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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Mar 7, 1912

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Enderby, B. C, March 7; 1912
Vol. 5; No. 1; Whole No. 210
News of the Town and District
of Interest to Enderby Readers
to-      'i
The pussy willows are out. Sharpen
_up the hoe.
"Curfew sHall not ring to-night."
It's tipped over.
P. H. Murphy is building a large
pig sty on"his fruit farm.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. R. Lawes will
return irom California within the
next week.
The voters'- list to be used in the
forthcoming .election, was closed last
November. .   -
The millinery opening of the En-'
derby Trading Company will be held
cm March 20th.
Mrs.  E.   J. Mack    will   receive on
Wednesday and Thursday, March-13th
and 14th73 to 5. - - *
��������� Mr.'Hallet hopes to have his bowl-*
i    ing alley open in another week, if the-
.   weather moderates;       *   .
,~ 7Enderby   has   entered    one rink in
. the bonspiel, to be held at Vancouver
:" Monday,,March" 18th_7 " -"��������� t"""7  ""'-'
���������i There wiU'rbe.a.meeting.bf the Hos-
--pital" Auxiliary in the-City Hall*this
-afternoon at X o'clock. ,>' 2\ j7- -y,t
_���������_  .Geo. Packham "returned: from an ex-
- ;ten_detl business trip to, Winnipeg and,
the Northwest last ..Saturday.'   " "
- -i Remember the   Ladies' Aid Bazaar,,
to be" held" in    the   Dasement of "the
������������������ church. March 15th, from 3 to 6.
-   A-game    or - two - of ��������� curling have
"been played the past week.- -The ice
f-is-fine, but" the noise has petered to .a
Chas. W. Little is preparing to issue his third booklet on the great opportunities _ for - investment __ in, Mara
- property. '.
_ New furniture and carpets have been
installed in the' King Edward rooms
and thehotel throughout put in first-
class order.,
J. H. Mohr has returned to Armstrong from the coast, and has pur-
chased the half . interest" of "Daddy"
The people",of Mara have another
treat in store for Enderby dancers.
They propose to hold a "St. Patrick's Day" ball in the Mara hall on
the 15th inst.
Geo. R. Sharpe this week closed a
deal with Robert Johnstone, for a ten
acre strip of land on the river shore
adjoining the McKay place. It is intimated that Mr. Sharpe 'will at an
early date begin the erection of an
up-'to-dat*) slaughter.house on the
property. *-'
.The regular monthly'meeting of the
Presbyterian Ladies' Aid will be held
in the basement - of the - church on
Wednesday,'March 13th. - All articles
intended for the Bazaar-'to be held
in the basement of the church on the
15th,-must be brought' by 'the .ladies
to this meeting.,," -.,.-���������-���������
,,- The i Conservative 7nominatihg: ~con-~
ventionwill ���������-be held" in7the<-Opefa
House,. Vernon," next Tuesday~yMarch.
12th,(at/2 p.,.m. It now. looks7jdoubt-J
ful if.the; Liberals will? put. a candi-.
'date.in,the field;too contest"the riding
against" "Hon: iPrice'-Ellisbn;'" the. Con-:
servative^ nominee:7',7'  _. '    . ^ **-'   .
The last fire was an' attic fire and
to-day's fire is_in_the..basement, both
closed in, and the chemical engine",
purchased 18,'- months 'ago has never
been "given a try-out. -'- No harm can
come from - "the - suggestion that the
city write the manufacturers ,of'the
chemical engine
is situated but a short distance from
the outlet of the city's surface drain.
While the city has guarded aga-'nst
the practice, it is known that dangerous sewage empties into this drain
and when the river is low the water
may possibly be "contaminated, and
this drawn into the pipes may cause
typhoid unless precautions are taken,
until the water mains have been
used "for some weeks.
At the annual ' meeting of the Enderby Conservative Association held
in K. P. Hall last Saturday evening,
there was a large attendance of members and much" enthusiasm was shown
by, all. Preceding ' the election'of
officers, Fred H. Barnes, president of
the association .for. about 15'years,
earnestly requested the association
to accept his, resignation and urged
the' election of new blood. , Iii view
of; Mr7 Barnes' earnest 'desire, to see
a change inaugurated,"'J. li. Ruttan
was'elected-*by, acclamation.. Frank-
Hassard and W. Jones .were elected
vice-presidents;"_ A 7 F__- - Crossman ,V secretary,^and A. Fulton .treasurer. ,.7-A'
committee was appointed to prepare
statistics to' - present _to ,the. .proper
'officials/.shbwing?the amount' of -tonnage'"'offering here ""and"* <urging the
Canadian Northern to build .into this
point in going from Kamloops, to
Kelowna, .as proposed in the. McBride
railway policy.
Enderby Enjoys Her Usual Good
Fortune in Dealing with Bad Fire
The god of Fortune is good,to Enderby. He seems to have a noose
about the ankle of Lucifer, and when
.the. latter would bring havoc upon
the town he is'tripped up and tossed
upon his nose.
Fires are sometimes blessings in.
disguise/ That of Tuesday evening
was' especially so. It showed us
clearly wherein 'we are weak in,. fire
fighting training, and1 at' the. same
time did very little damage. It was
a warning of what is sure to come
if provision is not made for a better
drilled fire brigade. And in saying
this, it is not the desire, to fin'd fault
with. the - work of' the men who handled the fire. They-worked-like Trojans, but no. body of men,can-work
to advantage    if none" of ��������� them know
���������  , ��������� t. . . , -li
the, part-they "are to play, and, there
are a.dozen, or _ more-giving orders.'
Experience comes-in practice.''1.   The
best" fire brigade on earth" would "���������Rave"
remained   dub s*~ had'."they ��������� not * drilled
and "drilled.'and.drilled. - 7" ' ���������"" , ���������' /'
Preparations for the- Annual Flower
,nd,find-out what it'Show are already well in hand.   The
Ohambers in the Advertiser.
Manager   Gibbs,   of   the    Enderby
Brick & Tile   Company, reports the]
season opening   bright with promise.
He is making preparations for a big
season's business.
The Mount Ida Lodge, L. T. B., of
Enderby,    held   an    anniversary   At
Home on Feb. 28th.   A large number
-of-friendsrand--visitors-were present
and spent a very enjoyable evening.
Mr. ancl Mrs. Dick Best have
quickly won a warm place in the
hearts of tlie boys whose home is
where they hang their hat, and the
Enderby hotel is back to its old-
time popularity.
Last month the Okanagan Saw
Mills, Ltd,, shipped 116 carloads of
lumber, nearly three million feet. It
was the best month (for shipments)
the company has had since the A. R.
Rogers people purchased the property
some years ago.
Enderby Lodge No. 35, K. of P.,
will observe its annual church-going
next Sunday morning. The members
will march from the hall to the Baptist church, where thc Rev. Mr. Esta-
brook will conduct the service. All
members are urgett to attend.
The third meeting called of the
Board of Trade failed to materialize
Tuesday evening. With so much to
do and so little time in which to do
it, there should be enough interest
aroused to get the annual meeting on
and officers elected to make a new
was   made    for,   and iwhy the City
purchased it.      "
.A meeting of the . Enderby -Curling
Club was held in ��������� the City, Hall on
Tuesday evening to wind up'the season's business. The' secretary was
instructed to pay $50 on the note
held by Wm. Hancock. Twenty dollars was the amount appropriated for
buttons to go^with the cup. An as-
to clean up the obligations jof the
The Board of School Trustees held
an important meeting last Friday
evening and heard suggestions and
examined plans for the new school
house, from Architect Bell, Vernon;
also plans for heating and ventila-
*i?" -i^k^A^d.^yL Geo.: _A._ .Mackenzie;,
of Calgary. These were taken under
advisement. Further plans will be
considered before a decision is made.
following ' prizes" will- be given. Select what you 'are going to try for
and make every "effort to produce'the
best:     '   ,    "       -
1. Best collection of roses, 8 varie-,
ties, 2 of each kind.      ,    ���������"
2. Six named roses, 2 of each kind.
3.,  Four varieties of carnations.
.^-4.   Best group of lilies.
5.   Best collection of perennials.
^_6 Best_collection_of ..annuals	
Armstrong's newspaper is proud of
the fact that GOO carloads of produce
are shipped from that point yearly.
While we cannot touch this mark in
shipments of farm produce, Enderby
can more than double it in actual
tonagc. The Okanagan Saw Mills
alone will exceed this amount of car
load shipments, and the Columbia
Flouring Mills will send out fully 300
carloads of Moffet's Best and other
brands of flour, and will bring in
fully that number ,of carloads of
wheat and other cereals. The actual
tonnage to and from Enderby will,
in fact, exceed that of any town in
the Okanagan.
Without wishing to cause undue
alarm, it has been suggested that
users of the city water should take
every precaution for the next few
weeks and boil all water before -drinking. There was water pumpe*d into
the city mains from the river when
the Opera House firR was being
fought, and the   intake of the pump
7. Best 12 zinnias, assorted, blooms
8. Best    collection     of     begonias,
stocks, asters.
9. Eight named sweet peas, 4 each.
10. Four varieties of pansies, 3 of
each kind.
12.   Best bunch wild flowers.
11. Best   variety   of   dahlias, not
less than 8 blooms. .
" 13.~ Collection of "house" plants".
14. Best grown fern.
Children's    Exhibit
15. Best   collection   of cut garden
16. Best bunch of sweet peas, G of
a kind.
17.. Best   bunch   of pansies, 2 of a
18. Best pot plant.
19. Six each ,of early potatoes.
20. Six each of carrots.
21. Six each of onions.
22. Four heads of sweet corn.
23. Three heads of celery.
24. Two heads of cabbagef
25. Best 12 pods of peas.
Best 12 pods ,of beans.
26. Best   collection    of vegetables,
for amateurs only. '
If you want absolutely pure milk,
tell the Glengerrack Dairymaii. 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.
China at reduced   prices.     See our
window.     J. W. Evans & Son.
" \About^"Hall-past_.six\ o'clock;; 6n-
Tuesday evening,*-Mrs. Buctiliblz'saw!
from her back door "great - columns of
smoke   pouring -���������.out .of. the Enderby
Opera House. - She -immediately- gave
the alarm'and "Mrt Buchholz carried
it,to "the "street:*,Three men'ran to
the'fire hall and. pulled the bell rope.
They 'pulled ���������so   hard the bell- gave
three taps and' quitf  .It.was found
next day that   they had lifted it out
of its socket.'     Then somebody gave
the-alarm* to the mills, ��������� and" the saw
mill whistle 'raised ��������� the hair on, bald
and other heads.     -   * - -
"By this time somebody thought of
getting the- hose   reel out, and,-the
Opera House being situated only half
a block from-the fire hall, a stream
of water was soon playing upon the
building.     The fire originated in the
"furnace   room  ~under   the stage.   It/
was     smouldering    there,   and   the
flames could not be seen.   The, building was   in   darkness, and the dense
smoke made   fire   fighting dangerous
and difficult.   Finally Mr.  Mann, the
electrician,    braved ..the   smoke   and
turned on the lights.   By cutting into the   "building   from the sides, the
firemen-managed to get-at-the-flames,-
and they were quickly extinguished.
The basement timbers and flooring
were badly charred, the heating system completely demoralized, thc
stage -settings and scenery and the
stage lights badly wrecked if not demolished, and the interior loft blackened by smoke.
A few minutes after six o'clock, the
young man looking after the 'building
put a fire on in the furnace, and left
for his home. In less than half an
hour the alarm was given. That is
as much as anybody knows about the
origin of thc fire.
Sawyer Brothers estimate their loss
at possibly $1,000, fully covered by
insurance. As soon as the loss is
adjusted they will proceed at once
with the repair of the damage. They
have made arrangements to give the
best moving picture plays here that
are procurable, and contemplate putting on these attractions three nights
a week this summer.
placing of* our _ household effects on- -
Tuesday evening," and take'this means .,
of expressing our gratitude.
Mr.- and- Mrs. Geo. Packham. ��������� F
We* feel   grateful 'to the volunteer,���������, ���������
fire brigade   of   Knderby and friends
the assistance rendereu,,
of \
the Opera House.      .. _ > -.'   -
*   -,        Sawyer Brothers. ���������������������������*/.
generally for
on Tuesday evening-in; the-saving
���������J7j������ I
Editor The Enderby Press: 7;;' >
Dear Sir: "'As    a 'spectator- at ""last-,7'
night's   fire,"  might'I be allowed,to, \
call attention to.the apparent*lack of,.r7";
system - among   the    members-; of the'-"v
fire brigade.   -We-all know, the" d"iffi-^"Tc.
culties that Chief---English': is^urider/t/H^T/C^I
working with' a purely Volunteer -"se'r-X;^!%^S|
vice,.but why_,'do these,.men,not.tack":
practiced/sinceHhe 'Kink ."Edward^fife^^i^i^l
able-damage /to .property,withiprob*-.
ablsrvalsb 'fatal'result's-beforefthe7'ui:e^Si?f^51g|
men-make up their minds"that".a" lit'-V 'yy/-.-WJl
tic'practice and ���������- knowledge .off their ~K -.Vjyy
tools would; be a- distinct.;.advahtage:>;7v "ifZ/^/i
.Perhaps if the, parties,, in town pay:..**;'-':
ing. high,;insurance' premiums -were; to -- '{-:-.
get,together they might be able to'&x.y --���������_.
on ;some plan _. to "aid" the^volunteer-y?. *" 7
force.' ' "As a suggestion,, why not 'get'/J.Ji
thc" Council to,1 exempt-;these men -,"''y']
either wholly or -in part from taxa-,; v7
tion- on*", condition", thatythey.make_"rv_..-7
themselves, an~.efficient, -fire-fighting -Jy
force.;     ~   v : -        - -   ~: -_ '\77;', .-_ /zr-,, ���������;",
One suggestion ,1 " should -like 'to ; .,_"",';,
make is that a body of special -police V'"\"~v
be,"formed to keep; b^ick all- except7' ���������'-;-'
those belonging .to- the fire brigade, - - - /���������,
as-1 certainly think * that .they are -"'
more hindered than helped ,by ������.would- -~ '
be workers on such an .occasion. '   "Z-y -   7
Here is a sample of the Liberal
campaign dope: From the Vancouver
Sun: "Honest John Oliver supported
local option,,not*because he expected
the votes of the local optionists, but
because he believed in the principle of
local .option." i_It_ is. now._up..t'o"".thc7.:lf
local optionists to &how their sincerity:" Again: "If the Liberals
are returned to power (?) the women
of British Columbia will get their
votes, without throwing stones,
breaking windows or going to jail.."
Just think of all the fun they'll miss!*-
For Sale���������35 acres, one mile from
Enderby, on Mara road; river front,
good house, stable and chicken house.
Also brick house in town. Apply
Robt. P. Bradley, Chase, B. C.
Eclipse shoes for
styles and sizes at
children.      All
J.  W.  Evans &
SEEDS. Bulk and package. Mc-
Kenzie's and Ferry's. J. W. Evans
& Son.
War makes carrion that breeds
plagues, starvation, misery and then
other wars.
We wish  to   thank all friends who
assisted us   in   thc removal and re-
For   Sale���������Alfalfa   hay,   baled    or
loose. Apply Stepney Ranch. Enderby
We guarantee   fit    in our made-to-
measure clothing.  J.Yf. Evans & Son.
Copyright, 1911
[By Small, Mnynnid & Co., Inc.
C11APTT.H II.���������Continued.
Thirty Dollars a Week.
AFTER      bo      begun      to      go      to
school.     Huth     and     I    seemed
to begin    another    life.      Jn "a
wav   we   fell   all     by     ourselves    once
Club  and  lot  tho   boy  join   tlio -tennis  saying anything.    Finally sho-smiled at
club.    I noticed at once a change in t'.io . me.
attitude ol' lhe men  towards mo.. But!     " Woll, Billy," she said, "it can 't bo
1   was   reaching  a  point  now   where  1 -helped, can it*.    So good luck to Ev-ans
ami his bride.'" ,.
When a woman is as brave as that-it
didn 't care.
In   this   w[iy,  then,  we  lived  until  I
more. I didn't get home until half past was thirty-eight and Ruth thirty, and stirs -up all the fighting blood in a man.
seven now and Dick was then abed. He the boy was eleven. For the last tew ( Looking into her steady blue eyes I
was abed too when  J  left  in the morn-; months    J     had     been     doing      nigutj'elt   that   1   had   exaggerated   my   mis-
.,.K. Of course he was never off my ��������� work without extra pay and so was fortune. Thirty-eight is not old and J
in Hid and if he hadn't been asleep up- practically exiled from the boy .except'. was able-bodied. I might land soir.e-
stairs I  guess I'd have known a dill'er-joa Sundays,    lie was not developing in   thing  even   better   than   that,   which   1
on.-e. But at the same time he was, in ' tho way 1 wanted. The local grammar
a small way, living his own life now : -school was almost a private school for
which left 'laith am! me to ourselves the neighborhood. I should have pre-
oni-e mon
had lost.    So instead of a night of mis
cry J  had actually felt almost glaiL
1 started in town on Monday in high
hope. But when I got oil' the train I
began   to   wonder just    where    J   was
She used to go over for me  ferred   to   have   it   more   cosmopolitan,
all the details of his day from the time  The boy  was rubbing up against only      ^
she  look  him  up  in  the   morning  until   his own kind and this was making hi in | bound.    What sort of a job was 1 going
she  tucked  him away  in   bed  again at  soft, both physically i-.nd menially.    He ��������� to apply for.    What was my profession,
was   also   getting   querulous   ami   auto- -.    .      .    . .     ..
cratic.    Kiith saw it, but with only one
.    .    .    .    Well, on Sundays 1 took the
boy with   mc    on    long    cross-country
aunts and  did a good  deal  of talking _ United Woollen Company,
o him.     But all   1  said  rolled  ofl"  like   as   a   United   Woollen   m:
night and then there would come a
pause. It seemed as though there
ought to be something more, but there
wasn't. The next few months it seemed  almost  as  though  she  was waiting.
For what. I didn't know, and yet J too ,,,,,,
i'clt there was a lapse in our lives. J ! water ofl" a duck. He lacked energy
never loved her more. There was never'and initiative. Jlo was becoming di-s-
a time when she was so truly a wife. ] tinetly more middle-class than either of
ami vet ir. our combined lives there was us, with some of the faults of the so-
������omething lacking. After a while l;called upper class thrown in. lie chat-
bc<ran to notice a^wistfui expression inhered about Harvard, not as au oppor-
- her eves/ It alwa\s came after she had.tunity, but as a class privilege. 1 did-
gJlj.j " ' n't like it.    Hut before  I   had  time  to
"'"So   Dicky   said,' 'God   bless   father [worry much about this the crash came
and   mother/  and     then     he  went   to  that 1 had not been wise enough to lore
Then one night it dawned on me.
Hers was the same heart hunger that
had been eating at me. Dick was a boy
now and there was no baby to take his
place. But, good Lord, as it was I had
n't beeu aide 10 save a dollar. I knew
thaturj  were" simply  holding on
The Middle Class Hell
One Saturday afternoon, after wc had
head  of the
myway.    J sat down in the station to
think -chc problem over.
For twenty years now I had been  a
cog in the clerical  machinery    of    thc
I was known
in. lint just
what else had this experience made uf
me? 1 was not a bookkeeper. J knew
no more about keeping a full set of
books than my boy. 1 had handled
only strings of United Woollen figures;
those meant nothing outside that particular oflice. J was not a stenographer,
or an accountant, or a secretary. I
had boen called a clerk in the directory.
But what did that mean? What thc
devil was J, after twenty years of hard
work ?
Thc question started the sweat to my
forehead. But I pulled myself together
again. At least I was an able-bodied
man. T was willing to work, had a record   of  honesty   and   faithfulness,   and
been  paid  oil',  Morse, the .. ?
.department, whose job J had been eye-j was   intelligent  as   men   go.    1   didn t
and drifting.    The  boat was'loaded  to j ing enviously for five years now, called! care what J  did, so long as'it gave me
thc gunwales even now.    And yet that   me into  his  oflice.    For  three  minutes  a   living   wage.       Surely,   then,   there
J  saw all my hopes realized; for three * must be some place for .mc in this alert,
expression in her eyes had a right to be
answered. But I couldn't answer it. I
didn't dare open niy mouth. J didn't
dare speak even one night when she
"He's all we have, Billy���������just one."
1   gripped   her  hand   and  sat  staring
into the little coal hod fireplace which   past  life,  J   saw  visions  of. my  whole
we didn't li'dit more than once a month  future.    J saw Ruth's eager face htted
now     Events I   watched the flames 1  to mine as  1  told  her tho good  news:
minutes I walked
whole life justified. J could hardly
catch my breath a.s 1 followed him. 1
didn't realize until them how big a load
] had' been carrying. As a drowning
man is said to see visions of his-whole.
and    turned    to
felt   encouraged
saw thom licking up pennies
ust one!    And J too wanted a house
J saw the boy taken from his common
place surrounding    and    doing himself
proud   in   some   big  preparatory   school
where he brushed up against a variety
me for
dizzily  with   my  hustling city
J bought a paper
"Help Wanted." T
at sight-of the long column. J read it
through carefully. Half of the positions demanded technical training; a
fourth of them demanded special experience; tho rest asked for young men.
