yp~will-send -Vuu__a_sann_lc  box   free.  Then, if you cannot get the regular size  boxes at your dealer's we will supply  you at the :egular retail price- :10c. a  box, (1 for $2.50���������������������������.md money promptly  ^.funded if GIN PILLS do no-, give  satisfaction. National Drug it Chemical  Co. of Canada, Limited, Dept. R.P..  Toronto. S7  friends decree. But to return to what  Helm avers is the most thrilling incident  of his eventful career. It happened, hc  tells us, in Pershing's famous campaign  in Mindanao, and that, says the Uap-  taiu, was in 3903.  At, that time Pershing was operating  about twenty-three miles from the coast.  1 did not get to his camp in time to join  him; in fact, T was a whole day behind,  and it looked as if I wouldn't get to see  anything at all. But Captain Fitzpat-  ricK of the Pifteeth Cavalry, who had  been loft in command of the camp, was  about to send food across the lake that  Jay between ns and the force in the field,  and 1 decided 1 would take a chance'  and go along Avith the natives who were  to work the boat.  There Avere six of them in the craft,  friendly'Moros, and when wc got the  suppiies aboard it Avas .aie 11. the afternoon. Dusic came on as ws neared Ma-  en., on the opposite bank. I could heaT  Pc'sbnig's guns going about four or  jv������������������ miles away, and that was some saris-  f.������������������i tion. a.though coineiiently witn" my  gathering in the sound camo a di.-i"ov-  ery of a lot of Moros, all armed, running  dviAvn to tho beach ahead. I way the  only Avhite man in the boat, of course,  and my companions told mo to lie down  flat in thc bottom, and when L had adjusted myself as best I could so as to  imitate bags of food they covered ,mc  Avith a sarong, 0 doth-,the natives ufo.  as a garni on 1.  As soon as avc grounded the armed  men swarmed about the boat. Some of  them sat ou tho gunwale, and 1 could  haA'e grabbed a dusky leg or tAvo, but  I had.no such-mind. 1 knew enough of  their lingo to gather what, they were  talking about, and it was by no means  inspiriting to hear thom brag about tbe  number of Americans they had killed  that morning. "In my position i Avas a  good deal cramped, but J. hardly dared  tobroathe, for I realized that if somebody lifted one corner of that sarong  that would be about all for me. In the  morning X had Avriltcn a note to Per-  shiuo" asking him to send a troop of  cavalry, ami I wondered whether my  messenger had got through.  ]t seemed I had been lying there ao  hour when shouts were heard ancl more  men came running down to the beach. I  was convinced that they were coming  after my head, and began to Avish I had  not been so enthusiastic about wishing  fo see a fight. Tliere Avas a lot of jabbering, and a.������������������ it proceeded my ears  pricked up and then T threw the sarong  oil' and got up and stretched myself, I  decided if they had to have mo .1 might  get a better chaxce standing up to take  a Moro or two along with me. T had  learned from fhe conversation that the  late arrivals wore messengers from the  Dato of Matin, whom Pershing had  whipped that morning, though as yet 1  \-no.w_L_Avas  the boat  was gone. The two in the rear still rc-  insuned, and I can tell you it. was far  from comfortable marching along there  in the gloom with two savage-looking  -Moros just a few feet behind me. When  avo reached a canal and the rear-guard  told me to cross it, 1 felt sine .1 was just  :ibout to get a blow on the-back of the  head. This impression icceived somc-  i...ng like confirmation as 1 stepped  into the ditch.  I had had an idea that tho water was  only about two feet deep, i'or it was  dark and there was no way of guessing.  1 wont iu over my head. Thc water, I  found when 1 got on my feet again, was  really only four leet deep, but, oiving  to my miscalculation, I had fallen,  which had almost thc cflcr.t of being  struck.  Whon 1 got to the other bank 1 started ahead as fast as 1 could go; for 1  saw tlie light of camp-fires. I did not  look back to see if my rear-guard was  following, but whistled as loud as .1  could. There was no answer, and fearing t.o attract a shot from a native I  dropped behind a dike. Then I crept  forward about 300 yards and dropped  again. 1 heard firing, and then T lit for  the camp as fast as J eould go, yelling  in English as I ran. The call af on  outpost for rne to stop yelling and come  ou in was grateful music. .It just happened that I had struck the side of the  camp from which they Avere jiot firing.  THE  THE  -U--;im]. _tlu_y_  Thev bore an  __Gfh.ni_wa.ck,   British    Columbia  Tho Giirden of I'..C, in tho fmnouH Knitter  Vullcy. Kiwst fnnniiij: nnl fruit land in tho  world Irrifjiitinn unknown. B.C. KlPotri." Hy.  tram Vinii'otiviir: O.N.R. ���������������������������riiiisi-nntinrimil and  Gt. Sortliorti liiiildinir. ('.liliivw!. ;i .modern  city��������������������������� -wiiterwnrks, eleetric l;clit, etc. C!.���������������������������������������������������������������������������������(���������������������������!.  Piir_������������������di-.e���������������������������no   frost,   nf,   fret.    tno-ilh'H   sr.ow.  Writf H. T. dcodlnnd, Sivy. Jlnanl of  Trade, fliilliwaek, fur nil information, hook-  1������������������tf, maps, ftc���������������������������T11KN' CO. IK.  IK A rf Vr '. Jt> **������������������-(���������������������������* -v,,,' ....  'WWriF"  #uvi*.<H-,  L"������������������.l.  -rt.  p.,������������������.-.... ���������������������������; N ,  ���������������������������. i ������������������ '.Pi lkl������������������-p.     !'.!���������������������������:. f  "     Jf{\ J.  8  m ine no.'U. lney oore an mvitatio_i  from their master to come ashore and  call upon him.  To me that, looked vei*y much like an  invitation to como on and be chopped  up. There was no choice, so I followed  Ihc messengers. The Dato told tne thill,  Pershing had got thc better of him that  morning, and that ho had submitted and  was now anxious to show Pershing that  ho was a.i good ;������������������s his word. Jlo propositi  lo scud me on to the American commander, giving me (.sift? conduct and an  escort. Well, I wasn't altogether sn  sure of his iniontioiih. but I palavered  a at ay and o.\pre.v>t������������������l my appreciation of  his royal eom-ideration, und pieparod to  say ' 'ready."  AI a sign from the Dalo (ive of the  most vill.'wr.ous.looking Mnro.������������������ Helm hiul  ever seen came forward with diaAvn  krissca. What a kris* is thc Standard  Dictior.'ary du:s not any, hut Ave presume that it was a weapon .harp enough  and long enough to make trouble on-  ough. Anyhow, wc read that (still with  draAvn krisses) tlnec of the Moros placed thcmsplvc-' at the head of the despairing ('aptain, while thc other two  stationed [hems-elves at the lear. He  goes on:  i had no weapon but an old navy revolver that would not cock, but, 1  thanked the chief for his courtesy while  other emotions than gratitude fought  for the mast cry.  Our route lay through a country dotted with cottas or small groups of native huts. We had'not gone far when  one of the fellows in front suddenly  disappeared in one of these cottas and  I guessed that some trick was up. A  little farther on another disappeared,  and soon after tho last of the vanguard  BOY WHO BBOKfB  LIBERTY BELL  Every patriotic Ameriea-a lias learned of Liberty Bell whieh from the belfry of the State ITonse at Philadelphia  proclaimed proudly the Declaration of  Independence, and which seven years  later made known the joyous news that  peace between the United States and  the mother country had been at last restored. Por more than a century- thc  old bell, still preserved in LibertyEall,  has been a shvine for countless pilgrims  from every eorner of the civiliz*,o<l world  who havo seen the large crack running  the entire length of the bell, and unfitting it for duty. This break was always thought to have occurred while Liberty Bell Avas tolling at the funeral of  Chief Justice John Marshall, on July 8,  1835, but other "stones at odd intervals  have gone tho rounds, and this one is  the latoet.  Now, more than three-quarters of a  century: after the old bell was silenced,  conies a man who declares that, none of  the more or less accepted -versions of  how.it eame to be cracked is correct;  that his version alone is the true explanation of the incident. For more  than fifty .years,, he declares, ho has  beon reading in newspapers- and elsewhere all the, A-ariouB conflicting stories  of thc accident, but, inasmuch as his  has been an extremely busy life, hc has  never bothered his head overmuch  about them until quite recently..  Being now old, and retired from act-;  ive work he has moro leisure on his  hands; his mind dATclls more and more  on the pact, his tenacious memory, ot  whieh he is extremely proud, is prone  to take him back to early youth and  review the happenings that still sin-ad"  out, from the haze,, of yesterday.  So, when a few days ago this man  saw yet another story of how the Liberty Bell was cracked, and realized y%et  again that his memory branded it as incorrect, he hastened to protest."  "I-Avas one of those who were present and assisted in the cracking of  that bell���������������������������perhaps I am the only person  now living who was present,:; he stated.  Those words Look a Times reporter at  once to his house with' tbe request for  X fi i Ind ctail si  The mau who, he says, helped crack  the oid Liberty Bell, is Mr. Emmanuel  Joseph Rauch, of ,'5S6 West llCth  Street. He is eighty-six years old, but  doesn't look it. lu fact, so straight  is he still, so squaie and robust, that  he seems scarcely older than his son,  a man Avho has turned fifty.  And Mr. Ranch's manner of speech  is such as to justify ihe pride he takes  in his .memory. . . llis.tiilk. goes..right.  ahead, without hesitation or confusion,  Jlo never adds anything concerning  which he feels the slightest, uncertainty.  He was born at Chester, Pa., of Pennsylvania Lutch stock, on November 0,  1812.1. and removed Avith his parents to  Philadelphia whon he was seven years  old. It was throe yoars Inter���������������������������iu JS'l.'j  ���������������������������that, according Lo him, tho cradling  of the Liberty Bell occutred. That is  the year usually given as the one in  which the mishap occurred, but Mr.  