I couldn't answer the requirements of
one of them. Again and again the
question was forced in upou me���������what
J   had   to  see  that look  night after
night and I had to go to town knowing, of other boys;  I saw���������God pity
J was leavin" her all alone with the one'the fool  I was���������other children at home
at  school.    And   what a  mother _ to take his place.    1  can say that i'or
three minutes .1 have lived.
Morse seated himself in the chair before his desk and, bending over his
papers", talked without looking "at me.
Hc was a small fellow. 1 don't suppose
a beefy man ever quite gets over a certain feeling of superiority before a
small man. J could have picked up
Morse in one hand.
"Carleton," he began, "I've got to
cut down your salary five hundred dol-
she was!   She ought to have had a baby
by hor side all tlio time.
"7\s the one grew, his expenses increased." "Tlie only way "to meet them
was by cutting down our own expenses still more. I cut out smoking and
"made mv old clothes do an extra year.
Ruth spent half'he.r time' in bargain
limiting and saved still more'by taking
it out of herself. Poor little woman,
she worked harder i'or a quarter "than
J   did   and   I   was   working  harder  for  hirs."
that sum than J used to work for a
dollar, lint we were not alone in the
struggle. As wc came to know more
about, the people in that group of snug
little houses we knew that the same
grim fight was going on in all of them.
Someof them were not so lucky as we
ami ran into debt while a "few of them
were luckier and were helped out with
legacies or by well-to-do'relatives. We
were as much alike as peas in a pod.
We were living on thc future and bluffing out .the present. You'd have thought
it would have cast a gloom over the
neighborhood���������you'd   have   thought   it
- would have done away with somo of
the parties and dances. But it didn't.
]n the first place this was, to the most
of- us, just life. Jn the second place
there didn't seem to be any alternative.
Tliere was no oilier way of living. The
conditions seemed  to be fixed;  we had
^ftrWCrw^fArnnr"^^ ta-nf=ty ]ht
of dross; and unless we wished to exist
as exiles we had to meet on a certain
plane of social intercourse. The conventions were as iron clad hero as
among the nobility of England. No
one thought of violating them; np one
thought it was possible. You had to
live as thc others did or die and be
done with it. If anyone of us had
thought we might have seen the foolishness ofjhis but it was all so manifest that no one" did""tliink. " The "only
method of escape was a raise and that
meant moving into another sphere
which would cover that.
A new complication came when thc
boy grew old enough to have social
functions of his own. lie had made
many new friends and he wanted to
join a tennis club, a dancing class and
contribute towards the support of the
athletic teams of the school. Moreover he was invited to parties and had
to give parties himself. Once again I
tried to see some way out of this social
business. It seemed such a pitiful
waste of ammunition under the circumstances. I wanted to save the money
if it was possible in any way to eke it
out, foi his education. But what eould
J do? The boy had to live as his friends
lived or give them up. lie wasn't asked to do"more than the other boys of
the 'neighborhood but he waa rightly
asked to do ns much. If he couldn't
it would be at thc sacrifice of his pride
that he associated with them at all.
And a just pride in a boy is something
you can't safely tamper with. He Vid
to have the money and wc managed it
somehow. But it brought home the
grim old fact that I hadn 't as yet saved
a dollar.
I clung more than ever now to thc
one ray of hope���������the job ahead. It was
the only comfort Ruth and I had nnd
whenever I felt especially'downhearted
she'd si art in and plan how we'd spend
it. ft took the edge off the immediate
thought of danger.    In the meanwhile I
resigned  even   from   the  Neighborhood
It came like a blow in thc face. I
don't think I answered.
"Sorry," he added, "but Evans says
he can double up on your work and offers to do it for two hundrod dollars
1 repeated that name Evans over and
over. JJe was the man under me. Then
J saw my mistake. While watching the
man ahead of me I had neglected to
watch' the man behind me. Evans and
1 had been good friends. J liked him.
He was about ,, twenty," and a hard
"Well?" said'Morse'.
I recovered my wind.
"Good God," J cried; "T can't live
on any less than  I'm getting now!"
"Then you resign?" ho asked quick-
For a second 1 saw red. 3 wanted
tn.. In Ice.-, his,.pigmy.- by_ the_throat���������L
wanted to shake him. He didn't give
me time  before exclaiming:
"Very well, Carleton. J'11 give you
an order for two weeks' pay in advance."
The next thing I knew 1 was in the
outer oflice with the order in mv hand.
the devil was J
1 didn't, know which way to turn. I
had no relatives to help .me���������from the
days of my great-grandfather no Carleton had ever quit the game more than
even. My business associates were as
badly off "as 1 was aud so were iny
My-relations  with, the    latter- were
peculiar, now that J came to think of it.
Jn  these last dozen-years-J "had  come
to know the details of their lives as intimately as my own.   ]n"a way we bad
been   like  one  big  family.    Wc  knew
each other as Frank, and Joe, and Bill,
and Josh, and were familiar with  one
annr.hu 's physical ailments whr-n anj- of
us had any.   Jf any of the children had
whooping cough   or  the  measles  every
man   and   woman  in  the  neighborhood
watched at the bedside, in a sense, until the 3roungster was well again.    We
knew to a dollar wdiat each  man  was
earning and  wdiat each  was spendi-ig.
We borrowed one another's garden tools
and   the   women   borrowed   from    each
other's kitchens.      On tho surface we
were   just   about   as   intimate   as   it's
possible for a community to be.     And
yet what did it amount to?
There wasn't a man-son of them to
whom 1 would have-dared go and confess the fact that I'd lost my job.
They'd know it soon enough, be sure
of that; but it mustn't come from me.
There wasn 't one of them- to whom 1
felt free to go and ask their help to interest their  own  firms    to    secure an-
you   do?''  and   '' How  old  are  you? ''
The  latter question  came  as a  revelation.     It  seems  that  from, a  business
point of view  1  was considered an  old
man.    My good strong body counted for
nothing;   my ' willingness   to   undertake
any  task  counted   for  nothing.     1 was
too old.    No one wanted to bother with
a. beginner  over  eighteen     or  twenty.
The   market   'demanded    youth���������youth
with the years ahead that'i had already
sold.   -Wherever J  stumbled  by chance
upon  a   vacant  position   1   found  waiting thore half a dozen stalwart youngsters.     They   looked   as   I   had   looked
when I joined the United Woollen Company.    J offered to do the same work at
the same wages as the youngsters, but
the   managers  didn't   want   me.     They
didn't want a man around with wrinkles  in  his  face.    Moreover,  fhey  were
looking to the future.    They didn't intend to adjust a man into their machinery  only   lo have  him  die  in  a  dozen
years.     ]   wasn't  a  good   risk.    Moreover,  1   wouldn't be so  easily trained,
and  with  a  wider    experience    might
prove more    bothersome.      At    thirty-
eight J   was too old  to  mako a  beginning.    The verdict was unanimous. And
yet 1   had  a  physique  like an  ox  and
thore  wasn't a gray  hair  in   my  head.
1  came out of the last of^those offices
with my fists clenched.
. In the meanwhile J  had used up my
advance  salary  and   was,  for  the   first
time   in   my  life,  running    into    debt.
Having always paid my bills weekly  1
had  no  credit whatever.    Even  at  tht!
end of the third week  1  knew that tin;
grocer}'' man  and   butcher   wore   beginning to  fidget.    The  neighbors had   hy
this time learned of my plight and were
gossiping.    And yet in the midst of all
this I had some of the finest hours with
my wife J hail ever known.
(To   be   continued)
 ."  I
A Day in the Life of Tchakirdji,
(G-. Ward Trice, in the London Mail)
Hore is a vignette���������no older than
last Wednesday���������from thc life of Turkey's contemporary, Fra Diavolo, the
successful young brigand Teliakiniji.
His career, a few anecdotes of which 1.
collected in the spring, still continues
in all its romantic mediaeval freedom
in the mountains of Anatolia. People
talk of Tchakirdji as a sort of sporting
national institution���������very much in the
same way as an Englishman refers to
C. B. Fry. When he holds up a gov-
ernnient consignment of treasure and
slibots the zaptiehs who guard it the
incident produces in Turkey no moie
than a mild thrill of interest to see
whether the half battalion that the
local authorities send toiling up into
the mountains after him-will get him
this time or not. Of course they
never do." ' Tchakirdji simply disappears, and is not heard of-again uutil
another ."hold.up" .happens or .some
corpulent   Greek   gentleman   is   hauled
room, club, and ��������� restaurant, and you sit
round outside it drinking tiny cups of
eoa'7, of which one-half is a mud of
black grounds, and sniou'ing narghiles.
The cafedji, or proprietor of this resort
received his unusual influx of guests
with obvious anxiety to please, while
his regular local patrons,, not presuming
to sit down in Tchakirdji's presence,
gatheied in impressed silence at a suitable  distance.
While Tchakirdji and his tearful
guest ware drinking coffee the brigand 's menwere sent to buy fiitcon
loaves at the village bakehouse. Considerable, sensation and satisfaction
were caused, in local circles by thc fact
that they accepted  no change.
Meanwhile, .Mr. Christidi had become
so wearisomely reiterative of the fact
that he was ill that Tchakirdji suggested that he should have a portmanteau
packed with any medicines that ho
thought might enable him to bear his
lot more cheerfully, and allowed him to
send home for three blankets to be added to his equipment.
By this time the men sent to look for
little. Byron Christidi, thc grandson,
came back to say they could' not find
him, but knowing their master too well
to return empty-handed, they had
brought another local gcnl'leinan'of the
name of Difnitri, whom they had met,
and whose habit of body and attire
gave thc impression of wealth.
Tchakirdji accepted'the substitute (it
was afterwards found that friends had
hidden the child ho sought), and pointed out to Mr.oChristidi that if ho, really
was ill it would be very agreeable for
him to have Mr. Dimitri fo nursa lr.m
and to administer his medicines regu-'
With this, and amid fhe wailings of
Mr. Christidi, to wliich were now :\lded
tlie������dainentations of Mr. Dimitri, the
sentries were called in, and the whoie
cavalcade of thirteen persons���������thc two
guests being mounted by the courtesy
of Mr. Christidi���������le-r't Morsali, as tho
official account of the incident euphemistically phrases it, "for an unknown
out of-bed and taken on a long and sore
ride into 1 he wilderness, where he remains until his unfortunate relatives
buy back the joy of his presence at au
appropriate price. <      -   '
Thus did it happen last Wednesday
to Mr. Christidi, a, fig merchant of
means, who usually lives in circumstances of considerable comfort at Smyrna.
Unfortunately, he had chosen to spend
a week or two of the present beautiful
sunshiny autumn weather at Morsali, a
village in the interior, where he has
some fig orchards. His present address
is unknown.
Jn the course of last Wednesday
morning eleven - men on horseback
came trotting along the boulder-strewn
track which connects Morsali with the
outside world. Their appearance was
remarkable not only by reason of their
number but also because they were, for
Anatolia, distinctly well dressed, and
because each of them carried a very
clean and well-kept looking Mauser
rifle. The first inhabitant of Morsali
who ?aw them was so startled by his
first impressions of these  visitors  that
According to Galen, in drowning tho
inrushing water closed the epiglottis
and the weight of the water inadc the
reopening impossible. Death by drowning was, therefore, according to the
Greeks, very similar to death by-hanging. Upon thc theory of the'���������delivery
of the soul from the bonds ot the body
with the last bre.ath i.s based the ignominy of death by hanging, as this
death destroyed not only the body, but
also ���������'he soul. The knight, however
atrocious tlie crime i'or which-he was
to be punished Oy death, was'permitted
to die by _the. sword, thus saving" his,
���������/oui. _TJie knight, was held .lo be.
superior to thc common mau in every
respect. . -
NO CLOCKS-NEEDED.' ���������,.
There is no need for clocks-on the
yEgcan Sea any" day when the sun is
shining. There nature has arranged her
only timepiece, one that does, not vary,
though- the centuries ,' pass. ' This
natural time marker is thc largest sun-'
dial in thc world. Projecting"info the
blue waters of the sea .is a large promontory wdiich lifts 'its.head" 3,000" feet
above the waves. As the sun swings
round, the pointed shadow of .the
mountain just touches . one after the
other a number of-small isjands, which
are at exact distances apart and act as
hour marks on the great dial.
other  position   for  mc.    Their  respect   .     , .        .     .        .
maintain mv social position. Thev were^f^1^]0. of he company wh gal-
like steamJr f-nds. On the voyage j lor\ alter h.m he found himself re-
they clung to one another closer than : cl,m'e'1 to hoU} ^ ������leve" horses. The
bark to a tree, but once the gang plark ' strangers proiorred to enter the village
was loweicd the intimacy vanished.    If   on '00,:-
1   wished   to   keep   them   as  friends   [
must 'stick to thc boat.
J  knew they couldn't do anything if
The next resident of Morsali thoy
met was also pressed into service. The
well-dressed   gentlemen   with   the  well
1  saw   Evans  at  his  desk.    1   guess  I       _..    t      .	
must have looked queer, for at first he they had wanted to, butat the same groomed rilles wished to know where
shrank away from mo. Then he camo. time I felt tliere was something wrong: Mr- Christidi's country cottage was. It
to my side. j.n a situation that would not allow mo ! "ow became clear that something more
"Carleton."-he said,  -"what's -the-tonskeveir for alettcrof introduction-than-a  call  of-courtesy-was intended,
"1 gues-s you know," I answered.
"Vou aren't fired?"
I bucked up at this.   1 tried to speak
"Yes,'" I said, "I'm fired."
"Hut that isn't right, Carleton," he'cade.
protested.     "I   didn't   think   it   would j     However that was an Incidental mat
come to that.    I went to Morse and told , ter.    The only time  1  did such  think-
him I wanted to get married and need-  ing as this was towards the early morn-
1 "  " ..������������������������������������..-.���������."         ......
without feeling like a beggar. J felt for three of thc strangers scattered to
there was something wiMig when they the outskirts of tho village, and unmade me feel not like a brother in hard slinging their Mausers, took up posi-
luck but like a criminal. 1 began to tions to prevent anyone leaving the
wonder what of sterling worih I had _ place during their stay
got out of this life during the past do-
At Mr. Christidi's houso two of thc
company went inside and ask   ' to see
that gentleman.     Mr.   (.'hrirtidi   came,
rather pale and with considerable hesi-
...... . ttation   in  his  manner.    When  a  rather
more money.      He    asked    me if. I; ing  after  J   had  lain  awake  all   night   nice-looking, well-bred young man from
thought I could do your work. 1' said, and exhausted all other resources. J
yes. I'd have said yes if he'd asked . tackled the problem in the only way 1
me if I could do the president's work, i could think of and that was to visit the
But���������come  back and let me explain it  houses   with   whom   1   had   learned   the
to Morse
It was white of him, wasn 't it'/   But
United Woollen did -business. I remembered the names of about a dozen
md made thc rounds of these
I saw clearly enough that he was only j of them
fighting for his right to love as  I  was J for  a  starter.     It  seemed, like . a  poor
fighting for. mine.    J  don 't know that  chance nnd  I  myself did not know ex-
I should have been as generous as he
was���������ten years before. He had started toward the door when J called him
"Don't go in there," J warned.
"The first thing you know you'll be
doing my work without vour two hundred."
"That's so," he answered. "But
what are you going to do now?"
"Get another job," 1 answered.
_ One of the great blessing of my life
>s the fact that it has always been easy
to report bad news to Ruth. I never
had to break things gently to her. She
always tvok a blow standing up, like
a man. So now I boarded my train and
went, straight to the house and told her.
She listened quietly and then took rny
hand, patting it for a moment without
actly  what they could do with me but
it would keep me busy for a while.
Witb waits and delays this took mo
two weeks. Without letters it was almost impossible to reach the managers
but 1 hung on in every case unt.l I succeeded.    Hero again 1  didn't feel  like
the group outside followed tho other
two into the house, "Introduce me,"
ho ordered. "This is Tchakirdji bey,"
they said.
On receiving this information Mr.
Christidi wept. He also added that he
was ill and a poor man. Tchakirdji cut
short these pessimistic reflections by requesting him to get ready for a somewhat prolonged excursion into the
mountains. He also asked where was
Mr. Christidi's sniall grandson. "All
trembling, "as the official account describes, Mr. Christidi replied that his
grandson was ont for a walk. "Go and
in honest man offering to do a fair re-Lfl!,d  ���������>''������������" S;'i'i  Tchakirdji  to four of
turn'of work for pay. so much as I did!hls Inen*    "We shall be waiting at the
After  Mr.   Christidi.
still   weeping.
a. beggar.      This   may   have   been   my
fault;  but after you've sat around   in . ,. .     ,    .      ,    , ,
offices and corridors and' been scowled trembling, and imploring, had been per-
at as an intruder for three or four houra siiadod to pack up a few comforts suit-
and then been greeted with -a surlvjable for the use of au elderly gentle-
"What do yon want?" you can't help!'""" of sedentary habits engaged on an
having fi grouch. There wasn't a man arduous journey through barren and in-
who treated my offer as a business pro- j hospitable mountains to a brigand's
position. camp, the  party  accordingly  moved  to
At the end of that time two questions   the, ea'e.    There is a cafe in every Tur
.Telephone conversation is likely "to
play an important part in lawsuits'and
criminal action at law, with the per-
lecting of an" apparatus by Professor
P. Perotti, by means of which a per-"
manent" record can be kept of the words
spoken over the telephone. " Professor
I'erotti's telephone receiver i* composed
of two loud speaking telephones; oue
of these is furnished with the usual'
inouth pi eee-;^thc^othcr=is=con nected^witb-
the vibrating membrane of a Pathe
phonograph. The current required for
this telephone is a li__jc Cfrcnter than
for ordinary installations. Ihe phonograph record ean be made to reproduce
the speech in the usual manner.
A travelling man who drove across
the country to a little town in western
Kansas the other day met a fanner
hauling a  wagon-load of water.
"Where   do   you   get   water?"   ho
"asked! " ""
"Up the road about seven miles,"
tho  farmer replied.
"And you haul water seven miles for
your family and stock?"
"Why, in the name of ?ense don't
you dig a  well?" asked the traveller,
"Because it's just as fur one way
as tho other, stranger."
Friends of Martin W. Littleton. Representative from the First Congressional District, New York, enjoy telling
this story at tho Congressman's expense.
While camping on Hong Island last
fall, Mr. Littleton was speaking in one
of the' north-side'villages one night,
and got on very friendly terms with his
audience, wdiich he saw was favorably
disposed toward him. "Why, do you
know," he said, "I am getting so I
ci*������ tell a Democrat on sight, just by
his general appearance."
"You're a Democrat," he said suddenly, pointing to a man in the crowd.
"'Juat's right," answered the man addressed. "And so are you," said the
speaker to a'mah on the other side of
the hall. "Right again," said tho second man.
"And there's another good Democrat, sitting on the end of that second
row," was the third guess. "No, I'm
not���������not quite," said the third accused.
"My father was a Democrat, though.