Bauch i.s emphatic in hia statement that  Lhe bull was not cracked cm tbo occasion of Chief Justice Marshall's funeral. Here is his own version of the  occurrence:  "The Liberty Bell Avns cracked, as 1  remember, on Washington's birthday,  liS.'hl, and this is the Avay it was done:  "I Avas then ten yoars old. On that  day I had been sent by my mother on  au errand to a shop not far from our  home. Ou my return from it, 1 was  walking through State House Square  when I. noticed that the janitor, or  steoplekeeper, of the old Stutc Houso  building Avas beckoning    to mo.      Bin  name Avas Downing���������������������������'Major Jack,' we  ���������������������������u������������������e������������������l to call him���������������������������and he was a well-  knmvn character in Philadelphia at that  time.  " 'Come here!' he called to me and  to several boys whom ho spied in the  square. After he had corralled, six or  eight of ns���������������������������I don't remember exactly  how .many���������������������������he told us that he wanted  us to ring the Liberty Bell in honor  of Washington 'e birthday. The idea  pleased us very much���������������������������we boys Avere  not in the habit of ringing the old bell  ���������������������������and we agreed lo do it.  "Then Downing climbed into thc  steeple of the State House and tied a  rope to thc clapper of thc bell. Coming down again, ho put the end of this  rope into our hands and instructed ns  to pull with all our might, which avc  did.  '' Wc were working away, and thc bell  had Htrnek, so far as ] ean recall, ubout  ten or a dozen times, when Ave noticed  a change in the tone. We kept ring-'  ing, though, but, after a Avhile, thc  Ktocplekccper noticed tho difference,  too. Surmising that something might  be Avrong, hc told un to stop pulling  the Tope. Then he dimbod back into  the steeple, we boys following behind.  ,"On the side of thc bell that hung  toward "Walnut Street we fomid that  there was a big eraek, a foot or fifteen  inches long. JDoAvning then told us to  run along home.     We obeyed.  "What happened after that I forget  ���������������������������boy-like I didn't do'any worrying,  v-and heard no more about the cracking  of the bell until some years later. Then,  however, and many times since, I-have  read of how the bell eame to be" cracked, but never have 3 seen the version  which "J have ;pist given. '��������������������������� 1 honestly  believe it is tho eorrcet one."   .   .    .  Investigation of. what 5b known regarding tho cracking of the Liberty Bell  gives considerable plausibility to Mr.  Ranch ;b narrative. First, there is, as  has been already mentioned, confusion  as to just how the bell waa cracked.  It was the enstom to ring it on im  jwrtant occasions, notably on each re-  currjixr J\>TiTth of .Inly, bnt, according  t,o one unthority, it wan not rang on  that day after 3853. This would explain how,-if the bell was indeed erack-  cd, as Mr. Ranch maintains, on February 22, 3835, the crack was not discovered on tho .following Fourth of  July.  Coming to thtt theory that the bell  *>-as craeked whiJe toiling for tho i'oneral  of Chief Justice Marshall, we are reminded that: ^  "While tolling'' ie an ambiguous  phrase. Is it not possible, probable  even, that, as stroke after stroke of the  clapper tnuot-Q lhe side of the bell, tl<ose  who heard detected something, wrong  in the sound, exaetiy an,did J>owning  and his youthful helper.; in Mr. Ranch's  narrative, anil promptly urrh'ed at the  conclusion tl������������������at the damage had been  done on'that very day,-being nn������������������,Ava re  that the-bell had.been,cracked before?  In view of the - unhesitating nature of  Mr. Ranch'ei statements, this view seems  distinctly plausible.  - There is something el������������������e whieh lends  the color of truth to the oetogenarian's  narrative. As he relates, it was by  no meane customary to have boys ring  the bell. .."Major Jack" Downing  evidently astonished young; Rauch and  the rest when he pressed them into service .'������������������ his cottdjutofs. ���������������������������-. When the Insty  efforts vf the stnUjB of urchins* cracked  the boH^ mav"nfft "Ma.jor-J&ck" have  Conldtfi GetStrong  Seemed  to Have Lost All Ain>tflMk  Was Pale and Anaemic  Made Wonderful Recovery. ,Wheu7Xte.  Hamilton'_; KUb Were Used \  "I WBfi jievfcr actually sick/' write*  Mrs. La Pierre. Avife of a Avell-taioym  resident of Ijnbenienc, "yet 1 'nevsvr  eould get strong like other women. 1  ate ,aycJJ enough^ Imt Bomuii������������������.i, \-\ ���������������������������" I  rich and red I coulcl never make. \������������������ J������������������c.  I married 1 took a jjroat'/"pride '^I'mj  housekeeping, but it kept me tired" nil  tho .time. ..'Mrs. Lochance, my neighbor.  looked well���������������������������ehe told mo her health liaii  been mado by Dr. Hamilton's Pills. J  only p thought of ,pilh_ as a physic, bill  now I know that Dr. Hamilton's .Pjllfi  are more_, for tkey quickened jny  stomach, liver and bowels���������������������������made Ui_.  stouter and stronger, gave me such .c*l-  or in my cheeks ������������������h 1 never had before.  They do good to pmrtH in ways0! ueel  not mention Sn this letter, but I Sincerely belieA'D Dr. Hamilton'_. Jiilte,  Hhould be uso'd nt regular intervals by  every woman���������������������������that's why 1 write ^uJis  letter."  JNo medicine invigorates a Avotuan  like Dr. Hamilton'b iPille. 2oc. per box,  all dealers ot tlie C*atarrhozone CV,  Kingston, Cannd*.  decided, perchance, to Bay notjhjvttg  about it? "The harm had beon cl(iwt���������������������������  there wns nothing to be "gained by *������������������gf ���������������������������  ing it from the housetops.  So, perhaps ' '.Maj������������������r- Jack'' bade,���������������������������"t"i������������������  little boys run .home, snppoeing thaf *u������������������-  thing would ever come of the incident,  even if they told .their elde-TB what ,had  befallen thc bclL Granted that jJi*  Rauch A'crKion of the erackinjr of tnv  bell iB right, and that the stecplekeouer  reasoned as "here suggested, his "re'tso**-  ing was not bad. Apparently, the,(tillage to the bell .bai. never been laid M  thc door of the bajid of eager boy.7,_Yno  acted ac bell-ringeri_ on that Wasfrttyj-  ton's birthday. scventy-Bix years ago. ^  "A\ {-fran/I Medicine" is the encomi  om often passed on, Bickle's Anti-Con-  sumptive Syrup, and when the result?  from" its use are considered,, an borne  out by many persona who have cwploy  ert it in-stopping coughs and eradicating colds, it is more than grand. Kept  in the house it is alwaye at haud and  it has no equal as a ready remedy, li  you have aot" tried it, do se at once.  . AU".AVIAXXCU: WETITUTE  At Koutchino, near Moscow, thero In  established tbe'most complete laboratory now in oxietenco for the prosecution of researches pertaining to aviation. This institution has become j_ln?  centre of much interest within1 the tajsl  yoar or two. Here investigations rvjm-!  made of alb question's relating to "aerodynamics, an'd Home remarkablo rpsjilti.  havo been obtained, especially in regajd  to what is called the "antorotation '' .ol  bodies of certain shapes when placed in  currents of air. It hat. already-beta  made evident that there are many phenomena of KJa ��������������������������� unexpected characte;  which, when tney have>bcen thoroughly  investigated, may materially aid investors and engineers in the con at ruction  of improved  flying machines.  "Wise .mothers who know the v'ir(-,_t������������������*  of Mother Graves' Worm Exterminate?  alwaye have .it ������������������t hand, because",'it  proves its .vatut.  &*,Jfc^!*'-^  nilcMji stoim coutifai., cur*������������������ colds,  heals  the tUro������������������( nK-d IttrnU       -      -      25 ceatb  Ail Oil Without Alcohol.���������������������������Some oils  und many medicines have alcohol as a  prominent ingredient. A judicious  mingling of six essential oils compose  the famous Dr. Thomas' Eclectric. Oil,  and there is no alcohol in it. so that its  effects are lasting. There is no medicinal oil compounded that can .equal  this oil in ite preventive and healing  power.  ji.^'  ���������������������������i~yi.^jjzi.  /*  A Warm Bathroom  ESSFECTIOl  filMONUcuaam  -  Every mother should be careful  thai the children take their baths  \i in a warm room.  The chill of a  cold room is dangeroos after coming out of lhe hot' water.  A Perfection Smokeless Oil Heater brings bathroom or bedfcrocm  1o just lhe degree.of warmth you v/ant in five or ten minutes. All you  have to do is to louch a match.  The Perfection Healer.burns nine hours oa one fitting and is  always ready for iise. Yon a:n move it anywhere it is needed.  There is no waste of fuel and heat warming unoccupied rooms.  Just the heal you want, whc������������������ and where you want h.  The Perfection is fated with an automatic-locking flame spreader  that prevents the*wick being turned high enough to moke and is  easy to remove and drop back wheu cleaning.  Drums FuiisWl cit-hcr in tatquoiw-bluc enamel or plain (ted i iigtt nd oraa- .  xneotaH, yet staong sxd dttcabic���������������������������suitable hi any worn Sa aayhmmc  Dealers cvcrrwUirc; o* vxStc to ������������������u_������������������ ntma ti  Tke Imperial Oil Company., Limited  ������������������  ii' L!>v..^.MwHriia^feM^^  *&$$??.';  *��������������������������� h  H  i,  -   '   'J  ���������������������������:     fa  $  *f  TW *.ii������������������'"4_jrt>:j u~iri *^.->i.;  w  II  i  k>  ii  Thursday, February 22, 1912  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Harvey & Rodie  Real Estate, Insurance, Etc. Post Office Block, Enderby  Buyers Should Distinguish  *������������������ Between the real estate that is "a good thing to sell" and the real estate  that is "a good thing to buy." For example, town lots in remote and  doubtful townsites, and high-priced sub-divisions of fruit-land, etc., are  "good things to sell." The profits are big, the buyers are not shrewd,  and the business is easily handled.  The other end of the business, the handling of "good things to buy" is  more difficult. The owners are not keen to sell and the buyers will not  be fooled. But once a deal is closed there are no regrets coming for the  buyer. This is the end of the business that wc handle, and no other.  There is not on our records the name of one buyer who afterwards expressed dissatisfaction.  NORTH OF VERNON, we do the largest real estate business in the  Valley. You should take advantage lof what we have learned while  handling this business. Consult our list. Send our literature to your  friends. If you knew the names of the local business people who have  been quietly buying around Enderby and Armstrong since last fall you  would be inclined to think'that the time for you to buy had now come.  Get our list.  JAMES MOWAT  Drastic Amendments to Liquor Act  Proposed by Hon. Mr. Bowser  Fire, Life. Accident Insurance  Agencies   -  REAL ESTATE  Fru it Land Hay Land  Town Lots  The Liverpool & London ������������������ (Make ins. Co.  The Phoenix Inaurmo* Ca. tst Lwicton.  Lincion-Lancasbira Fire Insurance Oo .  Eoyal Insurance Co.. of lArtrpoal (Litm deist  The London & LmniMn Omrantea  Accident Cm., ol Canada.  BELL BLOCK.   ENDERBY  For your  Seeds, Ornamentals and Fruits  Go to the  TJTJIATD V Seedhouse &  XlljlNrVl  Nurseries  Vancouver, B. C.  We have the finest stock on tbe Coast'  Last year being my first year in business, I' was badly handicapped for  want of stock, but not so this year.  Send us your order and we shall give  you satisfaction.  See our new catalogue,(FREE.)  A. R. MACDOUGALL. Prop.  Socialism will be successful when  the majority of those who' profess it  are willing to, give instead of take.  At present the majority of so-called  socialists give nothing away except  hot-air, - laden with parrot-like "expressions about wage slaves, etc.���������������������������  Greenwood Ledge.   '    -  ,~  Grain Hay For Sale���������������������������Any quantity.  Loose. -^ Albert Hayhurst, Deep Ck.  *  COAL !  COAL !  I am prepared to _ fill' orders .for  .domestic coal; large or, small ^quantities.   .-James Mowat, Office" Bell Blk:  Wanted���������������������������A-~ newly-calfed  cow."Address, Box 648, Salmon'Arm."'   /   '  ;oves  Coal and Wood  \ Heaters  Ranges, Etc.  :  Lhave added a standard line  of,these goods and am.prepared to," quote you prices.,  Wm. H. Hutchison  '���������������������������'' ENDERBY       " "'      ."''*".,  Victoria, B. C, Feb. 19���������������������������Short,,  but exceedingly drastic is the hill to  amend the Liquor Act of 1910, which  Attorney-General Bowser has introduced in the legislature, and which is  designed to eliminate minor defects  in the law which have revealed themselves in practice. Through some of  these defects the spirit and intent of  the Act have suffered���������������������������through others  the licensees.  As an example of the latter, it has  been shown to be a common practice  fou dealers operating under city  wholesalers' licenses to send their wagons out into the "unorganized" districts with kegs of beer and cases of  bottled goods, these being readily  sold to men employed in logging and  railway construction camps, etc., t,o  the loss of the local licensees, and  not infrequently.' to produce disturbances of the 'peace. This reprehensible practice it is proposed tomake  an end of by ..the inclusion in the Act  of a new subsection, providing ��������������������������� that  "No licensee having a wholesale license from any , municipality shall  sell liquor, either himself or by an  agent outside the municipality in  which he is so licensed."  Another feature of the Act affording in ifts original fiorm a" loophole  for serious abuses in the sale of intoxicants 'to minors is clarified and  strengthened by - the amendment of  Sec, 77 to broadly prohibit a licensee from- "giving,' delivering "or  furnishing" intoxicants to- minors  "for any- purpose or upon any pretext whatever."  The most striking innovations of  the amending bill are, however, found  in its three sections dealing with interdicts, Sec. 101. making the interdicted person a compellable witness,  and should he refuse upon examination to give information Vs to .where  he obtained^ liquor,1 rendering him liable to" .a. penalty, ,;upon summary."  conviction; of $20, andin default to'  30 'days' imprisonment,-" with or with-.,  but, hard labor -'at' the' discretion* of-  the convicting magistrate.'  Not only is a sale t to an interdict,  as- the law already .provides, a scri-"  ous /offense, but it is further forbidden by a new section (103) for an interdict to be permitted to frequent  or loiter in "any room or place in  thc licensed premises in which there  is a bar or in which liquor is kept  for sale," the penalty provided for  infraction of this prohibitory section  being $20 fine or 30 days' imprisonment, which at the magisterial discretion may include hard labor.  And still another and entirely new  section is most drastic of all. This  provides that any interdict discovered by a constable or other peace  officer under the Influence of liquor  may be forthwith apprehended without warrant and compelled to divulge  the source >of his supply; and if such  interdicted,person refuse to disclose  from whom, where and when he procured liquor, he is liable to a penalty"  of $20 and, in default of payment, to  imprisonment, with or without" hard  labor, for thirty days, or to both  penalty and imprisonment, in the discretion of the convicting magistrate.  Another new section prescribes that  the presence of emoty beer kegs or  bottles' in quantity may be taken as.  prima facie evidence of the sale or  consumprion of liquor, not only in  unorganized districts,' but equally  within city or other municipalities.  There" is still another'section of the  new liquor'bill which will strike consternation to the souls of the "blind  pigger" and " peripatetic "boot-lcg-  gcr," whose fraternity, heretofore  have looked upon ' the fines imposed  on them on .arrest and conviction  much' in the nature of a license fee  collection, in "some cases even-ineuir-,  ing cf Provincial officers when to expect another'"assessment." The new  section (82) opens the prison door as  a warning to illicit liquor sellers, tt  is drawn as follows: - ',.,-,.'*;- -     -   '  "Any person ,selling,; vending, bar-,  tering' or otherwise disposing -of  liquor- in. contravention^ of \ Sec7 66 - of,  this [Act,,and"'any person keeping or,  having "any ..liquor .for the" "purpose "of;  selling," trafficking;or trading therein  or. bartering ^therewith "in contravention* of ^Sec.- 67-Jbf-this-Act, shall, up  on summary conviction for a first  offence, be liable to a penalty of not  less than $100 nor more than $300,  and in default of payment to imprisonment with hard labor for not  less than six months nor more than  12 months; and upon summary conviction for a second or subsequent  offence, such person shall be liable to  imprisonment with hard labor for not  lens than 12 months nor more then 2i  months."  ', i  1 !  Jv  If you want absolutely pure milk,  tell the Glengerrack Dairyman. Mr.  MacQuarrie states that he has now  his milk house and dairy stock kept  as sleek and clean as cement floors,  whitewashed walls and plenty of running" water can make it.  _iFor Sale���������������������������35   acres, one mile from  Enderby,-on Mara   road; river front,  good house, stable and chicken house.  Also brick   house   in   town.,3   Apply;  Robt. P. Bradley, Chase, B. C.   '   .' _���������������������������.  CITY OF ENDERBY  Assessment, Year 1912 -  COURT OF, REVISION  NOTICE- is   hereby   given that 'the.,  first sitting of the Annual Court of*\  Revision of   the   Municipality of'th*   ���������������������������'  City of. Enderby for the year 1912; ���������������������������'-  .will be held ,at   the   City   Hall" op7/  Monday, the 4th day of March,1912, at  7:30 p.m.; for the purpose of hearing., -  and determining' complaints against;  the assessment   as ..made by thefA*,  sessor, and' revising   and correcting',  the assessment- roll.-*   *������������������" ,\  -y // iy.-  Any person complaining of an error \  or omission, "or as having been-under-{/"������������������  ment roll, may come-before" the court'.;,';  (1) personally, (2) *:_ by/.'means 7sof af-:  written communication,'(3),by an attorney or (4) by "any'other-person.?-,  authorized by. bim in.writtingtouap-fjv  pear in his:behalf; and.tbe court may7v7:  in. the" exercise  'of' their - discretion,  ..~- ,-ji*p  'Z'x4  ���������������������������r-yi  ,-r ������������������������������������������������������.'*���������������������������_  -  either correct -' or 'confirm- the- asses"s-7 o7- '���������������������������"*j? ji.l  ment;" but. nd complaint ��������������������������� can' be ^hearil jc '*������������������ ^z%~%  unless, v WRITTEN^NOTICE^oV^tie^^l^  ground of "such. complaint: shaU^have,,4.r^5ti|?  been'given'-to -.the -Assessor &t-Je&syc?y^~yr\,\^x  TEN_DAYS before^'t^  first sitting of ih^:conH./yijJZZ/^Mi7^iyi}J0\  '��������������������������� . "'- '--,,' graham:-ROSOMANy'y^'zT^i  ',-,    -    ,--������������������������������������������������������---','..*    '-'!;���������������������������;--City,Clerk.V..7X.7' -i'-j  if  'City,  City. Hall,'."Jan., 29th,71912:>-  ���������������������������*&������������������ -"  Sher  Paints  TIME to Paint-  Make your buildings bright and clean  this Spring. We have  the best and most economical paint for you  .;   to use,  Sherwin-Williams  paint, prepared.  ,. the paint that  ���������������������������fespreaos=-farthestr  4- wears longest,  ^looks best.   Made  % of purest materials.  A record of forty  '*������������������������������������������������������* years of good paint  making behind it.  ��������������������������� Williams  HAVE  THE LARGEST SALE OF  ANT PA/NTS IN  THE WORLO  We   stock, \yagons,f  Buggies, Dis6 Harrows  Plows and all kindsof Farm  Implements.     ��������������������������� :     77 7.  _'   "V  ^SPEeiAt-WAGON^  Bone dry timber, thoroughly seasoned, put together by skilled workmen and neatly finished  Harness, Paints, Oils and  Varnishes; Stoves, Tinware,  Graniteware, Sewing Machines, Shelf   and   Heavy  Hardware. Let us quote you on your  Spring Requirements. We can save you  money.  i  -h a-\ "t  ,7, .     * " I  0,r  THE WAGON THAT LASTS  This wagon has many features to recommend it, among which are the following:  Jockey box, lazy back seat, rivcttcd wheels, clipped gears, grain' tight boxes iron  banded and securely braced, best southern box boards, extra heavy bottoms  rei-^orced over the bolsters, heavier than any other bottoms made. Thia wagon is  buhc specially for the Western trade handled by the  COCKSHUTT PLOW COMPANY, LTD.  Also a complete line of lorries, heavy teaming gears, dump cart's, "stock racks and  low wheel trucks. Catalogue and descriptive matter on application. Get full  particulars from  Mail orders receive prompt attention.  FULTON'S   HARDWARE ^ ���������������������������m  ENDERBY PRESS :AND'.WALKER'S WEEKLY  ��������������������������� ������������������.r ���������������������������  Throat Secomes Diseased  froni Neglecting Colds  Then  Catarrh  Sets in,   Mucous  Drops  Into the Stomach, Coughing, Headaches .