1 just came out of the hospital. That's
were burned into my brain: "What can   kish   village.      It  is   the   local   parish  what makes mo look so like the devil." ENDERBY  PRESS  AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  I  ft  Health for [very Woman  No Mora Headaches  From "Weakness and Despair Thousands  Have Been Eestored to Robust Good  Health  hy Dr.  Hamilton's Pills.  <fi  Dr. -Collyer began voting the Kepub-1 THE KING 01* CORN REMOVERS  lican ���������������������������-icket in Ibob, when Fremont ran } Is Putnam's Painless Coin Extractor,  against Buchanan i'or President, and j Forty yea:s' success in manv lands'  since then every Republican candidate proves the superiority of Putnam's  for that office has received his vote. Painless Corn Extractor over every  Furthermore, he intends to stick to the j other lemedy. Safe, painless, prompt,  party in the future, he says, but the Putnam's Painless Corn Extractor ab-  aged minister does not bother his head   solutely certain to remove corns.    Sold  t  i  to  F  ������������������  li  That sick women are made well by  Dr. Hamilton's Pills is proved in the  following letter;  "For years L was thin and delicate.  I lost color and was easily tired; a  yellow pallor, pimples and blotches on  my face were not only mortifying to  my feelings, but because I thought  my skin would never look nice again  I grew despondent. Then my appetite  failed.^ 1 g*e\v very weak. Various  'remedies, pjlls, tonics and tablets I  tried without permanent benefit. A visit  to my sister put into my hands a box  of Dr. Hamilton's Pills. She placed  reliance upon them, and now that they  have "UifJc me a well woman 1 would  not bo without them whatever they  might cost. I found Dr. Hamilton's  by their nul'd yet searching action  very suitable to the delicate character of a woman's nature. They  never ouCe griped me, yet they established regularity. My appetite  grew���������������������������my blood red ancl pure���������������������������heavy  rings under my eyes disappeared,  ancl to-day my skin is as clear and  unwrinkled as when I was a girl. Dr.  Hamilton's pills did it all.  The above straightforward letter  from Mrs, j'. Y. Todd, wife of a well-  known citizen in Kogcrsvillc, is proof  sullicient'that'JJr. Hamilton's Pills are  a wonderful woman's medicine. Use  no other pill but Dr. Hamilton's, 25c.  per box. All dealers or tho Catarrhozone Co., Kingston, Ontario.  Thc passing of the Marchu court, with ly in his grave before she began to rally-  its luxury, corruption and intrigues, iorces of the Yehonala clan, which Tzu  means also the passing from the public Jlsi had raised from obscurity to power,  stage of some of the most interesting Next, without openly declaring war on  personalities of modem times. Jt is a the Regent and Princess Chun, sh-.j made  mistake to suppose that the old empress advances to Prince Pu Lun and the ad-  dowager is the only striking figure that' herents of the older branch of the im-  the Forbidden City has produced. The penal family, whose claims were set  three years--of feverish intrigue which aside when Prince Chun 's sou was chos-  have elapsed since her death have wit-' en to sit on the dragon throne. These  ncssed the sudden advent to power of influential princes she won over to her  at least two remarkable women, whose ' side. Later she made peace with the  desperate stuiggle for supreme author-j Aisin Gioros, the so-called " Red and  ity has demoralized the entire court Yellow Girdles"���������������������������a powerful body of  and paved the way in no small degree ��������������������������� Manchu nobles, whom the rise of the  for tho revolutionary successes this fall. | Yehonala clan under the "Old 13udd-  One of these women is tho present cm-'ha" had seriously oll'endcd. As her in-  press dowager, Lung Yu, the niece of iiluenco grew, she displayed her author-  thc great Tzu Ilsi. .     !'*-)' '���������������������������>>' securing    the    appointment    to  A large share of that mystery which high oflice of many of her official favor-  surrounds every actor in the hidden life ites, thus causing the Regent to "lose  of the Forbidden City attaches to the face and eat bitterness," as the vivid  Princess Chun.      Her    family    is well  Chinese phrase puts it.  over the  trust question  or the tariff.  "J-*ain not in  life  now," he sighed  peacefully, "except as a spectator."  "You are well, though."  "Oh, yes, quite well. "  And yon ������������������iiJl preach, do you not?"  by druggists, price 25 cents.  ous life. Tnsanity, we are told, is  caused by brooding upon a single idea,  and not to mental activity, even of the  knowu, it is true. Her father was the  famous Jung Lu���������������������������the old empress dowager's ablest adviser and thc man who  did more than anyone else to save the  legations at the time    of    the    Boxer  Lung Yu's struggle with the Princess  Chun is really an inherited feud.   Lung  Yu's father, the Duke    Kuei    Ilsiang,'  was notoriously jealous    of    the favor  shown  by the' old  dowager empress to  troubles. When thc court returned to the Princess Chun's father, Jung Lu.  Pekin, the "Old Buddha," as she was ( What was jealousy iu the fathers be-  affectionately called, recognized his f came cpen hostility with the daughters  courage and wisdom  in disobeying lier and a bitter rivalry, in which Lung Yu  orders by making him head , of the  Grand Council, the highest post in.the  gift'of thc throne. She also commanding the emperor's brother, Prince Chun,  to marry Jung Lu's daughter.    Prince  on the whole came out victorious.;; As  long ago as last year it was rumored  that she would depose Prince Chun and  make herself Regent in his place. She  secretly sided with the Chinese party of  LUNATICS HERE AND THERE  The proportion of lunatics to the  sane is almost exactly the same in England as in the State of New York.  Dr. Forbes Winslow estimates that in  Englan I there is one lunatic to every  275 sane persons. The New York Stale  commission in lunacy says that one  adult person in every 279 of the state  population is insane. As the state  population is 9,117,27.0, there must be  30,000 insane .persons in the'state. And  these figures- take no account of the  feeble-minded, and perhaps feeblemindedness js a greater danger than in-  experts   arc   naturally    improving  occasion by demanding legislation.  tho  No  one, wo are told, must be allowed to  marry without a-medical certificate of  sanity. Any doctor, presumably, will  do, although wc have not yet evolved  the physician who can give us eveu a  definition of sanity.  GETTING MARRIED IN PERSIA  Tying the matrimonial knot is a very  prolongi't and sf-rions affair in Persia. Jn fact, a wedding may extend  for a week. On the last day of the  wedding the bride, wl o has b<;cn treat-  ...      -       .- .   . - ed  as a sort  of  outcast,  is  conducted  sanity, because it is less aggressive and   hy a  ncftr  relative.  to  a   room,  where  therefore .less  provocative  of remedial "  measures.     The   two   main   causes   ad-  f.  NEW WAY TO MAKE POSTS LAST  -- An engineer in Budapest has invcut-  .cd a .process for the preservation' of  ^vqod-wlHclf bids fair-to be of-much  'economic/" importance.��������������������������� The process is  intended to be applied-to wood-"used in  -outdoor construction,' such *as "railroad  tics, -telegraph poles, 'fences, palisades,  and the like." Tt consists in a sterilization of the surrounding soil by means  of-a liquid poured into the hole in the  earth before the post or tie is planted.  The-liquid is composed of chemicals  : which'effectually destroy all insect life  and all cryptogamous vegetation in the  surroundiiitr earth. According to La Revue 'this prevents thc rotting of the  wood without the necessity of treating  it with creosote, so that both time and  expense arc saved i" many cases.  Chun  had  previously been  engaged to reform, the .better to undermine his posi  another lady, who committed suicide by  tion, although she is generally consid  jumping down a well when the Allies  occupied Pekin. What his private ideas  may have been regarding his new matrimonial project will probably never be  known, but he must have soon discovered, as the court did later, that his  wife was a woman of commanding ambition, who aimed at nothing less than,  the absolute control of the empire, such  as Tzu Hsi had exercised for nearly  fifty years.  ered to be a conservative at heart, with  no sympathy for anything but autocratic go\ernment. Jf it had not been  for the revolution she would undoubtedly be to-day the dictator of China.  As it'is, her hand may be seen iii the  recent deposition of the Regent by  Yuan Shi Kai. Yuan 'hates Prince  Chun, who degraded bim. and his loyalty to ihe Manchus means really loyalty  to the party of Lung Yu, who has always taken his side. Jf any vestiges  of authority are saved for the 'Manchus  vanced by the English experts are  alcohol and religion, ami these take  precedence of what is called thc strenu-  HE GOULD NOT  SLEEP AT I.I.HTS  TILL HE FOUND RELIEF IN  DODD'S KIDNEY PILLS  Upon  the death of the. "Old Buddha," this power seemed almost within       ._,,--. _.   .  her, grasp.'    Using her husband's posi-  out of the present wreck of their pow  tion  as regent and  her own authority  er, it if reasonably certain  that Lun������������������  as' mother of the infant emperor,  Beet pJaiiters in Poland are receiving proposals from foreign sugar, refineries-for beets. Sonic planters have  entered into three-year contracts. An  extension 0f beet planting is expected  :n Poland next year.  When Year Eyes Heed Care  Try Murine Eve tt<*"meil.v. No Smartinn���������������������������Feels  Fine���������������������������Acts Quickly. Try it l"f Kc-cl, Weak,  Watery l'-.ves au<l Graimla.te(l liyelnis. Illustrated Boole In cacli Piiclwifrc. Murine is  =cotupuumUitUby-Oi't_OcullSls___ni.Lt.,ai-'P.ncnt, Mnd--  iciiio"��������������������������� but used in successful Physicians iJiac-  tice for manv vefli's. .No"*- dedicated to tno Public nrcl sold t_y'i).u.'Kis1.s ������������������t 25e ami 5Cc pcrUotilo.  Mnrli.o  Hyo Salvo in Aseptic Tubes, ;>..c and Mc  Murine ������������������ye Romedy Co., Chicago  DON'T CUT OUT A VARICOSE VEIN  ������������������?ABS0RBIEJRS5f  A mild, sii'o, antiseptic, di sentient, resolvent liniment, und a  , proven remedy 'or this and similar troubles,  Mr. II. <_. KolloeSt  -JJueltot, ilass,, boforo using this  remedy. suGcrcd intensely with  ?painful   and   Inflamed  veins;  she  overlooked no opportunity' to strengthen the position of the house of Chun,  and roused her phlegmatic husband to.  a degree of activity which was foreign  tohis nature.. Meanwhile she did not  neglect the good will of the foreign diplomats and their wives and became a  well-known figure" at luncheons and receptions at Pekin." Those who have had  occasion" to meet her in this way say  that the Princess Chun is a very fascinating woman. She is small and very  pretty, in a Manchu way 7'with an.almost 'childlike expression'-.of. face and  large black eyes. Her "manner is quiet  and reserved and she seldom talks, so  that* a stranger would hardly .suspect  the masterful nature which has made  her one of, the two powers behind the  throne for the'past three years..'-Her  only rival was tho wife of the late emperor, the present empress dowager, the  story of whose career is one of the most  romantic in the annals of thc court.  Sick, neglected, without a trace of personal charm and married to a puppet  emperor, who hated her and was in the  habit of throwing his shoe at her whenever she came into the room, she electrified the court three years ago by a,  sudden display of such energy and ability that she became at once one of the  most powerful figures in China. The  transformation was bewildering. The  Princess Lung Yu���������������������������then known merely  by her clan name of Yehonala���������������������������was the  "ugly duckling*" of the Manchu court.  Foreigners who were invited to the receptions the old dowager gave described her as a melancholy figure, listless  and self-effacing, whose only sign of  life w-as a visible fear of her redoubt-  ablc aunt. ]n personal appearance ske_  wM_u"iipfeposses������������������in^bTin^taIl"an"d"ex-  tremely thin, with a long, sallow face  and badly decayed teeth, which were  particularly conspicuous when-the lips  of the princess parted in a characteristically sickly smile. A faded creature,  ignored or disliked by everyone who  came in contact with her, she seemed to  dislike herself even, and to be outof  conceit with existence, without having  the courage to end it.  --Tmagine,~then, the surprise of-Pekin  on the death of the old Empress Dow-  Yu will be the  benefit of them.,  woman.  person    to    reap thc  She is a remarkable  ha������������������r5.w������������������S ������������������r?"Sf'"AUcr3*���������������������������"{   aScr t(>  fi������������������*-l  this characterless person  ono'and one-Half  bottles   oi   suddenly assume '"    "'" '"' '"  AUSOr.BIllB. JR., tbo veins ���������������������������  J   -  one   of   thc leading  K������������������Kansac^ j transformation by somo outward sign,  Book 5 (r ftco. Writoforit. ! she no longer neglects her appearance.  W.F.yolJNC,|..D.r..2l0tyniansBld!l^Mon!real.Caft The rrcscnt D0WKger Empress Lung Yu  Also fi'fi'lsbrf W Mitrtln Bole & Wynne Co., Wltmlimj.       . ,,���������������������������,.���������������������������  /kit t  ���������������������������;���������������������������_���������������������������..,   fV,���������������������������for  ������������������he National n"���������������������������.n,Ki ciir::iic.'i.i c.i., MmuipcB* cm^yJ is ii \ cry dilTcrpnt person trom the ter-  feli Ue-UlMUOU Uios. Co. U*L, VallUUUVItt,  Your Liver  is Clogged up  That'* Why You're Tired���������������������������Out of  6orts���������������������������H&ve No Appetite.  CARTER'S LITTLE^  LIVER PILLS  will put you right  in a few diyj.  They do   ,  their duty.  Cure  Constipation,', Bil-  ioninetif Indigeftion, and Sick Headache.  SMALL PILL, SHALL DOSE. SMALL PR1CB  Genuine mu..be������������������r Signature  rifled imperial consort of former years  Perfumed and painted, after the Manchu fashion, she gives one the impression of a coi ,-t beauty now, it is said.  Her feet, which are naturally small,  arc exquisitely shod in silk. Her dresses  are in faultless taste and she wears  them regally. No longer is listlessness  betrayed by stooping shoulders and ill  oared for hands. She has developed into a  clever conversationalist and ;n return  for her years of obscuration she now demands the most careful attention to tn0  respect that etiquette prescribes shall  be paid to a dowager empress. Her  Majesty enters into such details as tho  hours when those about her shall sleep  and just what dishes they shall eat. Jt  is a special privilege to be allowed to  comb her hair. Even the parings of  her finger nails are carried out of her  apartments on a silver tray with every  mark of homage.  Among her unsuspected gifts the dowager empress counts a talent for painting and music. Her real genius, however, is in the handling of men. The  mantle of her aunt's ability in this respect seems to have descended upon her  shoulders.   The late emperor was hard-  A HEARTY OLD BRITON"  If Daniel Webster had lived beyond  his allotment "of threescore years and  ten'he might have looked very much as  the Rev. Dr. Robert Collyer did on the  <jvo of his eighty-eighth.year, which he  passed recently at his home in -New  York. - Robert Collyer was a blacksmith, apprentice and^ journeyman,- for  twenty-one years;before he--took;"a"  church���������������������������he, hammered hot iron -into  shape .preparatory to moulding_"souls-r  and J;he massive shoulders',:deep chest  and great thick hands-still bear eloquent evidence of those early manual  triumphs. " " '  "Yas, I was strong,'very strong, as  a young man," said Dr. Collyer, in the  way an octogenarian ppeaks, dispassionately, of the" vanities of-youth. -He  crooked his arms a little unconsciously as he sat back in an armchair. His  arms are very" long, they still look  powerful. Across on the opposite wall  he indicated an illuminated manuscript  presented to him by 1he little old town  of Ilk ley, in Yorkshire, England, where  he was born, and where in 1907 hc  dedicated a library given by Andrew  Carnegie. One of the illustrations  framing this .manuscript'was thai of a  pair of iron church gates which Robert  Collyer had welded as a young man.  "They're as homely as a barn  door," said he, "but on one of my  visits.to the old home I inspected them  a/id after forty-five yesrs not a rivet  had sprung."  It would be hard to say whether it is  the head of a bishop or of a chief jus-  "tfc <fn; v h i c lf^e f own ir^h i s^eirerous-!) ITys'y  que; huge, stern features, framed by  a patriarchal growth of white hair and  lighted by little mild, blue eyes. Robert Collyer was an Abolitionist as well  as a blacksmith, which may explain  the stern lines, but he turned from  Methodism to Unitarianism, an act :iot  out of keeping with the mild eye. That  was in 1S59, when the young man had  been in the United Slates only nine  years. ln_ this time hc;Jiad_ bccn__a.  blacksmith through the week aud a  Methodist, preacher on Sunday.  "The Methodists refused to renew  mj' license,'* said he. "for one rpason,  because , I'd been lecturing against  slavery.     It made my fortune."  The blacksmith became a Unitarian  missionary in Chicago, where he founded Unity Church, of which he was,  pastor until 1S79. Then he went to  New York, to thc Church of the Messiah, of which he is today the pastor  emeritus. In the war he didn't go  to the front as a soldier, but as a  nurse. This prompted the question  whether he believed, liko Tolstoi, in  iion-rt'sistarce.  "I believed in non-resistance until  they Grcd on Fort Sumter," he replied.  "Then I hunted up a text big enough  to preach from. It was: 'Tlr.n Jesus  said: But now, he that hath no sword,  let him sell his garment and buy one.'  It comes from somewhere near the end  of the New Testament. T can 't cite  the veforen'-p; but it was a law unto  my mind at that timo."  Fred. Swanson, of Saskatchewan, sends  a message of cheer to those who feel  the   weariness   and   discouragement  c that comes from  broken rest. ���������������������������  Macklin, Sask., December 30.���������������������������(Special).���������������������������Those who'suffer from sleepless  nights and get up in the morning-feeling tired and discouraged will.find renewed hope in the staement made by  Pred. Swanson of this place. He could  not sleep at nights. He discovered the  cause. .It, was Kidney trouble. - He  discovered the cure."' It is Dodd's Kidney Pills.  ."Yes,"  Swanson says in an" interview regarding his case, "I "was  troubled with my Kidneys for over a  year, so bad that I could not>"sleep at  nights. "After " using one box. of  Dodd's Kidney Pills I found great relief.' .Four boxes" removcd_aIL my'pain  and now ' I sleep well - and I-am-as'  strong-in-my'Kidneys.'as-a'ny man.";  ..--If. .-the. Kidneys are .wrong, the "blood  becomes clogged .with, impurities * and  natural rest-is an1 impossibility. Strong,  healthy Kidneys mean, pure blood, new  life all.over.the body andthat'delight-  ful rest" that is the sweetest .thing in  life.- Dodd's Kidney Pills always make  strong,  healthy, 'Kidneys. ,   -  she   undergoes   further  and  more   elaborate decoration. ,  She then "returns to tho giu.st-room,  and her dowry is laid, before her in  trays. The dowry often comprises  such quoer things as <-heap and highly-  colored oleographs, gaudy vases, birdcages, and many useful household articles. ��������������������������� Having kissed the hearthstone  of her homo, she is then given bread,'  salt, and a piece of gold, and thus  equipped aud closely veiled.she is,hoisted on to a gaily-adorned donkey and,  accompanied by a' circus-like- proces-  slou of fiiends, goes to her future.home,  vhero Vr husband awaits her.  China has  the  longest canal' in  tho  world���������������������������the Grand.      It  is  the longest  certified    waterway,'   and,  goes    from  Turigtu to Uangehori, a distance of 600'  miles.  ��������������������������� "Mention the "name of some-Veil-���������������������������-.  known Gr'eei ," said the teacher-of a''  juvenile class  in  history.     ;*       .    r���������������������������,,,  "George," spoke up the curly-haired  little boy. '      /        \     T /    -.  George who?" .     . '      ���������������������������  I don't know the rest of his name,,  ma'am."     He "comes "around    to- our  house*e-jry Thursday with bananas an' '  oranges..''        - ,   .        '.--._  /"-,**  > '   ;'. ���������������������������  "t  "1  -<���������������������������;' I  , -Costiveness and Its Cure.���������������������������When thn'i"'  excretory "organs ���������������������������-. refuse to ; perforin Ji  their functions, properly the .intestines'.-'���������������������������-  becomeVcjogged. ' This .'is .known-as ,'7  "costiveness"and-if neglected gives*rise"*"  to dangerous* complications.- Parmcloeisiu  ���������������������������Yegetable'-.Pills -will-,effect-/a_. speedy ."'  cu i*e.- At. the - fi rst .intimation; of this .^  ailment the .sufferer should,,'procureVa "->  packet'-of the pills and.put hiniself^'un- ;*  der; a"course of'treatment.'"^ Thefgood^ '-  effects of the pills wilL.be almost'im-"..-  mediately evident.   -,, $���������������������������"���������������������������'���������������������������      ' ... '-', ���������������������������'������������������������������������������������������  -���������������������������.^���������������������������i"  -V  ���������������������������T*  - '--  ��������������������������� * <���������������������������  - *  'rs;  "^V  yi's.  * -i  r-_- '.  \1��������������������������� -fi.  *%  y ���������������������������-<,"-���������������������������  ������������������&  .,-������������������.  ���������������������������t'- r "���������������������������**  > .-!,'---.*  *v''  ������������������'���������������������������,!  - --- Tt.  . ������������������,.:, -".  ->.,>,. ���������������������������-..  ,���������������������������-,-���������������������������,  'ffi-^u  :>^Sr^zZz\  L,y  ���������������������������,:,-/,������������������zy.'/y,l\'ji  TBARLEY  OATS, FLAX  Owing to so much unfavorable weather, many farmers over Western_v  Canada have gathered at least part of. their crop touched by frost ,or  otherwise weather, damaged. .However, through the large shortage in  corn, oats, barley, fodder, potatoes and vegetables, by the unuBual heat"  and drought of last nummer in the United States, Eastern Canada and  Western Europe, there ,is going to be a steady demand at good prices  for all the grain Western Canada has raised, no matter what its quality  may be.   -  ^So~m-ucn^aTiety^n~quality~makes*it^m"pV^  '. 'Y.  A cough is often the forerunner of  serious pulmonary afflictions, yet there  is a simple cure within the react' of  all in Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup,  an old-time and widely recognized  remedy, which, if resorted to at the in-  cert-'on of a cold, .will invariably give  relief, and by overcoming tlie trouble,  guard the system from any serious consequences. Price 25 cents, at all dealers.  perienced to judge the full value that should be obtained fo; t>nch pram  therefore the farmer never etood more in need of the services cf the  experienced and reliable grain commission man to act for him, in the  looking after and selling of his grain, than he does tbis se&Bon.  Farmers, you will therefore do well  for yoursoltes, not to accept  street or track prices, but to ship your grain by carload direct to Fort  William or Port Arthur, to be handled  by us in s way  that will get  for you all there is in it.    We make liberal advances when desired, od  'receipt of shipping bills for cars shipped.    Wo never buy your grain on  our own account, but act as your agents in selling it to the best cdtan-  _tagelfor .your- account, and-we_do 80-on_a_fixod-commia8ion- of-lcperl  bushel.  \ We have made a specialty of thin work for 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 hare not yet employed us to write to us for  shipping instructions and market information, and in regard to our  standing-in the Winnipeg Grain Trade, and our financial position, we  beg to rf'cr you to the Union Bank of Canada, and any of its branches,  also to the commercial agencies of Bradstreetu and E. G. Dun k Co.  THOMPSON SONS & CO.  GRAIN COMMISSION MERCHANTS  703 Y Grain Exchange Winnipeg  WALL PLASTER  Plaster board bake9 the place of Lath, and is farenrnot  The "Empire" brands of Woodfiber and Hardwal)  Plaster for good construction.  8HALL WU SEND YOU PLASTER LITERATTntE'  The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.  WINNIPEG, MAN.  122 THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, March. 7, 1912  Shampoo  Hair  PRE*  the  Without wetting tlie Hair.  Trv a month's treatment  of MACHELA, Nature's  Scalp Tonic. It is guaranteed to cure 95 cases out  of 100. and keeps the scalp  clean and free from dan-  , druf and similar diseases.  GornnIotG Horns Treatment   $1.00  IJub!is]_cl  overy   Thursday  ;il   fitidi'i-by. J..C. at  ������������������2 ix-r yonr. by 1I10 Wall t'l- Pre.1-.--..  ' Aiivci tiMML.   Ii;iLc.<:   Transient. f,')i: an inch   first  '     insertion, ^."o each  ^ub.Tfiu'-nl ins-*ii-linn.   Con-  |     tract luivcr'.i.siiif.. ol un iiioh per inonlh.  ��������������������������� I.i .-al >I')'ici,.<:   l'Jt a lim.- lirst insertion: Sc a line  j     each .-\ibi--iiiUL-nL insertion.  Heaiiinu' N'tticcs ainl Locals: Uc a lino.  MARCH 7,   1912  "OLD FAITHFUL"    FRED BARNES  Nobody in the Okanagan is better  known than Fred I-l. Barnes. And  nobody is better   liked by those who  know   him.  .Conservatism   in    the  REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Clifi'Si.  EndThy  SECRET SOCIETIES  A. SUTCLIFFE  W. M.  A.F.&A.M.  Bndorby Lodsre No. 40  liegular meetings first  Thursday on or after thc  full moon at S p. m. in Oddfellows Hall. Viailin.:  brethren cordially invited.  F. II.  BARNES  Secretary  :���������������������������7^%i- 0.0. F.  Okanagan is closely   associated with  thc name of Fred   Ii.  Barnes.   Conservatism   in   the   Enderby    district  hinges   upon    thc   name   of Fred H.  Barnes.     Of course, in years past he  jhas had the help of such stalwarts as  . Geo.    Heggie,    Frank   Hassard   and  {"Daddy"    Fenton,    but   always and  lever in the van has been the name of  {Fred H.   Barnes.       We mention this  ; fact for the reason    that Mr. Barnes  :is now stepping down from thc position as president of the local Conscr-  ivative   organization,    a    position he  ! has held for some    fifteen years, and  j has turned   the   scepter   over to nis  successor, J. L. Ruttan.     Mr. Ruttan  has  demonstrated his  worthiness for  thc position,    and   in   accepting the  leadership of* the party here, takes up  the responsibility   laid down by Mr.  Barnes, fully prepared to give to the  [party    and    the   community, the full  service of a man capable and sincere.  He will have   at his back all the assistance Mr. Barnes and the men who  have' worked   with   him in the past  can give.  cent of its actual value, and he suggested that it be lowered to about  $10 an acre for assessment purposes.  Another gentleman complained that  his 19 acres within the city limits  should bo reduced from ,$9G0 to ?G10.  His taxes amounted Lo $11.50 and hc  was prepared to nay ?6. If the Court  would not allow this, then hc would  petition the Government and ask to  be let out of the city of Enderby.  Another gentleman selling his land  at ?500 an acre, conrplained that the  assessed value ,, of .$150 an acre was  unreasonable high. And another  ! owner of lots assessed at ?lf)0 and  ? 1.75 complained that the valuation  was much too high.  Thc only complaint that was allowed invloved the valuation of the  corner lot of B. S. Fenn, opposite the  Linton property, corner Cliff and  Sicamous street. A reduction of  $100 was allowed on this to make the  assessed value conform with that on  a similar lot across the street.  outre  JL  Established 1S17  CAPITAL   all   paid   up,    515,418,000:   REST, $15,000,000.00  'Hon. President, Rt. Hon. Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal G. O. M. G.  President, R. B. Angus, Esq.   Vice-President, Sir Edward Clouston, Dart.  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 tlie Gourlay is Made  BUILDING   PERMITS  y    .  "'^SSsy   Eureka Lodge, No. 50  MorIs every Tuesday evening at S o'clock, in I. O.  O. V. hall. Metcalf block.   Visitln..  brothers always    welcome. J. G. METCALF, N. G.  K.E. WHEELER, Sec'y.  J. 13. GAYLORD. TreaS.  MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING  a-rrx-.  /'i-yij  ENDERBY   LODGE  ��������������������������� No. 35, K.of P.  ^  &  C. E.STKICKLAND. K.R.S.  "Ii. J.COLTART. M.F.     .  PROFESSIONAL  P.  W. CHAPMAN  [Organist at St. George's Church]  Visits or receives pupils for I'iano, Ortr.in, Violin,  Sing-inj. and Theory ot" Music, Etc.  Address, P. O. Box SI, Enderby.  TT/"ALTER ROBINSON  W  Most of the Liberal newspapers in  the Province are sanely confining  their campaign argument to boosting the Liberal cause and refraining  from touching upon the record made  by Premier McBride and his government, knowing that there is little if  anything in that record which even  the* staunchest Liberal.can lionestly.  find fault with. But here and there  will be found a bitter party organ  so blinded by prejudice and personal  pique as to be utterly devoid of reason and therefore unable to. see  anything good in thc marvelous work  of the Premier and his colleagues.  Thc Vancouver World and the Vancouver Sun are two such papers. It  is left to, them to assail personally  the Premier and his lieutenant, At-  torney-General  j course, Bruce,  i set, has to have  The Spring building has not yet  begun in earnest, but the following  permits have been issued up to Feb.  29th, and most of the work for which  provision has been granted has already been clone: '-  W. H. Hutchison, re-roofing warehouse, -?200.  B. Olford,'woodshed, $20.  E. Hallet, bowling alley, $700.  A. E. Johnston, carriage shed, $250  Blanchard & English, alterations to  S. Poison's store on Cliff, facing Belvedere street, $250.  A. Buchholz, stable for Bank of  Montreal at Manager's residence,  $350.  GRADE "A" CERTIFICATE  Bowser.        And,   of  NOTARY PUBUC i uuurse,  i3i-_.ee.  in   his  Saturday Sun-  conveyancer !set, has to have   his fling.     It is all  Agreements of Sale.' Deeds & Mortgages.  Docu- ;.         , ,.,, T ..  mints Witnessed.    Loans Negotiated , verJ'     ���������������������������\,Tiy.        These     great     Liberal  oni::.i: p,>kon & Robinson, next door Fulton's ''Organs    damn   the   McBride Govern-  west, E.-iderby, b. c. I ment with    one   breath for brin,  ; forward  This is to certify that I have inspected the premises and herd of Mr.  A. McQuarrie, the herd 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  thc Regulations ,of tbe 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. ,y  For prices and terms see���������������������������   * ��������������������������� . "  J. E. CRANE,  Enderby Agent  Agent also for Church and Parlor Organs  Also Fire and Life insurance  Office with Mr. GEO. E. PACKHAM. Deer Park Land Office  Fines  i  its  ing  railway  progressive  TflNDERBY   COTTAGE   HOSPITAL: policy, and in the next they urge the  ?.i ISS war WICK. Proprietress j support   of    the   Liberal party en a  'platform    advocating     thc   'identical  Matcrnily Fees, S20 lier week  Fi'i'S cov.i-inj. ordinary illness, ?2 per day.  Hobpitsil TicUbts, half yearly and yearly,  $1 per i  month. -       enderby. n.c.      ,Premier McBride.  measures   already  n  L. WILLIAMS  brought down by  It is easy for the  ,party not in power and with no  ; reasonableJioDe-of-getting^intn-power-  FANOY POULTRY STOCK  The Hazelmere Poultry Farm is  holding its annual sale of stock, including most of-the season's winners.  In White Wyandottes, 6 cock birds,  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.  "Enderby is a charming ' villiage with city airs.  When Paddy. Miirphy" shook the-snow1 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 js an added ..attraction for tourists.'.'  (Extract from Lowcry's Ledge.) '       "       '  P. H. MURPHY : C��������������������������� J-  Proprietor L-cillAC,.  King Edward Hotel,  y  Dominion and  Provincial Land Surveyor  Bell Block  D  H. W. KEITH,  Office hours:   Forenoon,  9 to ]0:30  Afternoon, 3 to -I  Evoninir.-efto to 7:'i0  Sunday, by appointment  Offim: Cor, Clif. nnd GeorgeSte. KNOIW HY  j to frame up a platform rich in prom-  ! ises and purity sounding phrases, but  ENDERBY, B.C. ; the man    who   is   doing things���������������������������the  j man   who   has   dono   things, and is  ��������������������������� going to do them   in future���������������������������cannot  be defeated by that sort of clap-trap.  If the Liberal leaders can see enough  good in   the   measures   already provided by Premier McBride as to pro-  vide'proinises" "in    the "Liberal"platform  covering    the    identical  ground  covered by the McBride measures, by  ���������������������������what  iine   of   argument  do  they  cx-  XT  , rv i !���������������������������     n ;, pect  to    influence    any    considerable  Notary Public, Conveyaneer, ;nmill,er of voters aKalMt lhc pi.CHent  Q^G' 'Government?  Thc fact is, , Premier McBride has  not left thc Liberal leaders a leg to  stand upon. The best evidence that  his policy is a winner is to be found  in the fact that thc Liberal leaders  have adopted planks in the Liberal  platform promising to do what tbe  McBride Government has already  ���������������������������lone,  or   made   provision  for doing.  W   E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,  Offices. Bell Block. Enderby,B.C.  POLITICAL  XT-NDERBY   CONSERVATIVE  ���������������������������^ ASSOCIATION  GRADE "B" CERTIFICATE  Tliis 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. Thc  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.  Foi).. 1,-1912    -Inspector.  HAS RECORD FOR GROWING HAIR  Machela, Nature's Scalp Tonic, will  do it in 95 cases out of 3 00. It is the  only remedy ever discovered that is  similnr to the natural hair foods or  liquids of thc scalp. Removes dandruff, prevents falling of thc hair and  all other diseases of the scalp. Each  package contains a packet of Machela  Dry Shampoo Powder. Price for complete home treatment, ?1.00. Sold  and guaranteed by A. Reeves.  Has it ever occurred to you that in  building a,    frame house, costing say  $2,000, 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?  ^rhe=Enderby-Brick=&=TiIe=6or  Build brick and you will. have "a  house that needs no repairs to the  walls and will be worth as much, ������������������r *  more, 50 years hence as it is to-'day,,  saving you quite a considerable sum  in painting, insurance and fuel meanwhile. A large stock of first-class  brick now on hand.  "Enderbv  I  L-  ������������������ENDERBY  No Irrigation Required  II. BARNES,  President.  W.  E. BANTON  Secretary.  isiDy  hoi and  T H K E E rej. u lar Tool Tables  ONE bull-sized Billiard Table  Opp.WaiKer Press Ofe H. bicham.'iw.  Kwoog Chong  NEV/ LAUNDRY  COURT OF REVISION  Family  ENDERBY, B.  C.  Washing   collected   weekly, las the amount  ; A meeting of the City Council as a  ! Court of Revision was held on Mon--  ���������������������������day evening. There were no serious  protests filed, and in every case but  ;onc the Court declined to grant the  | protest. The general complaint was  t that the property was over-assessed.  jOnc gentleman wrote vhe Court that  ;be was sure a mistake had been made  of the assessed value  DEElt PARK RESTAURANT  Meals at all hours: afternoon teas;  luncheons   after   the   shows;    bread,  | pics and cakes;   hot coffee and sandwiches.     Give us a trial.  Deer Park Scandinavian Restaurant  Cor. George and Clill streetsf  First-class workmanship. Satisfaction ! of his   property   was    nearly  50 per  guaranteed.  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby,-CO.  Contractors".& Builders  First-cIasB Cabinet Work and   Picture Prnininjr.  Undc'i-tnldntr Parlors in connection.  Next to City Hall.  These lands are situated on the benches near Enderby and are especially suited for Fruit and Vegetables, and, having been in crop, are in splendid condition for planting.  An exnerienced 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 $150  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.  e also have  some cheap   Flooring,  Ceiling and Drop Siding at $10.00  T  Short Cordwood, $3.50 per load.  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd. E���������������������������derby  Formerly A. R. ROGERS LUMBER CO. Ltd. m  tjfi  Thursday, March 7, 1912  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  r<;  i' -  Vt  In.  ii  s  I  i  t?'  I ;  >->  Ir  Not only this  but  these | ])  as well  i1niii|*iii_i_  ON'T think that concrete can be used  only for building bridges, silos, walls  and walks; because if you do, you will  probably overlook all the  places where-you  can use it nozu.  T. L. Irving, of North Georgetown, Quebec,  used concrete for 81 -different purposes on his  farm in 1911.  There are probably at least a dozen profitable uses for concrete on your farm at the present moment.  Perhaps you haven't thought of Concrete, except for a new barn, or a  silo, or some other big improvement for which you aren't quite 'ready yet.  That's why you should read  "What The Farmer Can Do With Concrete"  It will open your eyes to the hundreds of, uses that other farmers have  found for this material. In plain language, and with the  aid of many photographs, ,it explains just what these uses  are, and how they.can be applied to your-farm.  Concrete can not'only ibecused for.all the purposes to  which wood has been applied, but also many others for  which  wood would  never be suitable.  It is not.only a building material; it's a" "handy'\ material, something that, you'll grow to depend upon more-  , and more, as you learn its possibilities.  So write for this book.    You'll find  It Isn't a    ,  catalogue,   nor an  argument for you to  buy  our  cement.    Every one of Its 160 pages Is devoted to  telling  you what farmers have done and can  do  with concrete.  IT'S FREE POR THE ASKING.  Your name on a postal, or in a letter,  will bring' the ��������������������������� book to you by return  mail. .. Or use' the coupon.      Address  CANADA CEMENT CO* Ltd.  National Bank Building  MONTREAL  best adapted to the circumstances  of the Church of Churches in Canada. As soon as the voice of the  individual members of the  churches has been heard, the  great issue will come to a head.  ���������������������������im  rSEND  ME YOUR |  BOOK  The following is' the keynote  of an address delivered throughout the State of Washington by  E. W. Chafin, Prohibition in 1903:  "Locol option is wrong in principle, vicious in operation and a  failure as a remedy. The anti-  saloon league and the local optionists have spent more than  five million dollars in the last  fifteen year, taken largely from  the churches."  Fred. H. Barnes  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings and all factory work.  Rubberoid Roofiing, Screen  Doors and Windows., Glass cut  to any size.  We represent S.C.Smith Co,, of  .   Vernon. Enderby.  Important Provisions Made in the  ^     Government's Railway Policy  1" -The new railway policy upon  ']���������������������������   which-Premier. McBride has gone  77 to the,country asking-its ratifica-  / tion in the,election to" take place  on .March 28th, provides roughly  - for the construction of 795 miles  of additional" railway to    meet  development -    necessities     of  -various   parts  of the7province  Aand to be constructed as features  ,  of   the-,, three   transcontinental  systems of Canada���������������������������the Canadian ^Pacific,. the Canadian North-  .   ern and_the.Grand Trunk Pacific.  The latter does not appear directly Jin connection   with the, construction of   the -Vancouver-to-  Fort  George - road,  it being an  - obligation of the G. T. P. charter  from the federal government that  _' the company's main line shall be  completed   before   any branch  ; lines are undertaken.   As it~ is  imperative for   the retention of  ��������������������������� the trade of new Cariboo by Brit-  s==ish=Columbia=cities=:that=the==line  to Fort George should be constructed at once,  the compact with  British Columbia for the building  of the line is made in the name of  contractors Foley, Welch & Stewart, the G. T. P. company assuming the operation of the road, as  well as taking an option to purchase it. .The aggregate construction provided for will envolve expenditures of approximately $40,-  000,000 to secure which the Government guarantees bonds of the  interested companies at $35,000  per mile, to the extent of $25,000,-  000 and also spends incashabout  $2,000,000.    Part   of  this cash  bonus goes to the Kettle River  Valley line, which, to assist  its  extension from Coldwater Junction to Hope, fifty miles, receives  $10,000 per mile.    Under bond-  guarantees, the Canadian Northern Pacific will build from Kamloops to Kelowna by way of Grand  Prairie, Armstrong and Vernon,  with a branch  to  Lumby,  and  will also continue its Vancouver  Island section from the 100-mile  Post, to which construction is now  advancing, northerly to Campbell  river, it being the ultimate plan  to press on to Hardy Bay and  Quatsino Sound. Under the name  and title of the Pacific and Great  Eastern, Foley, Welch & Stewart  (representing the Grand  Trunk  Pacific) is chartered and receives  a bond guarantee on $35,000 per  mile to build from Howe  Sound.  to'Fort George .-by-way"' of -the  Pemberton_ Meadows; 450rhilesr  Minor features of.the newly.dis-  closed policy are:. .The acquire^  ment, standardizing and  future  operation' of the: Kaslo and Slocan  Railway by the C. .P!?Ik,., which  receives  toward  the /estimated  expenditure" involved of $400,000  twenty five per "cent, or $100,000  from" the Province. The C..P. R.  also is authorized to formally ex  tinguish the. Esquimalt ,& Nanaimo railway, whose stock it already owns,  this road with extensions to be known' hereafter  as the Island divisioh'of the C.P.  R. The company also1 guarantees  to extend forthwith from Alberni  to Comox, 50 miles, carrying this  line farther northward as soon  as possible, to Hardy Bay.    The  government also announces an  agreement with the C.P.R under  which the lands in the E. & N.  railwaybeltT^arthoughexempted"  by statute so long as unalienated  from the company's'ownership,  become taxable at the rate of 1������������������  cents per acre,  thus yielding an  annual revenue to the province  of about $18,000.    The C. P. R.  also guarantees to reimburse the  province for $387,000 expended  in redemption-of its guarantee of  the Shuswap & Okanagan bonds.  feasible basis. - , ��������������������������� .._..,  _ This. joint committee, met ;in  1904, and' .once, during.;each of  the four .succeeding;\ years.- In  1906, cordial: invitations were' sent  to the'rauthoritie's of the Anglican  and - Baptist" Churches^ to send  representative's to sit' Vith7the  joint .committee., The-r Baptists  declined, -on the "basis'- of the  distinctive- principles of their  church, * while * the Anglican  Church has the matter still under I  consideration.   ',    ���������������������������       -  As a result of the joint committee's ^conference, rfive. subcommittees were appointed - to  prepare feasible.-" documents" on  doctrine, policy, ministry, administration and lawi ; On -submission  of these reports, these phases" of  the basis were frankly threshed  out, and a final draft was made of  what was considered the system  We have  on cut at all times.  i      ' ** - ���������������������������*  and our aim is to  give good; service.  G. R. Sharpe,  -      -~-'" Enderby, B.C.  OVER 6S YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  Trade Marks  Designs  Copyrights Ac.  Anyone sending a sketch and description may  uc"'  intents,  o. receive.  quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an  Invention is prolmbly pAtentnbfe.   Com muni ca-  .tions strictly confldontinl. HANDBOOK on Patents  sent free. Oldest ���������������������������eoncy for securin jrpf'    '  Patents taken through Munn & Co  ' special notice, without charge, ln tbe -  Scientific American.  A handsomely illustrated weekly.'   Largest e(r- .  culation of any^ scientific-journal.  -Terms  for-  Canada, $3.75 a year, postage prepaid.   Sold by,  , all newsdealers. . ,  1UNN 8lCi^jkpi NewYork  Branch Office, 625 F Bt, Washington. D. C.  liie Fraser Valley Nuns, Ltd.  ALDERGROVE,   b,  c.  Have the Finest  CHURCH   UNION  In 1889 the first actual step toward organic church union was  begun, when the General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church  proposed co-operation with the  other churches in order to prevent overlapping in the home mission fields. This step proved a  signal success.  The next a more comprehensive  step em anated from the General  Conference of the Methodist  Church in 1902. It recommended  that although a unity of all the  evangelical churches appeared at  the time impracticable the three  denominations named y above  should unite for a more efficient  and economical ministry. The  first thing in order was the drafting of a "Proposed Basis of  Union," so it further recommended that a conference of a joint  committee, comprising represen-  tiyes from the three churches,  should be held to colaborate on a  Home-Grown Nursery Stock  Including���������������������������  APPLES,  PEARS, PLUMS,  CHERRIES,   SMALL   FRUITS  AUD ORNA  MENTAL SHRUBBERY.  LIVE DISTRICT AGENT WANTED.  For full particulars, write���������������������������  RICHARD McCOMB,  General Manager,  Aldergrove, B.C  of Can  Paid-up Capital       .       .  Rest and Undivided Profits  Total Assets, (Over)        ���������������������������  $4,755,000  3,300,000  53,000,000  London, England   Office,  51, Tltreadneedle Street, E.C.  A Branch of this Bank has been  established in London, England, at  No. '51, Threadneedle Street, E.C.,  where Letters of Credit and Drafts  payable at all important points in  Canada and the United States, can be  purchesed, and Money Transfers,  arranged.  A Visitors' Room is provided for  the convenience of clients of the Bank."  when in London, to which their mail  may" be addressed. ' y "   '  Correspondence solicited.  \ 6. M. C. lUIT-SHITH. Asslslanf-Manacir.';  C_________!M  Mr  ny-r  :&k*  ra  zm  .-."-.':,  YEARS AGO people used to  make themselves heart! "by  shouting from the house" tops!' ~  If you tried that to-day you  would probably-..aVe to appaar  before a commission in insanity."  NOW-A-'DAY*   the-5business?  man uses_our.Want.Adsr. '7"vi-  tw.t������������������_<,_ I*. t, B w KcCMf <  _ Jl  SEES  mm:  '���������������������������BfJ**    ������������������ ay ..  E*3������������������  m&wi  ?'p% i  ���������������������������fiz$4\  He Never:  Hacl Your  Gbance���������������������������  IF YOU WANT TO OWN  Pocket  Knife  BUY A CARBO MAGNETIC KNIFE  For Sale by  the Enderby trading co  In this man's day there was  littlejchance for the chap who  started out in life as a workman with no special training*.  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 ch_osen_occiipa;_  tion,"the l."C. S.'will help you.  A record of over 16 years of  remarkable success in training  thousands of ambitious wage  ������������������ earners for better positions and  increased earnings enables us  to state positively that we can  help you, no niatter how scant  your time, money,1 or education  may  be.    Don't   neglect   any  possible chances for advancement. Send this coupon NOW.  I    INTERNATIONAL CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS     *  ��������������������������� Box 799, SCRANTON, PA. ���������������������������  * Pleaia explain, without further obligation on my part, *  ��������������������������� hoiv lean qualllyfor a larger   salary an<l advance- ���������������������������  ������������������ ment to the position belore which I hate marked X. ������������������  Ad Wrltir  Arck. Draltsman  Show-card Writer  Structural Engineer  Window Trimmer  Structural Dralttman  Civil Service Examl.  Contractor & Builder  Ornamental Designer  Foreman Plumber  Mechanical Engineer  Clrll Engineer  Mechanical Draftsman  R.K. Construct'nEng.  Foreman Machlalit  Surveyor  Electrical Engineer  Mining Engineer  Electrician  Chemist  Power-Station Supt.  Bookkeeper  Architect  Stenographer  Name  ��������������������������� St.&No   ���������������������������  ��������������������������� City , State   S. W. WALLEY  Local Agent Vernon, B. C.  What about that new Spring suit?  Let us take your measure while you  can get your choice. J. W. Evans &  Son.  r.MVM  ,-Z.__,\l  y ENDERBY  PRESS AND  WALKER'S   WEEKLY
natural'Cure-for Catarrh
Obviates laki������g drugs
Has   Superseded   the   Old-fashioned
Stomach-dosing Remedies, and Invariably Cures Quickly.
thing about
(���������atari li aro
ruucli   ami
wns their inability to roach the
source uf i-iilarili ami bronchitis
caused tlie medical profession to
drop liquid cou^h medicines and adopt
"Catarrhozone" instead, '(yuliirrho'/.oii'o
provides a method of breathing right
into the lungs certain rare medicinal
vapors which are so healing and comforting as to entirely banish coughs,
catarrh and throat trouble in a very
short  time.