-' -i Debility Follow  That the best method of curii.g ca-  tanhal disease consists in using Ca-  tarihozone i.s now* freely admitted.  Ciitiirrho/.Din.' is infinitely superior to  cough medicines, tablets, spiays and  emulsions, which fur the must part aie  of no piaclieal value except to case  the cough I'm- the time being. Often  liquid cough remedies contain opium,  uiorpliiii.' and cocaine. With Catairh-  ozone you take J������������������o drugs���������������������������you employ  i\uturo%- .way���������������������������just inliale (.'atari h-  ozone's soothing, healing vapor and relief and i-ii re will follow promptly.  Weak Throat. Rackjn������������������jCo^h_Cujred_  '���������������������������For live years 1 suffered from a severe bronchitis. A harsh, dry, racking  cough kept my throat in a raw condition from one year's end to another.  Before going to siccy at night I always had a had attack, and in the  morning before each breakfast I suffered greatly. My voice was harsh  and raspy, - and sometimes I found it  difficult to niauc myself undeistood.  Catarihozone seemed to soothe and  heal from the first day. It cured me,  and now I wouldn't think of being  without a Catarrhozone Inhaler���������������������������it  means life to me."  Tin above experience is related by  Mr. Alexander P. Savary, of Hamilton,  Pa., and proves the eflcctivenc-'S of  Catarrhozone, which will cure every  cough,.told, bronchial or catarrhal attack. The dollar size of Catarrhozone contains two months���������������������������' treatment  and is guaranteed. Smaller size oOe,  sample size 25c. All dealers, or The  Catarrhozone Company, Buffalo, N.17,  aud Kingston, Canada.  SMOKING AUTOMOBILES  The recent agitation against smoking  automobiles, resulting in city ordinances making the drivers of such cars  liable to fine, is not based ou mere supposition that such smoke is dangerous  .to the health of the community, but  rather does analysis show that this exhaust contains the very poisonous carbon monoxide. So poisonous is this  gas, in fact, that a proportion of two  parts of carbon monoxide to one thousand of air is considered dangerous to  ,broathe. While it is not probable that  such a proportion could be obtained  froni a small num ber of motors running-in the open air, a garage or other  inclosed space could be rendered uninhabitable in - a ��������������������������� few -.moments. Consequently, while the streets may not be  made actually dangerous by smoking  exhausts, the public health is certainly  not benefited thereby, and the man whp  prevents the stifling gases from issuing  from his car deserves thc gratitude of  thoncommnnilv.  Disappearing landing wheels, which  fold   up   within   the  chassis,  feature  a  new aeroplane.        v ���������������������������  * *    *  "Is his fiancee fond of him?'' asked  Maude.  "I   should  say  so,"  roplid  Maynne.  ���������������������������'She   thinks   as   much   of   him  as  she  does of her engagement ring.'-'  *���������������������������    *    *  "So you resigned I"  "Yes" I couldn't stand the way the  firm  treated  me."  "What  did   fhey  do?"  "Took my name oil' tno pay-roll."  ������������������ * ir  There wore built in France, during  I.'MU, no fewer than \,'MW aeroplanes,  with a com hi ned motive power of OU,-  lllll) horse-power, and the distance covered in flights at aerodromes reached  a total of :JlU,(iS3 miles.  * *    ���������������������������*  "Judge, T simply have an irresistible impulse  to  steal."  "1 have those irresistible impulses  sometimes," said the judge. "1 have  one right now to send you to jail. Sixty  days."  * *    *  The master was asking questions���������������������������  masters are apt to ask questions, and  they sometimes'receive curious answers.  This question was as follows:" "Now,  boys, how many months have 28  days?" "All of'lheiii, sir," replied a  boy  in front.  Foreman (calling up to workman):  "Phwat are yez doin' up there,  Casey V  Casey: "Oi'm lay in' bricks, av  coorse."  .foreman: "Be jabcrs! by the stillness av ye yer moight be layiu' eggs!"  * * X  Teacher (reading aloud): "The  weary sentinel leaned on his gun and  stole a few moments' sleep."  "1 bet I know where he stole it  from." *  "Where, Dot?"  ".r'rom his ' nap '-sack."  ���������������������������*    *    *  "I sec our genial friend Fish has  got a part in this new play," said Jores  of the Victoria Club to his fellow-member Smith.  , "1'es, an emotional part���������������������������for him,  that is to say. In the big scene he has  to refuse u drink."  * *      *  "Phwat a' ���������������������������. ye doin' in. hero?" said  thc policeman to the old wonian peddling apples in thc corridors of the  State Capitol. "Don't ye know peddlers a In- not all iwed in here*"  " Plaze,'-sor, an' I'm only tryin' t'  make an honest livin'."      -'-���������������������������        -  -  ."Well, if "thot's th' case, go ahead,  Sure, an' ye won't have any competition." -  * ~    *  it was an emotional drama, in whieh  the heroine was tearfully deploring the  death of her lover, who hail been slain  in a duel by the villain of the play.  "What, oh, what," she hysterically  cried, "is left for mc now? Wnat is  left for ino now.-"  And the shrill voice of-the vendor in  the gallery seemingly  made reply:  "Cakes," chocolates; cakes, chocolates!"  * -s      *  .A strapping German with big beads  of perspiration streaming down his face  was darting in and out the aisles of a  Philadelphia   department  stole.  His e-cited actions attracted thc attention of all the sales-persons, and  they hardly knew what to make of it. A  hustling young man of tho clothing department walked up to ^im and asked:  "Are* you looking for something in  men 's clothing?"  "No!" he ioared, "not men's cloth-  ing;   vimmen's  clothing.    I  can't  find  er's Cares; Destructive  to Health  ANAEMIA/   BAD     BLOOD,     HEADACHES,    AND    LASSITUDE  VERY COMMON  Mrs. Wilkinson's Letter Gives Advice  That Every Mother Can  Well Follow  From her home in Newton, where she  resides with her large family, Mrs. Wilkinson writes: "Por years I was pale,  ana'inic and lacking in vitality. I was  a constant sufferer from indigestion,  and the distress and pain it caused me,  coupled with ever-increasing anmmia.  made me weaker day by day. Constant  headaches, specks before the eyes and  attacks of dizziness made me feel as if  life were not wortn living. M,y constitution was completely undermined and  thec nstaut pallor and dullness in my  eves showed what a sick woman I was.  I began to take Dr. Hamilton's Pills  and lhc improvement, although slow,  was sure.  "I gradually got back my strength  and my appetite grew much stronger,  and I enjoyed my meals thoroughly.  I felt happier and more contented and  the sickly pallor of my face was replaced by -a bright, rosy color, which  proved that a strong medicine-was at  work. In a few months Dr. Hamilton's  Pills Drought me from a.condition of  deathly pallor to robust health."    ,  You can obtain the same results by  using Dr. Hamilton's Pills���������������������������beware of  the 'subslitulor that oIters you anything except Dr. Hamilton's Pills, 2:1c.  per box, or five boxes for $1.00, at all  'dealers or the Catarrhozone Company,  Kingston, Ont.  CANADA'S      GREATEST      SCHOOL  <4,  \WjY//j������������������G   $y//  ^U/Jjyr?/>J3[  ESTABLISI/EO 1882.   "Cor.-Portaso-Avc.-aiiQ. Fort St.   __.  Awarded   fi.M.  prize  at  World's  Es  position on its work and methods.  Write for a free catalogue.    Wealsi  give instruction by mail.  SHIP YOUR  RAW FURS  and  Beef Hides  tn lis iim! iri'l, 20 \n'V cciit.  mfive fur I lii'in I li:iii ;ii home.  Wrilc In us ior our new  [ii-ii-c list S nnii we will mail  ynu niic fn.M!. Wjil.cli this  ���������������������������Ail. weekly.  We sulk-it your shipments  For IV'-l' 1 liilcs. Ii'nw Furs.  Wool, Tnilow. Seiu'eM Kool,  TIoi'sc Hair. >She.e|> Pells, i.lc.  my   wile!"  *      *      ���������������������������������������������  A Cincinnati lawyer rcceuty remarked that tlie .juryman, who. toward the  end of a ve y long trial, wished to  know what the terms "plaintiff" and  "defendant " signified is not alone in  his ignorance. The lawyer mentioned  tells of a man 'whose coat had been  stolen. He had charged a suspicious-  looking pel son with the theft.  - '-Vou-suy- that -this -uinn- stole-your  cniit?" asked tl-o magistrate. ' Do I  understand that you prefer charges  against  him?"  "Woll, no, your honor." responded  the plaint ifl". "I prefer the coat, if it's  all the same to you."  North-West Hide  & Fur Co.  278 Rupert St.     Winnipeg, Man.  bone  and  of  strong and  healthy  physique, i - ' '  .Since :that lime, in spite of some errors of ".judgment" in unsuitable crossing, persistent and methodical attention  has weeded out defects, such as the  drooping.croup, and without destroying  their usefulness for army remounts,  generally the'first consideration of the  Siate, has caused them to como into  general request for small carriages, ������������������  they are found to be very enduring,  tractable and easy to manage. Their en-  .The dark grey (pigeon grey) should  resemble the stones of the river.,  uhite is the color of princes, but ill  stands the heat.  Black is a lucky color, but is ill suited  for rocky ground.  The chestnut is the lightest; if a man  tolls you he has seen a horse fly in the  air, believe hini if he says it was a  chestnut.  The bay is more hardy and temperate; if you arc fold a horse has leaped  over a precipice without injury, believe  it was a bay one.  Of course, many curious and interesting legends accompany these. The unpopular colors arc as follows:  Thc piebald.���������������������������Avoid it as the plague,  it is the brother of the cow.  The dun with black hairs brings bad  luck; no chief will mount one, nor the  tribes let it remain for a single night  among them.  The roan is called the pond of blood;  its master will be taken, and will never  take others.  Then comes much quaint lore as to  markings, tufts of hair, some forty in  number, twenty-eight trilling, twelve  important, six lucky, and six bringing  bad luck to the owner. Foolish as it  might be to fake these traditions seriously altogether, and though we may  say that, a good horse is never of a bad  color, yet these aro founded ou long experience, and prove the Oriental's love  of the horse, which, indeed, he has for  many generations evolved for us as tho  foundation of our thoroughbred stock  throughout the world."  .Still* the question remains to define  exactly what the Barb is. Perhaps the  tendency has been to draw too defined a line between the Barb and the  Arab horse. Jt is, in fact, correct to  use either word for the Eastern race,  that great family whose origin is lost in  the depths of antiquity, and"which has  been so developed, extended, aud in  turn modified by varied breeding, climate and training, as"well as the purposes to which they have been applied  and other influences. Strength, activity, vigor, endurance aud courage are  tlie attributes of the tribe from Morocco to the Caucasus, thence to the Euphrates throughout the land of Islam  is found the faithful companion of the  Arab man regardless alike of Starvation  No child should be allowed to suffci  an   hour  from  worms when  prompt .re-  which  lief can be got  in a  simple but strong  icinody���������������������������Mother Graves'  Worm   Exterminator.  Canal Worker's Experience  Some time ago I ���������������������������came to this place to  work on the canal and through' inclement weather and exposure contracted0  the worst kind of neuralgia. The pain  would fill iny forehead so that 1 couldn't see; it was just'awful.; I went to a  druggist in town and was advised to  use a 50c. bottle of Norviline. That  was the best advice and the best medicine r ever got. I will always recommend Norviline for any ache or pain, ft,  is so strong and penetrating it is bound  to  cure.  (Signed) A. B. GlOKfil',  Trenton, Out.  Doctors will fell you that nothing but  thc purest and most healing antiseptic  drugs are used in Nerviline���������������������������that's  why it is so safe.for general family  use, for the baby as well as thc parent.  If you haven't.'fried Nerviline, do so  now���������������������������your neighbors arc almost sure to  know of ,'ts manifold merits and  uses.  and fatigue. Call him as you please���������������������������  Persian. Numidian, Barb, Syrian, Arab,  no matter what the family name should  be, still the horse of the East. His motv  to might well bo the proud words of the  Arab song, "Uo conquers hunger, he  conquers thirst."  For  great  WHICH DID IT?  a  long time fhe   visitor  to  the  B    museum   stood   gazing    at   the  Egyptian mummy swathed in bandages.  "Tell mc one thing," he ventured.  "What is it, sir?" asked the guide.  "Was it a motor or an aeroplane accident?" "  READY TO EXPLAIN  "As the poet says."<-remarked  Gas  sidy, who was fond of airing his learn  Ily, "what's in a name*?  ing occastona  > i  '"'Well." replied Casey, "call mc wau  that Oi don't like an' Oi'Jl show yo."  Do not let. a cold settle on your lungs.  Resort to Bickle's Anti-Consumptive  Syrup at the first intimation of nrita-  tion in the throat and prevent disease  from' lodging in the pulmonary organs.  Neglected colds arc the cause of untold  suffering llr'oughout the country, all of  nnhl have been prevented by  tho   application    of    this    simple    but  powerful medicine.   The price, 25 cents,  brings it witli'in the reach of all.  coiirageinent may save  ie necessity of  importation in huge quantities of in  fjrior animals from Russia and A.m erica, and. most, unsuitable of all for army  remounts, froni Hungary. If a critic  might find fault with the lightness of  their second thighs he could imt but  admire the splendid forehand an., line  shoulder, that important point so often  faulty, and the courage combined with  docility. Ai= a F/ciich paper puts it.  '"They are the type of a saddle horse  which"'includes everything as the  greater contains the less, for a saddle  hoise can always he driven, but seldom  can the harness horse be ridden." 'lhat  is certainly my experience, as I have  driven scores ol' hunters and hackneys  with satisfaction, but never had a good  -iU'ii nl.'__iin���������������������������n���������������������������LMavelimd-or Y.Q.fkshire,  ���������������������������    'The Rayo Lamp is the best and most serviceable lamp you can find  for any part of your home.  It is in use in millions of families.     Its strong white light has made  tf famous.    And it never flickers. _-  hi lho dining-room or lhe pnrlor the Rayo gives just the light that is most  'Ziv ., It is a becoming lamp���������������������������in itself and to you." Just the lamp, loo, for be  ���������������������������*>.��������������������������� i'7-..v, where a clear, steady licht is needed.  ' i !y. .-v.vo is made of solid brass, nickel-plated; also in numerous other styles and >  fi\'-; ������������������������������������������������������<���������������������������.   U.asiiy lighted without removing shade or chimney; easy to clean and rewiclc.  ' Ask youi dealer lo show you his liar, of Rayo lamps; or writefor dcscriplive circular lo any agency of  TSie Imperial Oil Company, Limited  effec-  icdroom  .,   _..-._._  / t  mittees and  put  down  a  Although originally, uo doubt, the  lei in Unib was applied to the horse of  I'.aibary, aiid nf Arab lu that of Arabia,  the words ,ve new used mo loosely that  it mav be interest inn to consider what  the llaib new is. .-ays a writer in the  London Live Stock .Journal. Hegiet is  felt among l-'ieiidi niM'iciilt nrists that  at (he lecent .Imw of hieed'niy stock in  I'liris th re was no special class for one  of ihe typical l-'iemdi. or rather colonial  product--. Ihe hni-e of Algeria. At the  bin show at Yiiiconiic������������������ in HM)() lie held  an important position. Three prizes  weie thcii given for stallions and four  for mares, In all to the value of .C.'MO.  They came mostly from the district of  Constantino, and were well-knit specimens,   up   to   Hi   hands,   with   sullicient  it   out  shows  won  jieavy   foot   upon   monkey  trick i.    The  beautiful   Baibs   from   the  Province of Oraii, no doubt  the gentle  e11 .id' the. p_ai_ty,_;.ii:e_p_ci'hup- le-js siut_-_  ed for actual service than I Iiom' of Con  slant ine; but, on the other hand, then  meiils as sites are. more fully estab  lished, ami they ate cousideied the  modi' of the type t.o he aimed at.  Somehow, iu oiir minus the Barb ami  Arab is a I way- a grey, wheieas they  vaiv much in color, and it is curious  to lucall tin- Arab superstitions in this  respect, in which, no doubt, some giain  of sense founded upon experience is  hidden among some amusing chaff. 01  tlie.se quaint proverbs, half poetical and  half le'liyious. while as well piactical, a  lew may be mentioned brielly here:  Select the spotless while like a silken  flag, black around the eyos.  The black should resemble night  without   moon or stars.  Desiie the chestnut; when he flies it  is the wind: lhe Prophet himself pre  I'erii'd   the   chestnut.  The bay should be nearly black or  Hidden.  SMhkh ���������������������������nm  ryj-  ���������������������������.._-_, HE/.T.STHfJLUMGSs  A Standard Medicine.���������������������������Parmelee's  Vege'-able i'ills. compounded of entire  ly vegetable substances known to have  ii revivifying and salutary effect .'upon  the digestive organ's,' have through  vears of use attained, so eminent a. position that they rank as a standard  medicine.'' The ailing should remember  this. Simple in their composition, they  can be assimilated by the wen!,est  stomach and are certain to have a  healthful and agreeable olVect on the  sluggish digestive organs.  Owing to 60 mucD unfavorable weather, many farmers b*6r Wen tern  ��������������������������� ana.ia have gathered at le������������������M part of their crop touched by frost or  otherwise wenthcr damaged However, through tho large shortttge m  corn, oat.s, hurley, fodder, potatoes and vegetables, by the unusual heat  .mil drought of 'ast summer h, the United States, Eastern Canada and  Western Kurope. there is going to be n steady demand at good pri"e>  for all the grain Western I'linada has raised, no matter what Uk t)uaiif.y.  mav   be  So  much  vuriet*.   in  ipiatity  makes it  impossible for  thoF.e Ion- e>  penenced to judge the full value that should be obtained for pool) grain,  therefore  the   farmer   never   flood   more  in   need   of  the son.ecu of  tht  experienced  and   reliable  grain  commission  man  to act   for him, in  the  looking after and selling of his grain, thao he does this season.  Farmers, vou will therefore do welt for yourselves not to accept  ,treei or track prices hut to .-hip your grain by carload direct to Fori  WTIintn or Port Arthur, tu be handled by us in a way that will get  for you al' thpre is in it We. make liberal advances when desired, on  receipt of shipping bills* for oars shipped- We never buy your grain on  our own account, but act as your agents in selling it to the best tidviuj  ta_re  fer your account, and  we  do so  on  ti   fixed  commission nf  lc  per  bushel, '  We havo made a specialty of this work tor many years, and are  well known over Western Canada for our experience in the grain trade,  reliability, careful attention to our customers' interests, and promptness  in   making  settlements.  We invite farmers who have not yet employed us to -write to us for  shipping instructions ami market information, and in regard to our  landing in the Winnipeg Grain Trade, and our financial position, we  beg to refer you to the Union Bank; of Canada, and any of its branches;  also  to  the commercial  agencies  of Bradstreets and R. G. Don i < a  THOMPSON SONS & CO.  GRAIN COMMISSION MERCHANTS  703 Y Grain Exchange Winnipeg ENDERBY PRESS  AND  WALKER'S  WEEKLY
Exportation of British Pedigree
The departmental committee appointed some eighteen months ago to enquire
and report as io thc character and extent of the British export trade in line
with the colonics and other countries,
and to consider whether any steps could
be taken with a view to its development, have af length reported. It was
a representative committee, presided
over by Lord Strachie, then Sir Ethvard
Strachey, parliamentary secretary to
the Board of Agriculture. A large number of witnesses from breed societies,
etc., were examined, and, after due consideration, the committee arrived tit
, practically unanimous findings. Jn their
recommendation there is nothing that
is exactly new, but some of them put
forward views that have before been
discussed only quietly between Mends
or wu^in the guarded doors of; committee rooms. I refer to suggested
methods of purging the business of men
who will not or cannot go straight, if
'there arc any such engaged iu it���������in
other words, thc placing of the business
above suspicion. Some oi' the recommendations haruiy appear to go far
enough. -For instance, tho very first,
to the effect that the exportation of
inferior or unsuitable animals, should
be discouraged. All will agree to
this, but how can ���������anything be done?