The most wonderful thing about Ca
tarrhozone   is,   that   no   matter   whore
tho germs of bronchitis or
hidden,   Catarrhozone.   will
destroy them.
"About live years ago I took a cold
in the head and Catarrh set in. It
kept -increasing by leaps ancl bounds.
I kept putting off getting anytliing
until at last I found I would have to.
After trying several things I heard of
your remedy, Catarrhozone, and procured a bottle and began using it. I
was not long in finding out I had
struck the right thing. I am recommending Catarrhozone to all who have
catarrh, etc.
(Signed) Everton L. "\Vassan,
".Blair P.O., Queen's Co., N.B."
Catarrhozone lias made an astonishing record of cures. Its method is
right: no drugs; just healing balsamic
vapors, that bring instant, relief to
Catarrh and all throat, bronchial and
chest colds. Get the large size, lasts
mouths, is sure to cure you, price
.���������pi.00; smaller size, oOc: sample or trial
size, *2yc. All dealers, or The Catarrhozone Company, liuifalo. N.V., and
Kingston, Ont.
Ellis,   descending  the
fMiss   Jims.   <
Bennett and Buck
sfeps  of
the hardware store,
met Mrs. Lane going np.
"What they got?" Mrs. Lane demanded, in u tone that said: "Kothing
much,  I  guess!"
"I didn't look around," replied Miss
Ellis. "1 knew what I wanted," holding out an ungainly bundle, "and 1
it���������a hand bellows for my fire-place
"I went in, and Mr. Baker's third���������
no, fourth���������boy came right up to me,
and asked what he eould show me. 1
told him hand bellows, lie brought
eome,up, aud sard they were a dollar.
,"'Ls that'the best you can do?' 1
asked  hini.
"-'The very best,' hc says; 'but I'll
tell you what [Ml'do, Miss Ellis,' he
says..-'Vou don't look- a very strong
lady, and I'll, fill.it with wind for .you,'
- "if you want bargains." concluded
M.i?s Ellis. "I rccoQimcnd you to go to
lhat "bov."
For Red, Weak, Weary, Watery Eyes ���������
Murine Doesn't Smart���������Soothes Eye Peln
Murine Eye Remedy, Liquid, 25c, 50c, $1.00.
���������lunrte   Eye Salve,  ia   Aseptic  Tubes,   25c,   $1.0C
Vlurine Eye Remedy Co., Chicago
. Dr. flatters female Pilb
|-rww:riWv4 aai r*r_H_u__e_u_c4 far wmmib'i aft
ttux&������,������ & sctsatt-IKM&y yr������_>ara4 r������me4y^ a.
pevero wertt. VM reealt frwa their om It
IBfck  tied  ptmaa&m,  Tmt  amhm  at  aA Ami
Ohilliw/ack,    British    Columbia
Tho Garden of B.O.,.in the famous FraBei
'Alley.    b'im-Bl farming und fruit land in thf
������rtrld. Irrigation unknown. B.C.  Klectric Ry
-ruin���������lLiLi_t_mv.gr;  C^N.,!*^ transcontinental and
~T\   Northern  building.    UffilHwtrck=a==moder's;
\\r���������watoi works,   electric   light,   etc.    Greoi
cikss   'lie   year   round.    Tho   Trairio   Man's
0 irttdi-.e���������no   frost,   no   four   months'   snow
V/Htt-   H.   T.   Goodland,   Secy.   Board   of
fr*<!e,  Chilliwack,  for all  information,  book
���������t.   -nips   <>������.,��������� ��������� THRN COME.
b iwiEOTi tori ttuvM 1lbp7-, .
���������fomt the wwd-rf/J fr
WLKVEL WUrttog Spraj
��������� -TW mr Vtirmt Hyriac-. -Bo*
-Xm oou*������4eet.   ltd<
irotyW tor'
rV"Et. uuiei bv otianr..
mU -_aa������ to* tmmv������4
Vma-*������d i*.   ll fWl UI turtle.
6w*.������w4 4m������tM W*d-_M. t������
���������rmnsoK sjomx ccx.
t\>   tis  rind  fie
t 20  per
[iH)i'ij for then
than at 1
Write     I'n    us
I'or   our
price list S and we will
vou  one   free.
Ai\. weekly.
Wi-: solicit
vour shipments
I'or   Beef Hid
ok.   Raw
W.m.I.  Tallow
,  ^(Miec.i
|fot"<c Unit*. S
lieep Pelts
. etc.
North-West  Hide
& Fur Co.
278 Rupert St.     Winnipeg, Man.
The daring, sometimes tho
donee, of the camera-man forms a
lev ot' adventure nil by itself,
has tfone farthest north, farthest
south; ho has conquered the Himalayas and neiietrated tropical forests,
he has snapped his shutter in the
Liter's faee, and ridden the wind with
Wright. Kven at this writing, we
are told, a man is all but buried in
llu: snow and ice in a far northern
parallel, taking pictures of the Arctic
night. And in the jungles of Africa
aiid .Indian, writes William Allen Johnston, in Mini soy's Magazine, men are
hourly risking their lives by thc sido
of ihe camera. But the dangers which
the professional "camera fiend" must
run are more often of the mind than
of the body. Por example, a few
months ago, while a conference of governors was going on at Louisville, Ky.,
the. manager of a photographic firm
ia New York resolved, at the last moment, to send an expert there for
"photos." The expert caught thc
next train, travelled over a thousand
miles and at the last moment discovered tint there were no pictures whatever to be had. The governors, with
lhe secrecy of baseball or business
magnates, were industriously seated behind locked, almost scaled doors, froni
which it w;is impossible to extract
them. Did they wish to have their
pictures taken? They did not! Disheartening that to the "present day
photographer? asks Mr. Johnston. Ah,
no! He was not in tho habit of travelling even a mile i'or naught, to say
nothing of eleven hundred, and. taking
his own time, he engaged a likely
suite of rooms directly opposite the executive chamber. Deliberately, then,
we read:
Here, in the face of the hotel manager's express orders, and almost in
that factotum 's own face, lie arranged
-his flasli-light lamp on a table, and
covered it carelessly with his overcoat.
Then he waited.
When the., big doors of the chamber
opposite were swung open, hc was
standing alertly in the hall.
���������''This way, gentlemen!" he announced sonorously.      "This way!"
With scarcely a questioning glance,
lho dignified body, lcaderless for a moment, followed the wave of the photographer's hand and filed into thc room.
.Plash! Puff! It was over iu a moment, and while the sedate executives
looked wohderingly at oue another, an-
energetic man with a camera slipped
through their, ranks and into the developing room.
Jt takes but few minutes to secure
a negative nowadays. This photographer had one all finished, and was
hurrying out with it, before the hotel
manager arrived to intercept him.
Jle had yet to get the names of his
group, however, as a key to his picture. Some of these hc obtained
from a hotel clerk, some from a few
office loungers, tho re?t at a newspaper oflice across the street, Then,
he looked at his watch. Twenty minutes to catch a limited train to New
Vork! And hc caught :t���������without his
camera and plates, without his suitcase and overcoat but with what hc
had come a thousand miles to-get.
Twenty-four hours later, the Now
York dailies present ed half-tone engravings of thc Governors' Conference
���������made from a single negative.
ln 1-hirope the an oi! photography
is cariicd on upon a very grand scale,
but when if comes to getting "beats,"
says Mr. Johnston, the Amoricav. photographer has it on him in all sorts
of different ways; ami we read that:
On   liie   occasion   of   Prince   Henry's
impu-vmost beams of the Singer Building,
chap- ] during its construction, skipped ,������\'ar-
He | lessly about where even the hardiest
workmen5feared to treadl He wasn't
afraid, because, as they say, in photographic parlance, "he had; nis head
i'n his camera "; lie was thinking
only of his work, not of himsolf.
The iron foreman regarded him quizzically as he poised his camera on the
end of a girder six inches wide ami
six  lmi id reel feet above the
���������Iley, you!."   he  called.
to   work.
away   that   camera   and
You're a bridge-worker, you are
One prominent photographer, wo are
told, scored his first bit of success by-
grabbing a photo of Koosevelt as that
this in;
the   Vicc-Prcsi
at Philadelphia.  In
his way,
with such an assumption of authority
that no one thought to stop hini, right
up to the platform, and the photograph shows Roosevelt, with haud upraised, ordering him out.
it was this same man, too, -who���������so
he claims���������was the subject of Roosevelt's first official order as President
of the United States. He was a
stowaway on the funeral train bearing
McKinley's body from Buffalo to
Washington. After the train was
well started, his presence was discovered hy Secretary Oortelyou, who exacted frym Lim a promise not to, attempt  the taking of any photographs
This did not bind him. however,
en route.
after the train reached Washington;
and as thc cars backed slowly into
the station, he slipped down, ran ahead
and climbed a telegraph pole. _:.s the
funeral cortege of Cabinet ministers,
headed by President ji'oosevelt, advanced slowly from fhe train, a Hash-
light exploded almost in their faces.
Da'ood for the moment, the procession
stopped, and the new President, pointing in the direction of the llash, ordered angrily:
"Arrest that man!"
But when the confused police
rived, "lhat man'-' was gone, and
thing remained to mark "his presence
save fhe shreds of a (lash-light cartridge hanging to thc pole.
But pilotogrnphers 'are .huniau and
sentimental, says Mr. Johnston, and hc
gives an illustration or'two.     Pot one:
On thc day following McKinley's
death, wh-in Roosevelt was sworn i'n at
tho Wilcox mansion in Buffalo, a daring photographer ' secreted himself Jn
the-room where "a bribed-servant told
him thc ceremony, was' to take place.
He an-anged his camera facing the
table, .expecting that the new ..President would stand directly opposite him.
Chances favored him, ancl, his heart
photographic triumph of thc day.
beat   high   with   hope _ of   scoring  the
The situation was most dramatic;
but he did not count upon its human
aril o-
visit to  America, some years ago,  the
er with him; but this young man was
"iKavily handicapped with the ceremonial usages of the royal suite. .In
taking a photograph, ho was compelled
to advance, salute, and ask permission. As a consequence, the best pictures of I'rince IPmry, secured ny thc
alert Yankee photographers, show ihe
royal photographer in the act of asking permission.
On  the  subject    of    "beats,"    the
'��������� \ifsso'-TI.i"ii."ii.��������� st. "WAT"���������was.--   ni    fonrse.
productive of many, and a young man
named   '���������".Jimmy"   Hare   fully   d'u
pail.      Says Mr. Johnston:
In order to reach Laio-Yang
lhe Russians evacuated chat city, Hare
"ran away" from the Japanese army,
an'1 with piaMicaih no foud supplies,
and no hope of securing 1liem on route,
h. start cl oheerfuily foi Hi on an overland journey of af least four days'
duration. He could have stalled enough
h'irdtai'k and chocolate inlo his saddle-bags, but he needed the room for
his films ami photographic supplies.
And he reached his objective point as
anv photo'irapher is expected  to do.
Hare's latest exploit was the. photographing of Now York's sky-snapcrs
from a balloon, a mile above the city.
:>,allonning is by no means the most
���������laz-vrdous form of travel for the modern photographer; but ballooning along
the sea coast is accounted extremely
This trip nearly ended in a fatality.
The balloon was blown seaward, and
an energetic fight for life began. Every
bit of ballast was thrown out save
ihe plate*, wloch wero wrapped iii rubber and covered with a leather bag.
As the big cities of the world build
��������� ipward toward the heaven and down
under river and rock, tho photographer too must journey with them. And
coming to New York we read that:
The man who photographed the top-
As "Roosevelt raised his hand and began solemnly: "God boing my helper,
.1 will���������-" ,]iis voice quavered and
broke, and tears rained from his eyes.
The hush that momentarily followed
was broken by the sound of tense sobbing all over the room, and men stood
with bowed heads.
That photograph was never taken.
The photographer brushed the tears
from his own eyes, and drew his camera  ..cncaJJi a black cloth.
Ono of the most remarkable photographs ot modern times was that taken
of Mayor Gaynor, at almost the same
second as the Mayor was shot by an
assassin ou board the Lsronprin/.essin
Cecilie. Mr. Johnston further informs us:
LL=^J-JMvf;tJ^Jl *.i_|-'hovographcr from
the  New  York "cTv'elirtTg'^^TTC^^
lie had just secured a snap-
shot o
his   plate
fhe Mayor, and was arranging
or another at a a oarer
when a sliot rang out.
He heard fhe sound subconsciously;
but "he had his head in the camera.'"
Thinking only of his work, and finding
his subject within proper range, he
innocently snapped the shutter. '
The  snapping  of  thc  pistol  and  of
.'die. cauieia were  almost sinitdtaneous.
Tho  value of walking    the    street^
his ' camera in hand, is that one may get in
ia lucky picture       Says Mr. Johnston:
before!     ^L the time of .he af-.empted assass
inafion of King Alfonso in  the streets
of  Madrid,  no  photographs  dealing at
Shiloh's Cure
corntte rminuo heals the lungs
all intimately with .the eveut were to
be had. Six months ���������later, the ama-
weekly in New York received a print
teur prize department of aa illustrated
which actually showed thc explosion of
the bomb thrown at the royal carriage.
If this snap-shot had been offered the
papers in time, it would easily have
fetched several hundred dollars.
The leading dailies in this country
employ anywhere-, from one to a dozen
photographers, and manage to keep
them busily on the jump. But sometimes oven a dozen men- are too few,
we read, or, as in this case, their legs
fail to stretch far enough.      So:
In the scramble for photographs of
the San .Prancisco disaster, one: daily
in New York was moved to "fake"
a picture of the stricken city. An
old photograph of San Prancisco was
used, and an export was employed to
retouch it with fire, 3moke, and'crumbling ruins, Thc work was so cleverly
done that, it would easily have passed
1903' '���������a
muster had not tho
date several years previous to thc
earthquake���������appeared plainly in one
corner of thc illustration.
lt was universally thought at thc
time that the ridiculous error was due
to an oversight. As a matter of fact
it was not. The first editions of the
newspaper appeared without the date;
if was etched in on the second plate
by a disaffected employee in thc engraving department, as a piece of spite
No risks arc too great to run,  aud
year on
the sum of money, spent each
feature  stories    would  make
groan  and   turn  green  with   feat   and
envy.      .lust by way of illustration:
A special float was chartered by London photographers, at an expense of
twenty-five hundred dollars, to reach
Messina   when   that   citv  was  laid  ir.
ruins. And when San Francisco was
visited with a like disaster, the fastest night train from New York���������just
an hour after the news was received���������
carried a dozen photographers.
The eruption of Mount Pelee was
still in progress when the .-photographers arrived, and established their base
in the hot cindor-beds; and there havo
been instances where daring operators
planted their cameras oh thc very
brink of belching craters.
In fact, says Mr. Johnston, by way
of finale:
These knights of the camera travel
on foot, by horse, by balloon, by automobile, by camel caravan. They dare
fever in the lowlands and death on
mountain heights. They wait for
weeks in unsheltered camps to watch a
shifting .battle-field- below, or they
take their chance3 with the men in thc
ranks. Jn Hie jungles of the "big
game country" they explode their
flash-lights in the very lair ot - the
night-prowling beast; ancl by day they
rig their tripod in the runway of a
They are the "men on the job,"
wherever their "job" may le, ancl
whatever its difficulties and dangers.
They aro the real reporters of the
world's   veal is n:.
Thc Pill That Brings Relief.���������When,
after one has partaken of a meal he is
opprcsscll by feelings of fulness and
pains in tho stomach hc sull'ers from
dyspepsia, which will persist if if be
not dealt with. Parmelee's Vegetable
Pills are thc very best medicine that
can bo taken fo bring relief. These
pills arc specially compounded to deal
with dyspepsia, and their sterling
qualities in this respect can be vouched
for by legions ot users.
Clean, dry heat,-with no
smoke or odor and with
no flying ashes or soot���������
that is what you get with
a Perfection Smokeless
The Perfection is the most reliable and convenient heating-device
you can find. - It .is always ready
for use. There.are no pipes or
flues or wires to bother you. You
can pick it up and take it wherever
extra warmth is'wanted. -
Every mechanical improvement that
experience could suggest was already
embodied in the Perfection, Heater.
This year wc have tried to add to its
appearance. The drums are finished,
either in turquoise-blue enamel or plain
steel, as you prefer; nickel trimmings;
as ornamental as it is indispensable to
A special automalic device absolutely prevents
smoking. All parts easily cleaned. Gallon font;
lasts nine hours.    Cool handle; damper lop.
Dealers everywhere;  or write for descriptive circular tto
any agency 0f
The Imperial Oil Company, Limited
Plaster board takes the place of hath,  and ir hreproof.
The "Empire" brands of Wood fiber and Bard wall
Plaster for good eonsbruction.
The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.
Get the Highest Market Price for St
We are making Splendid Sales of Number 4, 5, 6, and Feed, as well as tough and
rejected smutty wheat. There is ai good market for all of these low grades. Let us
sell your wheat to the highest bidder, and get yon all it is worth in any of the world's
tiini'kets.    Write for full particulars, and send your Shipping Bills to
W. S. McLaughlin & Go., Winnipeg, Man.
5 Chubb Block, Saskatoon, Sask.
Grain Exchange, Calgar     klta.
118 II
Thursday, March 7, 1912
������\ t *v-
Real Estate, Insurance, Etc, Post Office Block, Enderby
Buyers Shoold Distinguish
Between thc 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 thc business is easily handled.
The other end of the business, thc 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 thc
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 '.of what we have learned while
handling this business. Consult our list. Send our literature to your
friends. If you knew tbe names of the local business people who have
been quietly buying around Enderby and Armstrong since last fall you
would be inclined to think tbat the time for you to buy had now come.
Get our list.
 r������������������><������������������ - -,
Fire, Life, Accident Insurance
i\.������_j_.-___i   jl-ikJ x -r-a. A jlj
Fru it Land Hay Land
Town Lots
The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.
The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.
Londoi-L-mcushire Five Insurance Co .
Royal Insurance Co.,of Liverpool (Lifedept
The London & Lancashire Guarantee
Accident Co., of Canada.   ���������
For your
Mz Ornamentals and Fruits
Go to thc
Seedhouse &
Vancouver, B. C.
We have the finest stock on the Coast
Last,year being my first year in business, I wast 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.)
I am    prepared . to   fill orders for
domestic-coal; large or small\quanti-
-tics. '^ James .-Mowat,. Office' Bell Blk.-
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.p    Apply It.' Waddell.'
Notice is hereby given that at the
next regular meeting of 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.
-Dated, Feb. 6, 1911.
Editor The Enderby Press:
Dear Sir: When perusing thc
utes of the city council in thc last issue of the Enderby Press, I observed
an article that somewhat attracted
my attention. I refer to those
"eagle-eyed" (Eli) observations of a
reverend gentleman who evidently was
inspired to emulate the actions of a
Sherlock Holmes, but. was dismayed
in his grand and noble mission ot espionage, for he failed to bag his
Not so with the eagle, though; he
soars in the heavens above, with
wings like an angel, until an opportunity is presented, then with a
mighty swoop descends upon his prey
and inserting those crue^-talons with
which his victim is carried to a convenient luncheon ground, there tOj be
ravenously devoured.
It is an obvious fact that this gentleman was only seized with a frenzy
of speculation when he asserted that
he knew in his own mind the law was
violated, but could not be proven."A
rational deduction -from that would
be that my pious friend only thought
he knew there was an infraction of
the law, and that���������   .        -   ,
He was afraid to take,the stand'
-With that bible in his hand,
Press it gently to his lips
And impart that solemn kiss.
Cooking Stoves
Coal and Wood
Heaters. :
Ranges, Ejtc.
I have added a standard.line
of these ��������� goods and am pre-:'
pared to . quote you*- prices.
Wm. H. Hutchison
��������� E'NEEfBY
So in order to pacify his "own mind'
he%appealstto the-city fathers to introduce puritanic measures into this
nuiet,  law-abiding town of Enderby,'
against two of the quietest, most or-;,
derly, best conducted and efficient hotels in the interior country.       -  -   . ���������
���������i- also   states - that     conditions
around   these 'hotels within the last
two' week's   were   anything   but comfortable'.  l I   wonder   how they'were
previous '.to'- that? ' I/presume, pretty
good;"-or-else'it .is just .recently since
he has mustered    up 'Jourage enough,
to make "the, complaint.      -. . _   ;
' Now what class of men was it that
caused such" repulsive actions in those
'memorable "two weeks"? It was
not the corporation magnate or those
that pursue thc more genteel vocations; neither was it the mechanic or
the docile farmer that so disgusted
the reverend gentleman. No; it was
the unsophisticated (that's what
rain- some think) lumberjack, against
whom the insinuations were cast. A
very unfair act ^'lo.-,-1 when you consider that these men are isolated
from civilization for months fet a
time, shorn of the pleasures and luxuries of' life, effecting the initial
stroke on a material that forms thc
basis of one of the greatest industries
in this province. Their life is indeed one of intense monotony, working from morn till night, week in and
week out, with nothing but a repulsive old bunk house confronting them
when the work is done. They are the
party that .should complain about
"uncomfortable, conditions"; but no,
thc majority seem satisfied. If the
reverend gentleman had to. repose in
a bunk with one 'of these men, he
would often times have ample room
to complain. Can you blame these
lumberjacks then when they come to
town for sipping that liquid .which
fills them with hilarity? Why, no;
he'" is simple driven to drink.
The majority of parsons, and a
great many laymen, seem to think
these men a sort of nonentity among
the human ' race; that they have no
rights, no privileges; -that ' they
should not be allowed to intermingle
among the pure and undefiled creV'
tures of the so-called higher-class.
No wonder they are deficient in those_
virtues which the parson thinks they
should possess. It is your duty,,my
reverend friend, to lend a kind, hand
to these men and lift them out of the.
depths of degradations in which they
have, fallen, and not ignore tbem.
Appealing, to "' municipal councils - or
any administrative, aody- to adopt
measures to coerce them into submission is productive . of. very, poor .results. -',-���������,,- ~ '��������� i, .
-Don't'be like a house' dog that lays
on a'rug with7his vnosebetween his f
feet enjoying the comforts., of,life/
Get out.and associate "and talk with
these 'men'.' -showing thom".that 'you
-      ,-. -It ���������'��������� r~
arc' what a' preacher*should be.   7
���������km?  """���������'its
;M^-&yj'&m^'-^v  y
Coal mining rights of the Dominion
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, the Yukon Territory, the
Northwest Territories and a portion'
I of the, province of British Columbia,
: may be leased for a term of twenty-
one years at an annual rental of ?1
an acre. Not more than 2,560 acres
will be leased to one applicant.
Application for a lease must be
made by the applicant in person to
the Agent or sub-Agent of the district in which rights applied for are
In surveyed territory the land must
be described by . sections, or legal
sub-divisions of ��������� sections, and in un-
surveyed territory the tract applied
for_ shall be staked out by the applicant himself.
Each   application   must be accompanied by 'a "fee   for. $5 which will-be
refunded if the rights applied for are-
not available, but not otherwise. , A ,
royalty' shall   be paid   on    the mer-''
chantable -output of the mine-at the
rate of five cents per .ton.        "_-  -
The person operating the mine shall
furnish the Agent with sworn returns
accounting for the, ' full quantity, oft
merchantable coal niined and tpay the
royalty thereon. If the coal mining .
rights are ' not -being -operated, such
returns should be furnished- at least"
once a year.     "     ��������� * *    -       "' -.7,
The lease will include the-coal min-    '
ing rights only, but the lessee may;be*-*
permitted    -to"   purchase',   whatever ������������������:,
available surface rights" may be*'con-.,
sidered necessary for' the working of  *-,'
the mine at the-rate of $10.00 an acre -
For   full     information   application'/.'
should13 be made   to the Secretary ofw"J
the Department,, of -the Interior,..Ot-,-./,'.
tawa, or'to any Agent or; Sub-'Agent;** ������/7v*,
of Dominion Lands.    '-- /   '*   '' "*'',/"i'^,:-s-7V.'j
'   '-;. W." W_; CORY, /;. / "
Deputy Minister of :the 'Interior.",:";~
' 'N.B.���������Unauthorized-' publication"'.of7
this   advertisement " will' not .be paid 7
for.       .     -"-���������'        "���������   ���������    '-"���������/' 7,-*sp2;.
Thatt Machela, Nature's Scalp ^onic,':/y^4l
has a   record    for _,/growing1 'K'air-.95^--'������-"
cases .but-of 100/.It, is"-the"*oniy "rem-^ 7r
edy ever discovered "that'is similar.^to
the -natural- hairV foods '.or liquidsj.[of7^n,
theVscalp.'���������-- -Removes,*'dandruff\/iEreV^S-V
vents ""'falling'/- hair/ T ."Each'/v 'pa^kage^-i;?!' il
"contains*; a7packet./ of! -Machela/?Dry7' ���������" "-1-''
Shampoo > Powder. "'-/Price /f 017 ijp���������7i77^\
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' and .guaranteed.by. A. ���������Reeves. J~
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^spreads  farthest,
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 ;^of purest materials.
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S h erwTn-Will IA MS
We   stock
Plows and all kinds of .Farm;
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, Harness, Paints, Oils and
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Graniteware, Sewing Machines, Shelf   and   Heavy
Hardware. Let us quote you-on your ^ilj
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Bone dry limber, thoroughly seasoned, put together Ly skilled workmen and neatly finished
This wao-on has many features to recommend it, among which are tho following:
Jockey box, W back seat, rivetted wheels, clipped gears, gram tight boxes11.011
banded and securely braced, best southern box boards, <*^hOT������������^;
rei'^orced over tho bolsters, heavier than any other bottoms made. Thia wagon is
buia specially for thc Western trade handled by the
Also a complete lino of lorries, heavy teaming gears, dump carts, stock racks and
low wheel trucks. Catalogue and descriptive matter on application. Get full
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Mail orders receive prompt attention.
B. C.
/"' ENDERBY PRESS AND  WALKER'S WEEKLY  Ideal Protection Against  Inroads of Gatarrh  By Breathing the Rich, Balsamic Vapor  of Catac-lio-zone You Prevent  and Cu.e All Hea^, Nose, and  Throat Disease.  Remember this: You don't take  drugs whon using Catarrhozone; you  simply inhalo a healing yupor that  cures eve./ typo oi: catarrh, bronchitis, asthma, throat and nose soreness  ami irritMtion.  No medicine brings sneli prompt relief, exeits such an invigorating ii'llu-  cnce, or so thoroughly ami hpoclily  cures throat troubles as "Catarrlio-  zone.'' Doctorfi, hospitals, sanitariums, all pay that for llioto who suffer  from changeable weather, for those  who aro predisposed to cata:-rh, lung  trouble, deafness, or bronchitis, no  treatment is so iudisponsablc as "Ca-  tarrhozoue."  Victim of Chronic Catarrh Cured.  I contracted a severe cold wlme following my occupation of furniture travelling, and eventually it developed  into Catarrh. The desultory mode of  life I was following gave me very little chance to attend to the Catarrh  condition, and at last I became a victim of Chronic Catarrh. I bought a  large package of Catarrhozone, used it  as per directions, and have never been  bothered since. I will be only too glad  to' give' any information I possess to  any person suffering from the disease  that was the bane of my life two  years.  A. II. SWAETZ, Brockvillo, Ont.  For certain cure, for relief in au  hour, use Catar;-hozone, the only direct, breathable medicine. Two months'  treatment guaranteed, price $1.00,  smaller size BOe.; at all druggists, or  the Catarrhozone Company, Kingston, Ont., and Buffalo, H.Y., U.S.A.  That'Reminds'Me  Sir Wilfrid, Laurier made an after-  dinner speech recently in which he referred to a certain political leader who  bad been worsted. '���������������������������He'll get a little  of his own medicine now," said Sir  Wilfrid, who then proceeded to tell th;  following story  to illustrate  hi.s point.  "A man entered a restaurant and  ordered a steak anil  fried  potatoes.  " 'Yes, sir, steak and potatoes, sir,"  , said the waiter. 'And will you havo  -chop" and pea 8 along wilh iti'  " 'No, thank you.'  " 'Roast beef, then, perhaps, sir?'  " 'No, just steak and potatoes!"  "'How about a nice lobstor, 0sir,  with the stca'f?,'  '��������������������������� '.No!' '- .-   ' '  -   " 'f-had roe'and succotash,- per���������������������������,'-  "J3ut at this point, thc proprietor of  '--the   restaurant   interfered:   'What-  do  ycu mean,, ho said, 'by tormenting this  gentleman so outrageously?'  ���������������������������'���������������������������'Oh, I wasn't tormenting him, sir,'  said  the  waiter.  'I   was just trying to  make him foo! at home.   He's a barber  .1 know.' "      ,  OAUADA'8      GREATEST      SCHOOl  W7/W7PEG  ESTABLISHED 1882.  Cor. Portage Ave, and Fort St.  - -Aft-ardod- first- prize at~.World_i_.Ei  position on ite work and methods.  Write for a free catalogue.    We al.c  firo instruction by mall.  SHIP YOUR  RAW FURS  [and  Beef Hides  to us and get 20 per cent,  more for them than at home.  Write to us for our new  prii.e list S and we will mail  you one free. Watch this  ad. weekly.  We solicit your shipments  for Beef Hides, "Raw Purs,  Wool, Tallow, Seneca Hoot,  Horse Hair, Sheep Pelts, etc.  North-West  Hide  &|Fur Co.  278 Rupert St.     Winnipeg, Man.  BENEVOLENT    Visitor���������������������������Why    are  you  hitting your  head  with  that  hammer, my. poor man?  Lunatic���������������������������It   feels   so   good   when   I  stop.  ���������������������������������������������*���������������������������*.  The Stranger���������������������������Is there a good criminal lawyer in your town?;  The -Native���������������������������-Wa!, everybody thinks  wo'vo got one, but they ain't been able  to prove it on him.  *��������������������������� *��������������������������� -r  "Dearest," he whispered, "we aro  coming to a tunnel."  '���������������������������Don't you dare to ki?s mc!" she  threatened.  "No, dear; it's lighted by electricity."  "Oh," she cried, "how provoking!"  it*  Landlad)���������������������������Are you in the bathtub,  sir?  Voice���������������������������Yes.    What d'you want?  Landlady���������������������������r forgot to'tell you 1 had  it freshly painted inside last night, sir,  and it won't be dry i'or two or three  days.  * ������������������-    ������������������  "What curious mistakes men make  sometimes. I've just been reading, for  instance, that Columbus imagined that  he  had-discovered  the  Indies."  "Ah, I mado a wor..e mistake than  that! When I married my wife 1  thought I'd discovered Paradise!'"'  * *    ������������������  "You have captured one of our generals/' said the South American commander.  "Yes," said the leader of tho insurgents,  "we  have."  "We will exenange two colonels for  him."  "Nix."  "Then  two colonels and a captain."  "Nothing doing. You" can have him,  however, tor a can of condensed milk."  The funeral procession was moving  along the village street when Uncle  Abe Burse stepped out of a store. He  badn 't heard the news.  "Sho," said Uncle Abe Burst, "who  they  bury in'  to-day?"  "Pore old Tito Ilarrison," said the  storekeeper.  "Sho," said Uncle Abe Burse. "Tite  Harrison, hey?    Ts Tite dead?"  "You don't thinkewe're rehearsin'  with him, do you," snapped the storekeeper.  * *    *  Champ Clark tells a story wliich/le  says was given him by Representative  Griggs of Georgia.' it runs this way.   ,  "The head of a household was late in  getting home, and the wife upbraided  liim. ' Why,, dear, it is not late,' said,  the niari' who had been down to the  club. As -ho finished speaking the  clocic on the mantel chimed out three.  " 'You have told me a story, John.  It is three o'clock, and a nice time for  a married man to be getting, home','  said thc vexed wife.  " 'There you go, dear," just like you  to believe that old dollar-and-a-half  clock before you will your dear husband.' "  * *    *���������������������������  .  Jf there was anything Archibald -was  fond of it was girls. Pair dark, tall,  short, sweet, sour, plain, pretty, he  adored them all, and never went out to  a theatre or a concert without a bevy  of at least half a cloven. Consequently,  when he fell downstairs one day and  broke his arm the chief regret that  cross-oil his mind was that he would be  unable to take Elizabeth and Jfilly and  Catherine and the rest of them to sec  the play that night.  "J'in afraid it's a bad job," pronounced the surgeon, who had come to  set the arm. "Even when it has healed tlie arm will remain  *���������������������������'*���������������������������' "  "Never   mind   the   crook,  The waiter, no doubt expecting a  tip, approached the gentleman when ue  had   finished   his  dinner.  "How1 did you find the steak,, sir?'''  he as-Led.  "Oh, by perseverance," was the  reply; "the little beggar was hiding  behind a Brussels sprout, but I managed to find him.''  * *    #  The motorist emerged from beneath  the car and struggled for breath. His  helpful f.-iend, holding the oii can,  beamed upon him. "I've just given thc  cylinder a thorough oiling, Dick, old  man." said the helpful  friend.  "Cylinder," said the motorist, heatedly, "that wasn't the cylinder; it was  my ear! "  The Governor of Maine was at the  school and was telling the pupils what  the people of different States were  called.  r"Now." ho said, "fhe people fr6m  Indiana are called 'Jlnnsicrs'; the people from North Carolina 'Tar Heels';  the people from .Michigan wo know as  ' .Michiganders.' Now, what little boy  or girl"can tell mc what the people of  Maine are called?"  " I  know," said a little girl.  "Well, what are we called?" asked  the Governor.  "Maniacs."  * #    *  Superintendent Maxwell of the Public Schools of New York City was giving a fatherly lecture to a class iu composition.  "Children," said he, "you should  not attempt any flights of fancy, but  simply be yourselves, and write what is  in you. Do not imitate any other person's writing or draw inspiration from  outside sources."  As a result of this advice, Johnny  Wise turned in the following composition:-  "We should not attempt any fiites  of fancy, but rite what is in us. In me  there is my stummick, lungs, hart, liver,  two apples, one piece of pie, one stick of  candy, a few chestnuts, two frank forts,  two watermiljions and my dinner."  crooket  "   replied  Archibald. "Set it for hugging, aud go  aHeiiuT���������������������������"  *    *���������������������������   *  Tho mate had been enjoying a day's  jamboree and in the ship's log for the  day thc captain had inscribed the following:  "Mate   drunk   to-day."  On the following day, after he had  sobered up, the mate sought thc captain.  "Captain, you're not going to let  that-stand-there in tho log, are you?-!'  he asked.  "You were drunk yesterday, isn't  that  true?" nskod  the captain.  "Yes, it's true," replied the mate.  "Well, a.s long as it's true it stands  in  tho log," said  tho captain.  A few days later the captain was  Hcanniig the log and hc came across the  following:  '"lho captain sober to-day."  "What do you mean by inserting in  the log that. 1 am sober to-day."  "It's true, isn't it?" the mate inquired.  "Of course it's true. I was never  known to be drunk in all my life," said  thc  captain.  "Well, as long as it's true, it stands  in   the   log,"  replied   the mate.  "Did liie mother of the bride cry at  the wedding?"  "Yes, indeed. That was the only  way she could attract attention to hor  own  gown."  ������������������    #    *  "Well, well," exclaimed "Nnggct,  over his paper, "that's a queer heading  for this article It says: 'Woman's  Talk.' " j  "What's so queer about that?" de- j  man (led  his wife. |  "Why.   there's   only   about   half   a *  column of it."  Warts will render the prettiest hands  unsightly. Clear the excrescences  away by using llolloway's Corn (hire,  which   acts  thoroughly  and  painlessly..  Tommy Murphy, the most successful  liarness-hoise driver on the American  turf, is in bad shape, physically, and  will have to take a rest where there are  no horses. His condition is the result  of racing horses four weeks with several broken ribs, a dislocated hip bone,  then another rib and arm, topped with  the worry caused by buying the now  famous Professor Sphinx.  X *        *  . The Pastime Stable, of- Cleveland,  that a few weeks ago bought the Canadian .trotter.King Hec, 2.1514, by Oro  Rec, son of Oro Wilkes, and for whom  W. J.- Andrews, of Buffalo, trains,  ^bought, through this well-known trainer, the trotter'Sir Thomas Lipton 2.1o'/i,  that was raced very successfully over  the half-mile tracks of Pennsylvania,  Maryland and Virginia by the Delaware  trainer Herman Tyson, lie will at once  join Air. Andrew's stable in this city,  to be prepared for his next season's  campaign. Sir Thomas Lipton is a son  of Letcher, son of Director, 2.17, and  he is thc horse which drove the now  famo'is ringer, Prof. Sphinx, or as he is  now known to be, Jack London, to his  record, of 2.IP;., over the half-mile  track 'at Allcntown, Pa., last fall. It  will be interesting, if both horses train  well, to see them meet again next season i:i the hands of such skilled reins-  men-as Murphy and Andrews.  When Goldsmith Maid, 2.14, ancl  Smuggler, 2.15Vi, trotted their great  race over the Cleveland. Ohio, track in  ]S76, there was a preacher present with  =Go m p! ete-=i n=iis clt,=Jt[fj th ar_Gcavfisi  Worm Exterminator docs not require  the assistance of any other medicine  to make it effective, it does not fail  to do its work.  a friend. As the horses were scoring,  the parson's friend ������������������������������������������������������ expressed his belief that the stallion would win. One  of-the fraternity who overheard this  remark said: "I'll bet you $100 to $20  he don't." The preacher was interested, but shocked, and silently protested  by pinching his friend's arm.  'lhe start was made, and the persistent sport'renewed his offer.    With the  ;horses bunched on  the back stretch  he  | camev again, but the-other-'wasn't game.  \y\s they turned into the stretch  Doule,  : with  the assistance  of  American  Girl,  2.1Gi/o,  had  Smuggler,  2.15'/,,  "fenced  in," but Mafvii,. taking all the chances.  pulled   him  almost  completely   up,  and  taking  him  out   to   the   centre  of   the  tiaek, scut  the slalnon to the wire at  a fearful rate of speed.    As the brown  horse  came  I.o  the  front  with  a  rush,  he brought the spectators to thoir feet.  Every   man   was   up   and   yelling  at  tne top of his voice, aud the preaciier,.  who    evidently    had    a    littlo    racing  blood in his veins, forgetful of his pastorate,   was   flourishing   his    umbrella  and shrieking in  rci'e once  to tliG Just  proposition:     "Bet   him,   bet   him,  and  I'll go  halves."  The famous pacing stallion, Ess 11.  Kay, 2.00:}., the fastest horse the veteran Ed. P. Goers ever drove in his long  career on the turf, will be brought to  Canada, and raced in the early closing  stakes on the' ice circuit by Ben F.  White, his former trainer.  The>*e is a romance connected with  the sale of this fast pacing stallion,  which very few horsemen were awaie  of, as his sale was a meeting between  a horse and owners that trace back  to the balmy days of the once f'-unous  Village Farm of the late J. C. Hamlin  at East Aurora, !\.Y.  Ess II. Kav was born at Village  Farm, and sold last week to E. J. Tauter nnd Ben F. White, who also trace  to the noted nursery where both started their careers" as young messenger  boys and grew up among the then  world's famous trotters. Tauter was  shifted to oflice work, while Ben  learned his training lessons under  such masters as Ed. Goers and others  who helped -make the Hamlin farm  famous on the turf.  Later Tauter managed the '"Mspsrsal  sale of ������������������ all the horses owned at the  larm, while White, who was the trainer, went with buyers Knox and  Goode. Before thc stallion was brought  into the ring the two decided to renew  RHEUMATISM  13 "Months' Suffering  "Dear Sir:  "J. wish * you to put my letter on record for the sake of suffering,humanity.  I have suffered IS months with Muscular Rheumatism in niy back. 1 have  spent at least $^0.00 ou pills and liniments during that time, but nothing  would case me of the pain���������������������������in fact it  was a chioiiic pain. For those long IS  months it stayed right with nn, sometimes convulsive and cramp-like, euus-  ir.g me to groan and cry aloud. Evory  moment was torture. 