A suggestion as to carrying it- into effect would have been useful. It is also
recommended that consuls , in certain
districts should have a knowledge of
live stock, and that the Intelligence of
the Board of Agriculture should have
a-bureau of* information for increasing
facilities as regards experts, etc.
Clause 6 is thc first really important
one, and iu many respects the most important of the whole, but, like the first,
it may be difficult to carry into cited
:it deals with the old question of thc
establishment of a tuberculin testing
station in this"'country.    There cau be
��������� - no question that it would be of immense
bonent to tho trade if importing coun-
'    tries  would  accept  the  certificates  of
"    such an institution.   Thc government of
'   each country concerned, the committee
recommends, should in thc first place be
invited   to  appoint  au   official ,in  this
country "for   thc   purposes   of -testing
animal's for. exportation, as thc Ameri-
'   can  and  Australian governments have
'    already  done,    if any 'government  de-
"clined   this", it   should , be   ascertained
"whether,,tho authorities concerned would
recognize a certificate.issued,at a government testing station iii this-country.
The committee recommends that a sta-
---tion  or stations" should he-;established
���������i. if .'the-exportation: of  live, stock  now
���������-- or in, the future'would-seem to. justify
the   expenditure.    Air.   Middleton,   the
- 7 only   one "of" the ' committee   to .make
..reservations, would'go ' further in this
"- matter/- JJfc* recommends - that   sin. experimental   station   be  started,, iimno-
. diatcly, ancl he maintains that in a very
short time it would pay its way.      J
-believe hc would receive a considerable
amount  of  support in this  contention.
Apart'from* the .report   of   stock,   we
- have no  official assistance in  the way
"    of encouraging thc test, and it is probable that such a station would be used,
to  some  extent," by  breeders at home.
,   IIow, much it would mean lo the exporters-if all testing was done in the
' exporting country ean readily bo under-
. stood.      tt  would   probably, alter  the
whole  conditions-of  trading.    At pre-
* sent an animal is generally bought subject'to thc rest, wdiich means it.has to
pass  in   this  country.    It may fail- in
. South America; that would bo tho ex-
.porter's misfortune and not the breeder's. The-latter is concerned with the
unofficial test here. Now, if thc final
testing were done in this country cx-
=-po r tcrs-w o nl d=n o-d o ub Uiuy=_s_u_b j e___t__to.
this'test; and, as there would be abso-
sbould bo given to research work regarding infectious diseases. There aro
other recommendations, some of wliich
n\ean more assistance and facilities to
those engaged in the business from the
Board of Agriculture, but the chief
points in the recommendations havo
been attended to. and if some of them
watcrialize the trade will undoubtedly
be benefited.
Some of tlie members of the Hackney
Uorse Society do not sec eye to eye
with their council regarding the deletion
of several popular classes from the
schedule for the next Loudon show.' The
most of tho criticism is directed against
thc dropping of the classes for harness
horses ovor six years old and those for
stallions in harness. Thc show threatens to become a trial ground for novices, and some appear to see iu this
move the glorification of thc International Horse Show at the expense "of
that of the Hackney Society. Without
saying anything regarding this aspect
of the affair, one may^ marvel at the
deletion of important aiid popular classes. The harness horse needs overy assistance to hold its own. It depends
on its attractiveness, for men.in a huriy
in these days prefer an autocar, and
the horse of this type merely as a thing
of pleasure���������a thing of beauty and a
joy for as long as possible. Why, then,
appeal to the public only by young-
novices? It does seem that a mistake
has been made, and it should be rectified.
Amongst the foot and inouth disease
theories there is one, though giveu little prominence to in  public, may con
ceivably be less fantastic than it looks.
Tt is contended that foxes are smuggled
into this country from the continent,
and that they are the bearers of the
trouble. Everyone knows, of course,
that the disease is exceedingly infectious, and, granted that foxes do Ind
their way from me continent���������a good
deal to grant, certainly���������the rest of the
theory is not very far-fetched. "JVc are
daily expecting the names of the committee of enquiry, and the gentlemen
chosen will be up against a difficult
and serious task.
1 mentioned recently some big figures
for roots. Mangles have been sold at
$325 per acre, the 'buyer to raise the
crop. 'J hero should be a profit here of
not very far off the odd $300.
Bank of Montreal
Ninety-fourth Annual Meeting of
hitoly no risk, prices, would be better.
The fact that animals that pass here
sometimes fail at thc other end is no
argument against the test, being conducted in this country, for thc test is not
infallible, and others that have failed
in this country have sometimes been
risked and passed in excellent form on
tho other sido. Every exporter knows
__that_uicro_[s ahvaysa riskof .apparently sound animahi liiiiifig, and" that "a
few of the doubtful are a fair risk. If
we could prevail upon flic authorities
in other countries fo do then* own testing hero or to accept an official test a
great deal of money would be saved
in the freight of animals that aro condemned. If would give a confidence
to buyers that would do much for business, and wo cannot sec that thc test
would be any thc less trustworthy if it
were carried out on this side. Other
authorities would be allowed to impose
their own conditions and appoint their
own men to see that they were carried
out. Wc can offer the facilities and
can preach the advantages to both importing and exporting countries, and,
indeed, to all concerned in thc trade;
but the rest is in the hands of.our
friends across the sea, and the decision
lies with them.
Two clauses arc directed against
those -who may not keep thc crown of
thc canalway. Jf the existing law is
insufficient, it should be strengthened
to punish those who may doctor an
animal for the test, and also to penalize
anyone who may tamper with pedigrees
or makes any fraudulent use of certificates. These, of course, are quito independent of the time and place "of the
official test,'.-whether iii. this or in the
importing country. Then tho question
of railway charges, which is moro oi*
less a domestic question, is dealt with
in a few clauses. It is recommended
that no charge** bo'made in the existing
import regulations, so that tho country,
may bo kept as free of disease as possible, and also that official assistance
The Bank of Montreal has "just completed 94 years of business in Canada,
wdiich in. the history ���������'of a young country
is no inconsiderable" period." The ,94th
annual meeting was held on December
4 th, with President K. B. Angus'"in. the
chair. Ln many ways the meeting wras
one**" of the most "memorable "in the history of the-bank, owing to the fact
that the net profits for the- year'were
thc largest on record and that'the retirement of Sir; Edward "Clouston as
general manager was-announced. 'Another, "feature "of * 'more" than ."ordinary,
interest ��������� was the re-adjustment of the
values76f" the bank "premises. For years"
these-were valued-at $600,000,'but'a
recent appraisal increased this 'to $4,-
000,000. The $3,400,000 thus secured
was partly used in increasing .the rest
account,- wdiich now", stands- at a sum
equal to the paid-up capital, while the
balance was carried to the profit and
loss- account.      , ' -   -"       '
The .total assets of the bank now
stand at $230,000,000, making it one of
lhc strongest financial institutions on
the continent. ' A more- detailed examination of the report" shows that
the net profits for thc year amounted to
$2,270,518, as compared with $1,797,992
for the, previous year. The balance of
profit and loss carried forward for the
present, year was $1,855,185, or practically double thc figures for 1910,- which
amounted to $961,7S9. Premiums on new
bank .stock issued by the bank 'during
the year aihounted to $3G5,677, while
the re-adjustment of the bank premises
account * brought in an additional $3,-'
400,000. Thus a total of slightly over
$7,000,000 was made available for distribution this year, of wdiich $1,440,000
was expended in  divide_nd3,_$3_,000,000_
credrtctl to the rest account and $70S,-
000 to new premises account, leaving a
balance of $1,855,000 to be carried forward as balance of profit and loss. A
further examination of the report shows
that the bank has deposits bearing interest of nearly $130,000,000, while its
deposits not bearing interest amount
to over $'16,000,000. Tlie amount of
call aud short loans in Great Britain
and the United States consists of over
$42,000,000, .whilo-lhe-CurrcnUoans aud
discounts in Canada and elsewhere
amount to over $12],000,000. The latter
shows an increase of over $9,000,000,
which indicates that the bank continues
lo do its full share in furthering thc
development of the country and that il
continues to grow with the country.
Thc call and short loans wliich the bank
keeps in New York and London, while
returning only a small rate of interest,
aro found to bo a wise provision. Thc
call of these loans placed in London
and New York is far less disturbing to
Canadian business than if they wero on
call in Canada.
Altogether the showing made by the
Bank of Montreal is a very satisfactory one, and reflects the highest credit
upon tho directors and upon the general
manager, who is now relinquishing tho
position which he has held for so many
years. Iiis successor will be Mr. 11. V.
Meredith, who has been associated all
his life with the bank whose affairs he
will in future direct.
Tho address of President E. B. Angus
was, as usual, a careful resume of tho
financial, commercial and industrial
expansion of the Dominion. The Bank
of Montreal, with its many branches
scattered throughout the country and
its intimate relationship with every
phase of our national life, is able to
present authoritative reports regarding
the country's growth and development.
Without exception, this year's report
by tha president was full of optimism.
That this was not unfounded is shown
by the bank's record for 1911, which
was the most successful in the 94 years
of its history.
Celluloid is a species of solidified collodion produced by dissolving guncotton
(pyroxylin) in camphor, with the aid
of heat and pressure.
The guncotton is ground in water to
a f]ne pulp iu a machine similar to that
used in grinding paper pulp. The pulp
is then subjected to powerful pressure
in a perforated vessel to extract the
bulk of thc moisture, but still leaving
it slightly moist for, the next operation.
This consists in, thoroughly incorporating finely comminuted gum-camphor with the moist guncotton pulp.
The proportions employed are said to be
one part by weight of camphor to 'two
parts by weight of'lhe pulp. With this
mixture any coloring matters required
ean now be incorporated.
"The noxt step is to subject the mass
to powerful pressure in order to expel
from it the remaining traces of moisture, and incidentally to effect also the
more intimate contact of the camphor
with the pulp.
The dried and compressed mass is
next placed in a mold, open at tho top,
iuto which fits a solid plunger. A heaA7y
hydraulic pressure is brought to bear
upon the plunger, and at the same time
the mixture is heated to.a temperature
of about three hundred degrees Fahrenheit.
"When the mass is taken out of thc
press it hardens and acquires the extraordinary toughness and elasticity
wliich are the distinguishing characteristics uof the product.
Among its many uses celluloid is very
largely employed as a substitute for
ivory, which is imitated with great
success. Tortoise-shell, malachite,
mother-of-pearl,-coral, aud other costly
material'- are also so successfully ' imitated that the average person can'hard-
ly detect the original from the copy.
Celluloid is also usedas.a substitute
for porcelain-.in the" manufacture, of
dolls,.wdiich will stand a great .deal of
rough usage without,'breaking. ;���������:. ' -���������
,'    .   ,.        ,      * -c.   ' y-  _ ,
"In Japan until within ' recent'" times
the sword was considered a - badge -of
the aristocracy". Th_e etiquette that regulated the wearing'of the'long and the
short sword was expressed in a number
of minute'-rules. _ ,   -,.'  .    ". ���������**_
The most trivial breach of these
minute observances was often the cause
of murderous brawds and dreadful re-
prisr.Js. ��������� To touch another's weapon .or
to come into collision with the sheath
was a dire offence, aud to enter a
friend's house without first leaving the
sword outside was a breach of friendship.    ' . .
Ho whos' position justified the accompaniment of an attendant invariably left the sword in , his charge at
the entrance, or if he wero * alone it
was usually laid down at the entrance.
If removed inside this was invariably
done by the host's servants; aud it was
not touched by the bare hand, but with
a silk napkin kept for,the purpose.
Tin sword was placed upon a sword-
rack, iu the place of honor near the
guest, .and treated with" all the politeness due to an honored visitor who
would, resent a' discourtesy.
journalistic work, and soldiering, which
reminds one that the Earl of Yarmouth might fortune first as a Press
reporter, aud afterwards on thc stage
under the name of Eric Hope. It was
the Earl of Yarmouth who appeared
in a play of his own production, a musical comedy, entitled, "Tho Pigeon
House," which, however, scarcely met
with  tlie success it deserved.
Another peer who played in one of
his own productions, although not in a
professional sense, was the late Alar
quess of Anglesey, who in a treble bill
which he staged in 3 901 in the Gaiety
Theatre, Anglesey Castle, enjoyed the
distinction of being at once actor-man
ager and author. It may be remembered
that it was the Marquess who also startled the world somo years ago by appearing iu a blaze of jewels as principal boy in a pantomime in his own
Of late/years there have been many
instances of actresses leaving the stage
to enter the peerage, but in the case
of the Hon.' Helen Douglas-Scott-
Montagu, daughter of Lord Montagu
of Beaulieu, we have an instance of a
lady member of: the peerage entering
the theatrical profession; for under the
name of Miss Elaine Cecil she has appeared in "The Girl in thc Train."
Like Viscount Danganj Miss Cecil has
a great passion for the stage, and a
natural talent which ought to go a long
way towards making her an ornament
of the profession.        ���������
An actor who had been out of work
for many months and was, very much
run down at the heel���������who did not even
have a nickel lo his name���������heard that a
mummer of his well-known capabilities
was needed in a theatre that supported
a very fine stock company.. This the
aire was located in "Westchester, forty-
five minutes from Broadway, by the
'New Haven route, and about five
hours by foot. The actor was desperate for employment. Buttoning up
his Prince Albert coat and summoning
all his courage to his support, he struck
out from Forty-second street for "Westchester.' When ho reached the theatre the manager welcomed ��������� him with
open arms. "Of all the actors in the
world," the manager exclaimed, "you
arc the one I most preferred.". The
actor beamed with as much delight as
his, famished condition would permit,
but'with"dignity replied: "I heard you.
What do you want me to do?" '"Of
course, you    know lhat 'in.all stock
companies actors must dress their own
parts?"      "These many years have I
been   aware   of  that,"    acknowledged
the actor.      "Well,"    continued    the
manager,   "this  is  a  new  production.
You will have the fattest thing iu tho
piece.      J n the first act you are on a
yacht. You wear a cream serge outing
nit, commodore's cap, canvas shoes, silk
negligee  shirt, and a flowing necktie.
Jn  the  second  act you  wear  an  English   walking  coat,   trimmed   with  silk
braid,  gray   vest  with   pearl   buttons,
pin-striped    trousers,     patent    leather
shoes   with  gray  spats,   a   wing  collar
with a four-in-hand tie, a top hat, and
carry a gold-hesided    cane.      In    the
third act you wear a dinner suit, and
in  thc last act you wear full evening
dress.      Thc latter must be particularly proper and immaculate." The actor
regarded the  manager seriously  for  a
minute, pondering for a second  upon
his  poverty,   and  then   remarkd:   "In
God's   name,   who'1- wrote   this   part���������'
Hart, Schaffncr and Marks'?"
As we descend in the scale of animal
life we .find-that what kills the higher   '   ,
animals does not injure the lower..Cut
a polyp in two, and you have two liviug- -���������'
polyps,   instead   of   one   dead .polyp.
Break off a lobster's claw, and another
will grow.- You may, it has been said, *   ,
freeze a fly, but you can'not freeze'it
to   death.    There  aro .infusoria  called  -  '.
"wheel-animalcules."      These < rotifers ���������..'���������
have   many   curious ' qualities,   among-' '-
which, is,that.-of suspending animation    ���������/
for an indefinite period without ceasing-'.
to live. ��������� -- ' . -
Colonies of rotifers may be dessicated" ~ ':
and rendered apparently lifeless; and in- . ^
this condition  they may be kept for i
months   ancl  years,   and   possibly   centuries.   A single drop of water willrc-; .-_"���������
store; them to life, ancl the wheel-beaT-'-77
ers w(ill instantly resume their function-       \
nl activity precisely at tbe point where 7v-.
it was broken off. ���������    ���������'  ,-;-->'���������--
'. Strangled with Asthma is the-only ;
expression that seems to convey what is-
endured from an attack" of this trouble. .
The  relief  from   Dr.' J7 D.  Kellogg_V'_
Asthma   Eeme'dy -is   beyond--measure'.".
Whore .all" was; suffering  there- conies'!
comfort and rest.    Breathing- becomes
normal  and   the  bronchial *> tubes/com- "-
pletely" cleared.    This unequalled"' rem-" '
edy is worth many times its price to, all
who uso it.-**-    -       ' ������������������ ' ".- '    '-
,y t^. vl
'- z'i/i
gross insult, unless when a gentleman
wished to show his friends his collection.
To express a wish to see a sword was
not usual unless the blade in question
was of great value, wdieu a request to
be shown it would be a compliment.
The sword would then be handled
with the back toward the guest, tho
edge turned toward the owner and the
hilt to tho left, the guest wrapping the
hilt""either_in" the little" silk" napkin
always carried by gentlemen in their
pockets or in a shed of clean paper.
The weapon was drawn from the
scabbard and admired inch by inch, but
not to the full length unless the owner
pressed his guest to do so, when, with
much apology, thc sword was entirely
drawn and hold away from tho other
persons present.
After being admired it would be carefully wiped with a special cloth, sheathed, and returned to the owner as before.
The short sword was retained in the
girdle, but at a long visit both host
and guest laid it aside.
An Innovation-^
The Perfection Smokeless Oil Heater, with its
drums enameled in turquoise, is an ornament to any
room, whether in the country- or city home.
- No home is quite complete without a Perfection Oil
Heater. It is a necessity in the fall'.and spring, when it is too
warm to start the regular heating apparatus, and too cool to be
without heat. In the midst of winter it is. often convenient as
an auxiliary heater, as there are* always' some cold corners'
^in-a^house. ��������� - ..���������...:..���������    -������������������������������������. ������������������ ������������������..���������...��������� ���������. ������������������.
- ,
-    ,.
* [J^rv -r"?
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~J_ L-������*' *-
r*   *     ^.iZ\jZ
\"  *V"
iy/-\l .a^
y "r***
'- -,-.-���������& 1
���������'���������.", ���������/-
-->.  3
The enameled heater always presents.a nice appearance,^as the
enamel will not tarnish or burn off. It is not an " enamel paint," but it
is the same as the enamel of your cooking utensils.
The Perfection is the most reliable and convenient portable heating
device you can find. An automatically-locking flame spreader prevents
turning the wick high enough to-smoke.
Dealers everywhere,   Ast yours to show
you the Perfection Hci'.sr enameled: orwrite
_ tor_"_ descriptive _circular__to_auy_ a_;ency_of_.