1 could not turn  in bed without yelling out. Now I will  always bless the day when [ first started  to   rub  in,  and   to  take  internally.  1  Ynipppiliiui   * A fln,p      ,, w I ,,,r     I',-������������������,,,���������������������������     l,.\f I 1 n^  STOPS CO!  HEALS THE LUNGS  PRICE. 25 CENTS  U It Lll-W 1  '\J t II \J l������������������ L.  Yours truthfully,  "Thomas Goss."  Use only Nerviline.    Sold in 25c. and  50c. bottles tho woJd over.  ti.eir old- partnership of boyhood days,  when thoy used to buy rice straw anil  shavings by the carload and pell them  to horsemen -In thc r.cighboihood by  the bale or bag, the result being the  purchase of Ess IL Kay," one '������������������������������������������������������f the  last and fastest horses bred at their  boyhood home.  This combination, therefore, is an old  one, and, in the judgment of horsemen,  will surely win, be it on the ice, on dirt  tracks or in the stud, the last being  the  stallion's   destination.  A big fat nian stretched himself ont  in a barber's chair the other day. The  barber, following the usual custom soaked his face in a 212 degree towel, while  whetting his razor. When he took the  towel off the man inquired if he had a  fork handy. "L am pietty sure my face  is done, but if you have a fork handy,  you might stick it in and see."  Useful in Camp.���������������������������Explorers, surveyors, prospectors and hunters will find  Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil very useful  in camp. When the feet and legs aie  wet and cold it is well to rub thom  f:cely with the Oil and the result will  be thc prevention of pains in the muscles, and. should a cut,' or contusion,  or" sprain be sustained,-nothing could  be better as a dressing or. lotion.    .  The Lamp That  Saves The Eyes  Children .naturally never think of  possible sirain on their eyesight when  poring over a fascinating book.  ��������������������������� -It is up to you to see they do not ruin  their young eyes these long'evenings  by reading under a poor light.  The Rayo Lamp is an insurance  against eye "troubles, alike for young  and old.  The Rayo is a low-priced lamp, but it is constructed on the soundest  scientific principles, and there is not a better lamp made at any price.  It is easy on  the  eye  because ils light is so soft and white and  widely diffused.    And a Rayo Lamp never flickers.  Easily lighted without removing shade or chimney;   easy to  clean  and re-wick.  Solid brass throughout, with handsome nickel finish; also in many other styles and finishes.   A^' yiT rU-il-.-'" ������������������hnw-yoii his-linc-of R.iyo-bmpi:-or--wrile for-deiariptivccircular .���������������������������  to any agency of  The Imperial Oil Company, Limited  DIVORCE  YOURSELF   FROM  THRlE DAYS ONLY  LIQUOR I  NQ HYPODERMICS  |  TNCREASK your business value by divorcing your-  ���������������������������*- self   from ' lbiiHir.     ("Alcohol   decreases   tlie   brain  JCIlleieney  of  every  "modernie"  driul<oi\     lt   will  lower your'mental powers In exact proportion to the  amount   you  drink,    ii Prinking  is  but a  habit;   not  a  disease,   but   the  outgrowth  of  the  social  system.  ]f drinking  was a disease.  It  could  not  bu cured   lu  <li roe  tin vs.     Patients   from   high  walks of' life are  being cured   in   _���������������������������______________________���������������������������__���������������������������__���������������������������  three (lavs at tlie Xeul InstitutcM,  and cured perfectly. li Wives,  mothers, fathers, relatives, 0111-  plovers. friends���������������������������give up the  hope that the drinker will stop  liquor some day of his ou 11 will.  He lias no will lo help him lo  stop���������������������������it was destroyed long ano  bv alcoholic  poison.    Coax,  urge,  Koree liim. If necessary, to lake ^^^^^^^^^^  thc \i'Jil Treatment. When he Is ^,,.���������������������������,���������������������������,���������������������������,���������������������������,���������������������������,���������������������������,���������������������������,���������������������������,���������������������������,���������������������������,���������������������������^,,.���������������������������,���������������������������,���������������������������^,,.���������������������������,���������������������������,���������������������������,���������������������������,���������������������������,���������������������������,���������������������������,���������������������������,���������������������������,���������������������������,���������������������������,���������������������������,���������������������������,���������������������������,���������������������������,���������������������������,���������������������������,���������������������������,���������������������������,���������������������������,���������������������������,���������������������������,���������������������������^,,.���������������������������,���������������������������,���������������������������,������������������������������������������������������  an;ain  a  normal   man   after  three  (lavs at the .Ni-nl Institute, he will thank you. It Is  the onlv salvation, the only way for you to save him  from mental and physical lll-licalih. and tn.m bankruptcy or worse. You must do the thinking. I lie-he  men cannot think for themselves. Coax them to  take the Neiil Three-l>a.v Treatment now am give  them a fresh start for the N'ew Year. It will only  take three du. f. and any man can spare just sev^n-  tv-two hours to reKaln his health and neutralize all  alcoholic poisons out of his system, Call, write,  phono or wire for booklet and fullest information.  Every'lhiny-confidential.  YOU ARE LOSING  MONEY EVERY TIME  YOU TAKE A DRIINK  NO  HYPODKRMIC  INJECTIONS.      Refuse  to   take  any  treatment  for the drink habit  where hypodermic   Injections  are   given,    for    they   are  ho  liable   to   result   In   blood   poison    from    an    Infected  needle, through carelessness of others,    Each patient  I.s given a plain contract, agreeing: to effect a perfect  cure in three days.    Write to-day for a copy of this  contract.   11 Coonlm? and Mtii-|������������������liiiie  __________________________________���������������������������   users are also treated at the Veal  liiHtilntes. Although the drug-  treatment is entirely different  from the three-day linuor cure,  it is, nevertheless, just as effective. The \eal Dm*;- Treatment  has cured hundreds of poor souls  who have everlastingly craved  for these deadly poisons. Only  a few days ago a  morphine user      told of her harrowing- experience  ������������������������������������������������������^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������i with drugs before a police magistrate in Winnipeg*. The drug-  was responsible for so much of her sin and suffering  that finally it landed her behind prison bars. Morphine was wholly responsible for tier downfall. II We  urge eveiy morphine or cocaine user to take courage  and come to the Xeal Institute and be cured of this  awful habit. The strictest privacy and comfort is  maintained, medical care is given every put lent.  AY rile to-day for booklet and full Information; It  will be mailed to any address, under plain cover,  free of charge.  NEAL   INSTITUTE   COMPANY,   LIMITED  2244 Smith Street  REGINA  405 BROADWAY  WINNIPEG  802 Thirteenth Ave. W.  CALGARY  V  ���������������������������;\  *1  XI  I  ' 1  .������������������������������������������������������-.J  I  -       1]  ll  %Z  122  ' 1  H Ft  i  ,,._������������������.  v -  GXDERTCY TRESS  AND WALKER'S  WEEKLY  ft  NEAT AND TIDY  By Ellis Parker Butler  OLD Sam Clodgc entered tlie one-  room shanty as mad as a wet hen.  For weeks one of those low temperature augers, such as smoulder between two men who havo lived together ioo long, had been ready to  burst into flames ot; rage. He-threw  down the heavy net he was carrying,  and turned lo his brother lien.  "Dui-u ye!" ho shouted. "Git oll'en  my bod!''  "Hey?" said Bon, opening hia mild  blue eyes with surprise. "What's tho  matter, Sam?"  "Git ofl'en my bed!" shouted Sam.  "What mean yo, lyin' on my bed with  yor boots all clay mucked up? You  don't care! 'Tain't nothin' to you if  tho shack looks like a pig sty. J kin  work my head oil' tryin' to keep things  neat an ' tidy "  "Pshaw!"     said     Ben     carelessly.  You've got neat an' tidy on the brain  <<  lately, that's what ails" you, Sain. You  want to git this house so a common  man can't live in it. What damage is  mv boots goin' to do to your bed, I'd  like t' know?"  "You git often my bed!" said Sam  grimly,  1 caching out one hand.  Ben slowly dropped his boiued feet  to tho floor. The clay on t.hem "was now  quito dry, and it flaked ofl' on to 'lie  iincarjicted ,'loor, among other Hakes of  mud, t-plotches-of tar and the "oueral  dctrilus of  bachelor housekeeping.  "It's  gettin" so a  feller can't live  with   ye   no   more,"     hc    complained.  "It's gettin' worse than an old mail''  pa lior.    .Neat an' tidy!    Neat au' non-  ��������������������������� sense! "   ,  "Nobody has t' live'with mo if he  don't want to," growled Sam. "J'vo  got a right t' want    my    house    kep'  neat an' tidy "  Ben's thin face turned almost white  underwits permanent tan., lie cast a  scornful'glance around the room. Tom  nets lay in the corners, buoy jugs, net  .corks, broken dishes, remnants of food,  discarded shoes and odd garments lay  everywhere. One window "��������������������������� shade, of  green paper, hung by a single tack to  its roller, and the other lay crumpled  on the. floor. Thc chimney of the dusty  kerosene lamp was. thick with smoke  and   bore  tarry  finger  marks.      Chaos  "and dirt could have been littlo less  rampant. The beds, with" gray jvooleu  blankets and no sheels, were unmade;  no one ever made them." But, as if to  add to the insult of his words, Sam removed the lamp ^chimney,'breathed in  it,' and cleaned'it-'with one corner of  one of his-bed blankets. _, _ ���������������������������."..���������������������������_/_ -  - '.'And  a. feller, dou/t "have  t' "stand  . by'"an ' be" nia'-ie a sissy-out-of," said  i    The   weeks   passed,    and     Sam   had  ample opportunity to be neat and tidy  to his heart's content, and a very little  neatness seemed  to conleiit him.    The  moss in the shanty became worse than  ever.   Ben's bed became a storage shelf  for all the odds and ends.   The summer  brought good fishing,    and    Sam    was  j busy, but when the autumn rains once  more made thc river road a mud lake,  .'Sam began to miss lieu.   lie even wrote  him a couple of letters, addressed care  of the General  Delivery    of    the  two  I nearest; up-river towns, but Ben never  received them.  j But one September day when Sam  rowed back from his evening running  of a trot-line, hc saw Ben sitting on tho  end of the rickety wooden raised walk  that served as a dock across the mud  j between the river bank/and the low  water. While still far out in the river  Sam recognized liim, and'from time to  time as he rowed shoreward he looked  over his shoulder at Ben, bat Ben gave  no wave of the hand. As ho came nearer Sam saw that he was shaking his  j head slowly. When thc skiff, ran her  nose into the soft mud and Sam stood  up,' Ben said, "Hullo," in a depressed  tone. "  "Come back, hey?" said Sam,  briefly.   -  "Don't blame'me!" said Ben without  spirit,   "I   didn't  bring  her;   she  inc."  She?" said Sam.      ".Who's she?"  '' Who 's she ?'' repeated Ben.   '' Who  s-you think she is?     She's my wife, she  is.      But don't  blame, me.      1 didn't  marry her; she married me."  Old Sam let his oars drop from his  hands. One fell from his hands, and  he let it float off down the river, while  he stared at his brother.  "J'II be���������������������������I'll be���������������������������I'll be swanned!"  he exclaimed at last. "I knowed you  was an id jit, Ben, but I never reckoned you was plumb crazy. Crazy  as a loon! * What on airth ever���������������������������  You sure are the���������������������������Well, I'llk tell ye one  thing right,now, you can't live in niy  house with-no wife!    No, sir!."  Ben looked at Sam wonder'ingly.  "Why, what you got to .say about  it?" ho asked with surprise, and then,  as he suddenly reme.mbered, "he'said,  "Oh, you ain't met:her, have ye?. You  ain't met me  wife. -   1 wisht ye-had  brung  this  old  landscape  again,"   said  Ben,  evasively.   0  Sam sloshed across the muddy road,  and up the marshy soil to his door  "l-lore you!" a sharp voice commanded, through the open window.  "Git offeii that step! Can't you sec  J scrubbed that door-step no more'n  a  minute ago?    Scoot, now!"  Sam stepped back.  "Hullo!" he said. "You he Ben's  .���������������������������/ite. (ion't yuu9     I'm Sam Clodge���������������������������"  The door opened violently. * The  womair was about forty, and sharp featured, but she was distressingly clean,  i'or a woman who was in the midst of  general  hou.se-cloaning. 0  "Git along!" y.die commanded.  "You ain't no more Sam Clodge than  what  1 am.    Git offen rhis property!"  Her hands grasped tho handle of a  mop, and the mop-rag was immersed  in a pail of water. lt made an uncomfortably suggestive weapon. Her  black eyes glowed in no uncertain  inann^r.  too.  "This is my house!" said Sam. "1  got a right���������������������������"  "You have, have you?" ,shc cried.  '.'I'll tell you what right you've got:  you've got a right to hike off this property as quick as you can. If you  don't I'll have Sam Clodge murder ye,  whon he comes home. Look at them  marks ye made on this clean step!  What you think Sam Clodge would say  if he ,seen them mud tracks?     1  know  him! Didn't he Fend his brother Ben  trottin'. because he wasn't neat an'  tidy?"  "All T says t' Ben was 'neat an'  tidy,' "  Sam  began.  "Oh, ye did?" 'said Mrs.. Ben.  "Well, if ye be Sam  Clodge, you go  you   out  .Ben, .white  house,- is it  to,-make a  ahead, but  'neat an " tidy  as  - Clodgc,  with  anger. ������������������������������������������������������  ?    All  right!  dude's  parlor  I '11 'git  out."  "It's-  If you  outcii*  I- kin  be  your  want  't, .go  as  thc  next feller,  Sam  a man  muss  but 1 ain't goin' to live" where"  can't move his toe for fear he'll  things up.  in' cTazy! "  Neat an''tidy!'   Neat  Old Sam, as if in virtuous indignation, continued '-'reddin up."    He pick-  'ed  the crumpled shade  from  thc floor,  folded-it and stuck  it'under "the  bed,-  'He jerked the other shade from its one  , tack and .placed it under the bed also,"  and'then hc pulled off his rubber boots  and put them carefully side by side in  a corner, on top of a tanglc'of torn nets,  old newspapers and old clothes. With  insolent care he pulled a chair into the  middle of the room, took up a net, light-  ed his pipe, and began mending tho  torn meshes. Ben looked at him for a  minute. Then he pulled his coat out of  the fireplace,1 dug his hat from under  his bed, anil went out, slamming the  door behind liim.  -  "Jluh!"    growled    Sam.      "Gittin'  =mad=at=-me=7iusfc=bceausc=:I���������������������������waiit=thiiigs"  neat and tidy.    It's rny house  "  He stopped short. Through the back  window he caught sight of Ben throwing nets out of the shed back of the  house. Ben was taking his share of  thoir -.onimon property.  "Idjit!" grumbled Sam, and said no  more.    Ho know Ben would    take    no  more r.han his rightful share; Ben waa  liko that.  .   Ben   was  ihin  and   wiry,    and     Hie  "younger "of the two "old "bachelors.  Sam's back was bent, but ago had not  bent it. It was rounded by years if  pulling his skiff against the mighty  current of fhe Mississippi. Jt was u  huge, staunch, gnarled back, like the  shell of a tortoise, and Sam's head and  neck stuck out from between his shoulders like the head and neck of a tortoise. J If- was tanned the color of oakum, and the wrinkles of his face and  hands were filled with lines of grimo  and tar. Sam could drive a nail into  soft pine with his bare fist. Thero waa  gray in his tangled hair but none in his  red beard. He was a fine specimen of  the old time river fisherman, of the days  met  her 'forcshe ever met me.;  wisht so  sent her  too," said Sain,  trottin', about her  "I'd  busi-  wi te;  i>>  have  nesL-.  " 1 was thinkin' how she'd'have took  t'- vou," 'said . Ben. v" I: ain't ...ever  pleased her; not "quite." " I'm so���������������������������so���������������������������"  7' So what?'' asked "Sam.    ''' -"7',":- -  "So Jvf.erless like,' said Bjeri-frankly.  "J_ain't neat an' tidy. Now yoii���������������������������"  ,"Look . here!'-' said- Sam, uneasily.  "7s this hore wife of your'n. the neat  an' tidy*kind?" " -- ��������������������������� " - V ;  - "That's",' her motto," said Ben,  '' ' Neat an' Tidy.' That's it. She's  mighty eager to meet.you, Sam. "Yep,  ���������������������������Neat an' Tidy' is her .motto! T mentioned how you was always so neat an'  tidy���������������������������" .        ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������' ��������������������������� -'   -'. ' -  "Can't, you say nothin' but 'neat  an' tidy'?" growled Sam uncomfortably. "What'd you "go an'* tell, her  that for?"  "Why, yes.     Yes!"  can> say 'tidy an  ."Is   this   wife  critter?" asked .Sam  "No, she ain't," said Ben.- "She's  ���������������������������she's what you might call neat an'  tidy. That pictures her���������������������������'neat an'  tidy.' " ���������������������������  '"'Oh!" said Sam, with relief. "I  was thinkin' maybe you had gone an'  married one of them rip-snortin'  Calamity   Jane   six-foot   river   women  round   back,   an'   J'11   chuck  your decent clothes���������������������������" " '  "I ain't got no other clothes," Sam  stammered.  "Then   you  Sam got  into the skiff and put his  oars in the locks.  "I asked her if there was any more  like hor where sho come from," explained Sam, "and if she thought J  could catch one like her if I went there.  One maybe-a"- lettle mite more neat an ' i  tidy than what sho is, I said. And1  she said tliere was moie like her there."  "And you're off a'ready?" asked  Ben.  "You bet!" said Sam. "You bet  1 ain't goin' to lose no time!" ]  lie bent over his oars, and with one  mighty tug at them sent the skiff out  into the curient. With another mighty  tug he swung it around down stream.  Ben jumped up.  "Say!" ho shouted,  ain "t ihc direction she  Old   Sam   braced   hi.s  throe more mighty pulls at  KEN  SPAVJ  CURE:  "Say!    That  come from! "  feet  and   gave  the oars.  said  You're durned right it ain't,'  ain 't  no Sam Clodgc,  what was,, always so neat an' tidy,"  she said positively ''"Sam Clodge  wouldn't come into his house in them  dirty duds. You ain't but some low-  down tramp���������������������������" /  "It-'s my house!"' , I'm Sam Clodgc.  Honest,'! am!" he said.  "Now, look here. Mister," said  Ben.      "Maybe 'you   have* got  but   I  ain't  got  you  time   to' stand  Mrs.  time,  here.  'for  an'  said  neat.' 'J  a   big,  Ben.     "I  slam-basting  above town.  a_n'  tjdy_  onl"-^~-  "Well,  If she's one of the neat  sort o'  > >  kuid~smali_woinan._L__reck_.  " Bon admitted, "sho is  yes,  undersized. Sort of a bantam  size.  Old Sam laughed gruffly.  "I kin see you are skeered outcn  your year's growth, Ben," he said.  "This wife has cowed you down.  Good thing you come here. You ain't  no backbone, an' you ain't no spunk.  .'! know what come about. ��������������������������� You got  sort_ol.koerless, an-'-unlidy- round-the  house, an' sho went for you like a  bantam hen after a rat. But don't  worry. You lemme handle this hore  wife!"  "You ain't a-goin' lo harm herf"  askod Ben solicitously.  ".Harm hsr? No! " &aid Sam largely, "I 'in going t' manage hor. ] !m  a-goin' t' bo friends with her, first off,  seein' we got minds in common. 'Neat  an' tidy,' she says to me, and 'tidy  and nc_.t,' 1 says to her. An' thon,  Avhen f git her tamed���������������������������"  "Git her what?" asked Bon.  "Tamed," repeated Sam. "When  I git her calmed down, n' thinkin'  she's   got   me   under   her   thumb   like  .Maybe your-talk Ms pleasant,' an' may  be it ain't, but-.���������������������������;'  "It's my house," said Sam doggedly.  "Look here!" said Mrs. Ben.  " '\oat ar.' tidy' is what my husband  said. -'Sam'druv me off because - 1  wasn't neat aii' tidy,' he" says,  Sam .is crazy t' have things ne.it  tidy.' 'A' thousand times niy husband  has said them words. 'Sam's neat an'  tidy,' he says, and-if's-a neat-an' tidy  Sam Clodge I'm looking for.,,. You  don't,jibe with no such description.  So.you git away from here! " * '-, ��������������������������� ��������������������������� -  .-" It's ,my house!" said'Sam .'desperately. -.;'.'-'��������������������������� '  ���������������������������' '''Yon ain 't.neat; an' you* ain't/tidy,  an' you ain't'Sam Clodge," said'-Mrs.  Ben-flatly. "- - - y. ' '"*, h'-  . His blood boiled.'",'' Now, .if e'ver, he  knew,".he must assert his authority. He"  put one muddy foot'on the .doorstep.  Instantly'the "soaked mop smote" him  oh the head, and as hc threw up his  hands it. punched bim in" the - chest,  and he fell sprawling'backwaid off the  step.             , .  "You "look neat an' tidy, "don't  j-ou?" Mrs. Ben asked sarcastically, as  he stood up, with .his hands and knees  dripping mud. "You look like Sam  Clodge!" . Then suddenly changing  her tone, she said pleasantly, ','Since  you admit you ain't nothin' but a poor;  dirty tramp, there ain't-no objection  to lettin' you sleep on' the nets in the  shed if you want to, Leastways until Mister Samuel Clodge shows up.  Samuel Clodge," she continued graciously, "is my husband's brother.  There won't be no mistaking him when  he comes, ho's so awful neat an'.tidy."  