The Imperial Oil Company', Limited
Viscoilnt Dangan, eldest son of Earl
Cowl ���������}*, who has adopted tho stage as
a profession, and is at present playing
in "Peggy" at the Gaiety Theatre, is
not the first member of the peerage
to become a professional actor.
There is the Earl of TCosslyn, for instance, perhaps the bcst-lcnown of actor-
peers, who, under the stage name of
James Erslrine, has in years past appeared with considerable success behind the footlights, both in America
and in this country. His lordship, it
might be mentioned, has also played
many parts in real lifo, and like Lord
Lyveden, who played in Frank Hill's
"Diplomacy" in 1S87, and was also
at the Playmarkct under the Bancrofts, has tried his hand at many
Amongst other occupations these two
peers   have    tried,  war-corresponding,
ara new and entirely different from ordinary preparation*. They aooompllsh
their purpose without disturbing the rest of the system, and are therefore tha
ideal laxative for the nursing mother, as they do not affect the child.
Compounded, like all NA-DRU-CO preparations, by expert ohemlsts.    If
unsaUsfaotory we'll gladly return your money.
25c a box.   If your druggist has not yet stocked them, send 25o. and we
will mall them. 24
National Drug snti Chomi'-al Cnu.... ...     . C. ..c.\..i, Limited,
This season it is imperative for the farmer to Ret every pent possible out of his grain,
nnd as we have been in the grain business since 1S82, we should be able to offer tlie farmer
tlie best advice possible on the subject of marketing his grain to advantage. The closing
of navigation is no argument why grain should be lower in price. Write us for full particulars how to ship grain, nnd also why we contend  that markets should  not go lower.
Send us a G or 8 ounce sample of your grain and we will grade it nnd advise you its
real value. You will then be convinced, when you inake comparison with street prices,
that this is the only proper way to market grain. We arc licensed and bonded, and we
UNDERSTAND this business TMOltOUGHLY, and that COUNTS.
Reference:  Bank of Hamilton,  Winnipeg,  Man.
NOTE.���������Farmers who are near enough the Qreat Northern 'Railway to load cars with
b.irley should write us for particulars about shipping to Minnoaoolis. We are nettincr our
farmer customers, who enn ship barley on this road, from 10c to 15c per bushel more than
by shipping to cither Port William or Port Arthur, besides paying the 30c per bushel duty.
Grain Exchange Winnipeg, Man.
! . 120 THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, February 22, 1912  Come in and see our new Spring Samples of  made-to-order Suits.  The latest styles and newest cloths in  Tweeds, Worsteds, Hand-made Irish Donegals  and Hand-made Scotch Tweeds.  We supply the best dressers.  Have you seen our new  Ginghams ?  Direct from Scotland.  -,You can depend on the colors of these goods. .  71  They afe going out nearly as fast as they came  in.  The Poison Mercantile Co.  MAKING A "PLANTING  SOIL  " I have a little scheme for pre-  - paring the soil in which'seed is  to be planted, and I seldom fail  to get a good stand of plants if  the seed is all right. I make a  hand seive of convenient size 14 x  24x3������������������ in. using wire mosquito  netting for the screen. Through  this seive I pass sufficient garden  soil to give me three or four pails  of sifted soil. I also pass through  the seive the same quantity of  ���������������������������Houildei-s-sandt^t-hen^t-horoug^hl-y-  mix together the sifted soil and  sand. Passing it through a coal  sieve a few times will do the trick  although it can be done with a  shovel. The above quantity is  sufficient for any ordinary garden  for one season. After sowing the  seed in a drill,  I cover with   the  soil-land mixture and thoroughly  pack the covering on the seeds,  usually by standing on a narrow  board placed over the planting.  No matter how hard it rains or  how hot the sun shines, the sand  keeps the covering friable and  the seed-sprouts easily break  through. If the covering is dry it  will run from the hand the same  as timothy seed when a handful  is held up with thumb uppermost.  This facilitates equal distribution  of the covering. My plan takes  less=t-ime=in-the=aggregate-=-than-  the-old way of picking out the  stones and pulverizing the soil by  hand as seeds are covered. I use  the mixture on all seeds smaller  than corn, beans and peas. A  heavy clay soil may need a larger  proportion of sand. ��������������������������� G. E. S.,  New York.  Stationery.  AVE Carry a Full Line of Stationery,  and are always  adding to our stock. If there is anything you want,  which we do not happen to have, we will endeavor to. get  it for you. A new lot of Picture Post Cards have just  arrived.    Call and see them.  THE   ENDERBY   FAIR  Opposite The Walker Press.  READ  POLSON CUP WITHDRAWN  Editor The Enderby Press:  Dear Sir: At the recent general  meeting of the Northern Okanagan  Poultry Association, ��������������������������� the secretary  was requested on motion to publish  the financial report in the local paper  ���������������������������moved by Geo. Robinson, seconded  by Or. Keith.  Re. Poison Mercantile Cup, of  which an article appeared in your  paper, secretary was requested to explain that owing to an omission in  the wording of our prize list it was  found exceedingly hard to adjust the  difference, ancl so explain the reason  of withdrawal of cup for the year  1911, which was withdrawn on motion, said motion also to be published:  "Moved by H. E. Waby, seconded  by Dr. Keith, that the Poison Mercantile Co. cup be withdrawn for the'  year 1911, and returned to donors, to  be competed for again in 1912-13."  Carried.  Signed, 'H. E. WABY, Sec.  Financial report for year 1911-12:  Cash Received-  Mar. \, 1911, cash in bank...?   24.55  Dec. 1, Gov. check     150.00  Dec. 12, i City of Enderby      25.00  N. 0. Farmers' Institute       25.00  Dec. 4, Mr. G. C.  Salt         5.00  " 11, A. R. Rogers L. Co....     10.00  " " Forster & Proctor        5.00  " 13, B.  Brundish       ,5.00  " " R. J. Coltart        2.00  Specials received     120.50  " 15, amount of entries     145.60  " " Membership'fees       32.00  " 19, Gate receipts       14.05  Uon.  Martin Burrell Cup........     10.00  Rec'd on P. Murphy acct        6.00  We have added to our Shoe Department two of the best-made  lines of Shoes made in Canada, or anywhere else.  For Men  THE OLD ORIGINAL  $ 579.79  Cash paid out���������������������������  Oct. 23, Geo. Robinson  ?  "       Stamps secretary    Nov.  16,  Logbands  '.   To Martin Burrell cup   Exchange 7_nd express    -Dec. 16, Cord and sundries...  A. Reeves, per Dr. Keith ....  Storage on coops 1911  -'  Exchange on.checks    Dec. 18. To  Judge  .*   Dec. 26, P._Murphy,   judge's  board and supper    Hire for show    Dr.  Keith,  cash disb'm't's...  A.R.Rogers Lumber    Co ....  Stamps    Mr. Dagg, work on coops ...  Night Watch  .'   Hall  rent     . "   Specials      Stamps    Jan. 30, to prizes paid ...  Feb. 9, Walker Press    E.  J. Mack  >   Enderby  Tradinc;  Co   Okanagan   Advertiser     6.00  2.00  1.70  10.00  1.50  1.20  .95  12.00  1.45  45.00  23.20  11.25  7.40  15.97  2.00  5.00  12.00  30.00  101.50  2.00  224.00  8.00  8.00  3.00  "17.50  .? 552.62  Bal in bank, Feb. 19th, 1912     27.08  ? 579.70  At last the cat is out ! We know  now why Colonel Lowery is the childless lover of children. He says: 'We  want better children and not so many  of them. Physicians trained in the  science of stirpiculture, and the harmonious blending of temperaments  should perform marriages, and not  thc clergy,-'-     _   ___  With the manufacturer's price stamped upon the sole.    You  pay the same for the shoe in Enderby as you would  pay for it in the city in which it is made.  We pay the. freight and can add  nothing to the price.  o-f<>+o><*>4'<H-(>4-a4<^ o+o+o+<H<>4<*-+<>-fo->-c^  FOR LADIES:  Hie Empress Shoe  Without a doubt the BEST SHOE made in Canada.  Sold at a Standard Price from Coast to Coast.    The  price is stamped on the sole, and is the same as the  shoe is sold for in the city in which it is made,  namely, Toronto.       We pay the freight.       This  guarantees that you are getting the best value in  the shoe line. We cordially invite the Ladies to  call and jnspect this line.  0  We handle Moffet's Best Flour  AND FEED '     '    ' '  Enderby Trading Co., Ltd.  Colonel Lowery is of opinion that  thc really good need no laws, police  or churches. Those things are for.  foolish, he says, and abnormal beings  who cannot be kept iu line without a  lash of some kind.  MOFFET'S BEST  Baled Timothy Hay for sale  COLUMBIA   FLOURING   MILLS   CO. Limited  Our New Serial Story Beginning in this  Issue.  The editor of the Fernie Free Press  says that, judging from the amount  of grippe current there, the gentle  springtime is rushing the season,  dab it !  WANTED���������������������������A working farm foreman  thoroughly familiar with the growing  and shipping of vegetables. Preference  given to a married man, or one who  has a practical knowledge of land  clearing operations. House, milk, vegetables and fire-wood furnished. Write  in own hand-writing giving past experience and references and state salary, to  Box 56, Langley, B. C.  What about that new Spring suit?  Let us take your measure while you  can get your choice. J. W. Evans &  Son. ______  Smoked salmon, kippered salmon,  bloaters, kippers, salmon belly, cod  Qsh, mackerel.   At Maundrell's.  Orchardists:  The Fiwr Valley Nn, Ltd.  ALDERGROVE, B. C.  Have the Finest  Home-Grown Nursery Stock  Including���������������������������  APPLES, PEARS, PLUMS,  CHERRIES,  SMALL   FRUITS AND. ORNAMENTAL SHRUBBERY. For full particulars, write���������������������������  RICHARD McCOMB,  General Manager,  LIVE DISTRICT AGENT WANTED. Aldergrove, B.C  1  m


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