She closed thc door in his face. For  ���������������������������five minutes Sam stood looking at tho  door. Then, very eau-tiously.^he ap-  -proachetUthe^open^wi nil o wpa"hll^pWrW  in. Both beds had been made. The  floor had been scrubbed Tho shades  had been tacked to the rollers.   Every-  ' FOR  THE  GIRL'S   ROOM  Every girl enjoys having flowers 'in  her room, and she will surely find a  place to put thom when the flowers arc  given to'her, no matter how small the  room or how fully the available space  may be already occupied. But it is not  ahvays an easy task to find tho exact  spot to put the flowers if thc room is  not a very large one. Girls usually collect many trifles, > all of which take  space, and flowers must never be placed  where the vase will bo easily overturned.  The question can be successfully settled by using a flower holder that is  fastened to the wall. It can be so placed that one gets thc full benefit of the  beauty and sweet odor of the flowers,  .and there is never any danger of spilling the water by a careless movement.  This flower'holder is made in the  shape of a triangle, with one side perfectly flat to put against the wall. The  other sido rounds out. The effect is like  half a vase with "no standard, as if the  vase were cut down through,the middle  and a'flat piece of-glass fitted'across  the middle. Near the top of this back  piece of glass there.is a hole large en-,  ough to slip easily on and off a large  nail which is driven into the wall.' The  vase 'must of course not be fastened  permanently' to the wall; It -must bo  easy to take it down for fresh water  and'to wash it.'  Even when a girl has plenty of room  for a large vase of flowers on her table  a few extra ones in a' wall- vase beside  her dressing table will add much to" her  pleasure.    - '  For a plain,pair of 'little "mules"  or heelless slippers to he worn with a  negligee an'd around "one's.bedroom in  "kimono hours," a' very-' dainty adjunct can be made by-,cmbroidering. on  white/or cream colored 'silk, sprays or,  conventional" patterns of the~'shape -to  adapt themselves to_thefront section of  the "mule..".. * V ,/"- " '" ?. "-.' -  .-/The design-should be ,of a color to  match that of^ tlie kimono or of the ribbons at.the waist and neck of thedress-  ihg jacket. A violet kimono.would suggest violets or;'purple clematis flowers  on the slippers; pale pink ribbons would  find their complement in wild roses or  apple blossoms, and if pale blue'forget-  me-nots seem too hackneyed -there are  pale blue pansies to*,be .wrought, or a  "diaper" pattern of-tiny conventionalized blossoms atLthe intersection of outlined "cross .lines., giving a quilted'effect/  .will be. found-novel and attractive. -  ���������������������������- The idea can be reversed, if desired,*  and the slippers covered with material  to match the kimono and embroidered  with white or covered with heavy lace  over color. - The edges, in each case,  are to be finished with heavy silk cord  to match either ground color-or the  flower tint. " A" very charming notion  would be to have cuffs, packet and slippers all to match exactly; arid to this  the up-to-date maiden may add embroidered fjower medallions, on her coquettish boudoir cap. .    ���������������������������  ; ,  Extremely attractive in that particular little way that girls very much like  ajre_J;he^tiny_JittIe-broiizc=lcather^boxes  "ALWAYS SAFE AM) SIRE"  Icelandic River, Mau., Sep*. s6lh 1910  Dr. I). J. Kendall, Co.  Dear Sirs���������������������������Will you please mail to  my address a copy of your "Treatise  ou the Horse"? I have Ixca using  Kendall's Spavin Cure nndniways fouud  it safe and sure. Marino Iii It in.  Tliat tells the whole story, anil it is  lhe experience that hundred's of thousands have had in the past.joyeais, and  it's 1 he experience you will'l_avc���������������������������"It is  thc ouly sure remedy"���������������������������  Tor Spavin, Ringbone, Curb, Splint,  Swelling and All Lameness  Sold by Drticgista ��������������������������� $1.00 a Bottle, 6  botites for $3.00. Keep it on hand  always. Be ready for tho eiuergeucy.  Kendall's flops the pain, starts the  circulation, penetra'esand removes the  cnuse of the disorders. Ask for a free  copy of "A Treatise on the Horse." Jf  not at dealers, write to��������������������������� '  G2  DR. B. J. KENDALL CO.. Enosbnrg Falls, Vt.  that the trouble lay in a spring wliich .  bubbled from the rocks in apparent pur- -  ity.     Upon analysis it-was found that  this  water  contained' 'arsenic   iii   such ''  quantities   as" to   rentier   it   dangerous-:  either to mau or beast.     Prom the time  when the ore.enters the crushers until,-'  the finished product reaches the casksv  is it untouched, by  human  hands.      Jt-  is carried along from point" to point by  automatic arrangements through ' each -  process   of  manufacture.      The   impal-,  pable dust 'and .poisonous gases genor--  ated arc so dangerous that the -atiiios-  'pherc of-the plant.has to be kept'pure"'  by artificial means.- " " ��������������������������� __--.���������������������������  THE UNION .BANK-A-.  ������������������.    RECORD YEAR  wero  in";the 'bank Vhistory,, ai_(|W-e'^-Af%;.^^|  liVfact/tliaVfcvc/rai pi;ogressT\;e\^������������������r;WS"'|  ' ,   ���������������������������;'���������������������������*? -1  z rt ,_���������������������������*T  thing was -already painfully neat and  tidy, but what decidc-d him was a pair  of carpet slippers, set side by side, beside the back door. They were Ben 's  size, and Sam knew to what depths  Ben  had  fallen;  Ben had  to take offi,ire  nLn00%y������������������re   ���������������������������?   (1'lred Ti"4"  l,hepvith silk or silk braid.    Thc boxes arc  r-L-Pnn  ������������������������������������������������������C������������������Ar 0-p',--;IT1f ,m'gbt' loug-nnd narrow and tho-lidswhingcl  in time, convince Mrs. Ben that hc was; to fhom by tno ribbon bin(Iingj wh<]ch  is sewed together at the end  which are made to hold spools of thread,  thimble and needles. "Those are meant  for little mending kits to put in one's  bag when one. is visiting for a few  days. The boxes arc very small, some  of them containing only black silk and  white thread, while others have a row  of four or five spools. They have lids  of the leather, and the edges of the box  bound with narrow satin ribbon >ir  whon the catfish was still considered fit j she's got you, I'm goin' to  only for "nigger food" and the carp      H0 raised his huge hand  was still unknown. His trousers were  stiff with tar and the slime of fish, and  his blue woolen shirt was spotted plentifully with tobacco juice. As he worked he passed his shuttle rapidly back  and forth. Through the other window  he caught sight of Ben loading his nets  into the older of their two skiffs, and  saw him row out into the current and  head up-stream.  "Idjit!" said Sam.  Praises this Asthma Remedy. A  grateful user of Dr. J. D. Kollogg's  Asthma Remedy finds it the only remedy that will give relief, though for  thirteen yenrq he had sought ot'..er help.  Y ar. of needless puffering may be prevented by using this wonderful remedy  at the fi**st warning of trouble. Its  uso is simple, its cost is slight and it  can 00 purchased alinosw anywhere.  ugo Hand and closed  his horny fist slowly. It was the motion of a giant crushing the life out of  a dwarf.  "���������������������������to squelch her!" he said. "An'  when she's squelched, the way I'll  squelch her, she'll be fitten to bo a  wife to a poor, floppy critter like you."  ".Iust so ye don't be too harsh with  her," said Ben. "Yo won't be too  harsh with her, will yo, Sam*?"  "Well, no!" said Sam. "No, I  won't!    Phe ain't but a woman."  Sam threw his catch into the live-  box, washed his hands and wiped th������������������  palms on the seams of his trousers. He  picked up the one remaining oar and  put it through the handle of his bait-  bucket, shouldered it, and started for  the house. Bon arose as if to follow  him, and then, thinking better of it,  seated himself again.  "Ain't ye comin'?" asked Sam.  "It does me a heap 0' good to see  indeed Sam Clodgc; he might sleep in  the nct-shcd and have his meals handed to him through thc back door; ho  might even, in time, bo permitted to  enter the house itself  but was it worth it?  worth tho agony of being so neat and  tidy?  He tramped around thc houso and  began throwing nets out of the shed.  Then, on his bent but staunch back  he carried chem co tho skiff landing.  Ben atill sat there, "enjoying tho  scenery."     He looked up.  "Got her tamed a'ready?" he asked  without much interest.  "Yep!" said Sam shortly, as he  piled the nets in the back of the skiff.  "You ain't got her squelched  a'ready?" asked Ben with more interest.  ���������������������������  "Oh, yes," said Sam       "  That was easy."  "Didn't she sa*j���������������������������" Ben began. .  "Why, yes," said Sam, "she sort of  complimented me on the looks of the  house; on how neat an' tidy it was.  And on my looks. She got sort 0'  enthusiastic about my looks. She said  it done her good to sec a man whp.t  kep' himself neat an' tidy. Oh, yes!  I was right down pleased to see how  neat an' tidy she was. That's why  I'm leavin' you."  "Hey?" said Ben.  Some of the boxes are tho same width  through the length and  others are ta-  ,  .. (    .     .    ,pcred at one end.  The boxes which are  and live in1  it; 1 moant for more than one spool are us-  Waa anything xm\\y r]lc saino wit|th throughout.   The  width is just enough to admit a spool  being put in sideways.   When only one  spool is to bo put in the box it goes in  lengthwise.  r0h, yes!  STOPS C0U2HS  Gure  HEALS THELUNGS  PRICE. 25 CENTS  SEED TESTS TO BE MADE  It has been found that in some instances, on account of climatic conditions of the season just past, that some  of the different kinds of grain which  constitute the crop of the Province are  weak  in  their germinating  powers.  It is advisable that tests should be  made in this respect beforo sowing.  Therefore it has been arranged that all  half pound samples sent direct to the  Manitoba Agricultural College, Winnipeg, will be tested, and results of the  test furnished parties sending such  samples, who give their address for  return.  The Department advises tho sending  of samples at as early a date as convenient, so that there may be time for  such test before seed time arrives.  y  ��������������������������� --.-1  A COW-MADE TOWN  Brinton, \ irginia, now a busy centro  of industry, owes its beginning to the  poisoning of a farmer's cows, which  also led to the discovery of valuable  deposits of arsenic. A farmer cleared  a new field on the mountain top near  by for a pasture. Before long the cows  sickened  and  died.      It  was  thought  Head ^Office to be,Moved to Winnipeg"'  The Union, Bank of Canada'held  its 7'  47th,aninial meeting at the, head _olficoj7:  'in   Quebec/oni Monday,LDe"cember-'the..;.'  .18th, 1911. , The, meeting ..as a me in or-7';''  able  one  for  several '-reasons.,  Jn7.__<n~7  first place, the^reoorrs presented, by'tlic-J>'  ������������������������������������������������������.���������������������������Vcsjd.'r't '-and ^General '.Manager'"'*  the' best  yealcd tlie  steps\had--beon-'taken"-\luriirg^  At the 'meetine.Jtj_.was.'also7de^  remove thc_head[/office "ffb'iii Quebec4q^^'^5@  .Winnipeg. "vThis   was ^coined,ji7wisb4;,lfS^p  move^ owing  to ^the>factUhat * ouCofr^W-^f^l  its total "of/ 242 'branches/the. bank :has^'.* 'yiij/i  JoCwcst of Lake" Superior and  7(j"-in//,*;,  Ontario, leaving "only, a' comparatively/���������������������������"'-*";  few in ,the Province of'"Quel)cc'and'"tlie''-7:  Eastern Provinces. This,"decision on the"-'.,]  part of the directors' and '.shareholders',5;'-',  to  move   the  head   office  to .'Winnipeg' .':'  is '~ji trecogn'itionVof ��������������������������� the " growing '.iiiiy''  portanee of the West. '   ���������������������������'>       .-      ���������������������������-"���������������������������--'-  The net profits for tho'year,after de-7',7  ducting  expenses- of ^management  and ��������������������������� .  making provision for all bad and doubt- /j  fnl'debts, amounted to $u'(i2.-|'.7 as cm-/.-,  pared   wilh,$45],G20   for  the   previous'  u>  year.    The earnings for 1011 "wc;-c_tjV '*'.  the rate of 14 per cent./on the bank's-'?,"'  average  paid-up capital   for the "year.   -  The   premium    on ��������������������������� new    stock    issued    ���������������������������*  amounted to $457,000', while the balance ' -  _at_credit-of-ac<iQ unt=on=N 0 ve 111 be?^31) t lf^^r  amounted to $80,000."   These nuns, with  the net earnings for the year, made a   , '  total   of   $1,HW;000   available   for  dis-   /  tributioi.,    Of this large sum dividends  absorbed $301,000, the sum of $200,000  was transferred to the rest account, as  well   as   $-157,000   tiansforred   to   tho   '  same   account  from   premium   on   new  _!__������������������.cJ{iiL1DJiiPg-������������������'1 total.Iransiorrcd-lo-th'o -���������������������������  rest account of $057,000. The sum of  $100,000 was written off bank premises  account, and the olficcrs' pension fund  received $10,000, leaving a balance carried forward of $71,975.  A further examination of fho report  shows that tho bank is making rapid  progress in every department. Tho  .���������������������������un011 nt of notes in circulation increased during the year by $1,300,000, the  total deposits by over $7,800,000, which  now stands at $45,232,000. The paid-  up capital increased by $914,000, and  the rest account by nearly $000,000.  j.uc total assets of tho bank now stands  at $58,434,000, as compared with $-1(5,-  555,000 for the previous year. Tho  increase in the bank's capital, deposits  and assets puts it in a position to do  a larger businoFS during the coming  yoar. These increases also show a  in tho confidence of. the public.  During the year the Union Bank  absorbed the United Empire Bank of  Toronto, which had twelve branches in  Ontario and a paid-up capital of $050,-  000. Later in the year it establisued  a branch in London, England, being one  of the four Canadian' banks having  branches in Great Britain.  Altogether the bank has beon showing marked progress and enters upon  tho new year equipped ,to do even better work.  gain  I THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY
Thursday, March 7, 1912
Spring Arrivals
en's Wear For the Ladies
STETSON HATS   in  all the newest
shades and shapes.
FELT HATS in best English makes,
including Battcrsby & Glovefit.
-   fcctly waterproof.
styles and cloths in 20th Century Clothing, ready-to-wear or
to your order.
LECKIE SHOES���������the BEST-
for men.
The choicest    range   of Scotch Ging
hams   in    Enderby    at popular
New   PLAIN   &  FANCY VOILES���������
These are very popular this year
DRESSES: Navy Serge Dresses
and Separate Skirts.
J. & T. BELL SHOES for LADIES���������
The BEST good shoe.
For Your Spring House Cleaning
���������-Mr. George Brown returned from a
sad mission to Penticton this week.
He was called to the bedside of his
eldest son, G. Cecil, and remained
with him until the end. Mr. G. Cecil
Brown had been a resident of Penticton for a period of three years, having come hither from Jamaca, where
he held an important position in the
customs house. While in Jamaca he
contracted malarial fever, ancl this
led to tubercular trouble, from which
he neveT recovered, ancl for which he
came to the Okanagan in the hope of
finding relief.
"Thc deceased gentlemen was well
known," says the Penticton Herald,
"and respected by all who had the
pleasure of his acquaintance. In
touching language, Rev. J, A. Cle-
land referred to his gentle disposition
and the patient manner in which he
bore his long sickness, and offered
his sincere sympathy to the bereaved
widow and three children."
and    CASE-
pound Jars and 5-lb pails.
Extra Special
10 pieces Pongee Silk, 27-in wide, 45c yd.   DON'T MISS THIS!
Alexander Poison, died at a Winnipeg hospital, March 1st. Of Mr. Pol-
son, deceased, a Stonewall, Man.,
dispatch says:
"Alexander Poison was reeve of the
municipality of Rockwood. "He was
highly respected by all in the district, and has held the position as
reeve of Rockwood since 1901. As
shown by his long record, he was a
man of sterling qualities, and was
held in high esteem by all for his
conduct both in public and private
life. He will be missed by the whole
community. He was a member of
the Presbyterian church, and" in politics a staunch Conservative, but always ready to help in anything pertaining to the good of the community independent of politics. He was
a member of the Masonic order.
The Poison Mercantile Co.
Competition     for
to   be
New     University
Buildings to   be   Erected at Point
Grey, near   Vancouver, British Columbia.,
The Government of British Columbia invite Competitive Plans for the
general scheme and. design for the
with more detailed Plans for the
buildings to bo erected first at an
estimated cost of $1,500,000.
Prizes of $10,000 will be given for
the most successful Designs submitted.
Particulars of thc competition and
plan of site may be obtained on request from_thc_undersigned.
The designs   to be sent in by July
31st,  1912, addressed to
Parliament Buildings,
Victoria, British Columbia
Paid-up Capital, Rest  ������O -_������"i 07A
and Undivided Profits  ������?09M.0X9O 4 If
Total Assets (Over)    $58,000)000
A Growing Balance
_in.a_Sayings_Bank,Account is_one_
Executive Secretary-Treasurer John
T. Burns, of the - International Dry
Farming Congress, has returned from
an extended tour of Eastern Canada
and the United < States, and reports
his mission to enlist the interest and
co-operation of foreign nations in the
Seventh Dry-Farming Congress, to_.be
held at L'ethbridge, October 21-26, as
entirely, successful. He reports the
dry-farming movement as spreading
to the remotest quarters of the world
and found the representatives in
Washington of scores of nations deeply interested in everything pertaining
to this^advanced agriculture.
a 4
of the strongest incentives to
further saving. It is a source of
genuine satisfaction, and gives a
comfortable feeling of security
from financial troubles.
If you haven't a Savings Bank
Account already, now is the time
.to start���������one._ _Come.in.and do it...
Enderby Branch,       S. W. HiihDY, Manager
$ ������^$������$<H^'*������*'*'#������**44'4-#* ,
I E. J. Mack
1 Livery, Feed & Sale Stables $
Good Rigs;   Careful Driv- 4
ers; Draying of all kinds.      <������
Comfortable and Commo- f
| dious Stabling for teams.
Prompt attention to all customers
Land-seekers   and  Tourists invited to give us a trial.
Smoked salmon, kippered salmon,
bloaters, kippers, salmon belly, cod
fish, mackerel.   At. Maundrell's.
If you
have land
to sell
List it with me in
time for my new
booklet, soon to
be issued. If you
want to buy land
see me.
Chas. W. Little
Eldernell Orchard, Mara, B.C
Few men have the niental courage
t'o intelligently direct or control
their work. Without the directing
supervision of the man above they
would go down hill. The average
man is a living generator of divine
energy that is mostly wasted or misdirected.���������Geo. H. Eberhard.
Earl Jr., P. H. Murphy's fast pacer
won on the Grand Circuit last season
the sum -of    $7,125.There was only
one pacer on the Circuit that won
more money, and that was Branham
Baughman, with $13,580 to his credit.
Wc learn from Vancouver that Mr.
(Daddy) Wright is in the pink of condition and can now wear a collar
half a size smaller and will soon be
fit for Jack Johnston.
/~\ "(/^ -r -r s\ mm, +-������*   ���������"*_''������
A Convention of Okanagan Conservatives will be held in the
Opera House
On Tuesday, March 12th, at 2 p. m.
For the purpose of selecting a candidate to contest the constituency for
Lhe Conservative Party. Every polling place will be permitted to send
one delegate for every twenty or
fraction of twenty votes polled at thc
last election.
Only accredited delegates will be
permitted .to vote, but a cordial invitation is ���������extended'to all Conserva.
tives to be present.-
By  kee
Ve are Mary Jane and her Iamb. Ve
have hired out to the best store in this city.
Ve are happy; because our consciences
are clear. The store ve are going to
work for has a clear conscience. They
do an honorable business. There is no
cotton in what they tell you as "all wool."
Ve are happy, because ve succeed.
So does the store ve vork for succeed;
their upright goods and upright methods
compel success.
Each veek for a vhole year ve shall
greet you in this' paper, alvays vith a
smile. Our store folks greet you vith
a smile vhen you come in, and sell you
reliable goods.
p...11.11.' iPiiii>.tMPii.iPi>.ip,iP'i ������������������������������������������������������,'.
Remember ! _ Millinery Opening, March 20th.".
Sole agents for Empress Shoes, for Ladies.      Original'.
Slater Shoes for men���������"The Slate SI "ater." ���������    Getty,; & - Scott J
Shoes for Children and Misses.     Semi-Ready Clothing. \"
Fairbairn's  Ready-to-Wear     Garments Cor Ladies.   '.--,'.
Enderby Trading Co., Ltd.
Baled Timothy Hay for sale
Applications   received for
Loans on improved Farming
and City property.
Apply to���������
G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.        VERNON, B.C.
John T. Black, chief of provincial
police at Nelson, was in town this
week, on his return trip fnom the
coast. He inspected the Newmarket
hotel, and it is probable a report favorably, to a license will be sent to
the superintendent of provincial police.���������Slocan (New Denver) Record.
Born���������At Wildesleigh Farm, Lang-
ley Prairie, B.C., on Feb. 24, to Mr.
and Mrs. H.  J. Byrnes, a son.
Latest   in   men's
Evans & Son's.
wear   at   J. W.
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
Estimates furnished on all kinds
of Cement, Brick and Plaster


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