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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Mar 28, 1912

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 ^^^^^^^���������������������������SttKSiBAriaisJ^cg^l  'K  "3-J*-1  >-' t/'  i * ?  ���������������������������,'������������������(.--.,.  7 '$&  ���������������������������r  WHERE   THERE   ARE  "   WINTER   W  ^  ^  AND   SNOW   DRIFTS  VARE   UNKNOWN   EXCEPT   IN   MEMORY  Enderby, B. C,  March 28, 1912  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol. '5; No. 4; Whole No. 2i3  V  !  \ **  ._  .t ."  l������������������"  1'.  illr  ���������������������������.'7  hfe-  i-,  K.,4  ��������������������������� '��������������������������� m  News of the Town and District fr������������������m his h������������������me at ^dow��������������������������� t0 En  n  T     . .     .        -_���������������������������.-_       1 T\ "I derby   and   Armstrong, and latterly  ot Interest to hnderby Readers *e was appointed government health  VOTE. -  VOTE TO-DAY.  Be sure and VOTE TO-DAY.  The, country bachelors of Enderby  will give a ball in the,Opera House,  on Monday, April 8th.  The nightly crowds at the Bowling  Alley' is evidence of the popularity of  this-"knock-down" game.,  VOTE TO-DAY for the Hon. Price  Ellison and in support of the government's progressive- railvyay policy.  - l   The young men of Enderby gave a  - 'dance in K. of P7 Hall last evening,  ,    which was largely attended and much  enjoyed.     - -    . , ,  " The "regular- mid-week holiday will  be observed - by .the merchants of En-  - derby, . commencing. "April   10th arid  , continuing "until the'and of September  .You .won't'' be._-April fooled -if _.you  attend theo-'April-"Fool "Social* tVbe  "given by the"GMs''Guild'.in'the'base-  _��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ment. of .the Presbyterian church, next  Monday, evening? T      "[-���������������������������.  ";;The, good work done on the" streets  - .   - ���������������������������    ,i ���������������������������- , *,   -   - j  ; ^last year  ,'is * just   now. being''recognized. ..There ; has .-been little or no  - mud-on-Cliff streets and. .the. road is  now almost dry.,  A meeting of the ladies of the Hos-  ,i pitair Auxiliary   will    oe'lield in the  v - i jr  City. Hall next." \ Thursday ."afternoon,  ���������������������������April- 4th; "at ' 3 o'clock. ' Something  will be"sold at a bargain.      ���������������������������  .*    The -Woman's   . Auxiliary   of   St.  , "George's "church', .propose "holding a  social/evening of - progressive whist,  on.-Wednesday,",, April 10th., Further  particulars will appear next week.  Invitations -are out for the marriage of Miss' "Lilian L. Stevens to  Mr. Geo. A. Keyes, of Kentwood, La.  Thc wedding will take place at the  ���������������������������htime^f^MTr=^d"=ftIrsT=St"ev^ns, at=  high noon, April 2nd.  A special meeting of the City Council was held on Tuesday afternoon to  consider the by-law to be submitted costs, or  for the drain on Knight street. At  this meeting Alderman Peel was appointed acting mayor.  T^ejiew _b.'tchcr_- * shop *_of __ A. E.  Maundrell will be opened to the public to-day. Mr. Maundrell has gone  to great expense and exercised admirable taste in finishing his new quarters, and the shop is most attractive  and up-to-date.  Thc attention of all holders of water rights m the Railway Belt is di:  rected to a notice in this issue of  the Press relating t0 these water  holdings. The list wvill not appear  again in this paper, and it should be  preserved for ready reference by the  persons interested.-  Mr. H. L. LaRoy, who is another  gentleman coming to Enderby- as the  direct result of the 3oard of Tra-de  booklet, located this week with his  family on the M. Dunwoodie acreage  north of town. He is erecting a  commodious residence on the"property.  J. E. Crane this week took over  the lease on the store room of the  Burbidge brick block held by The  Enderby Fair, and will establish his  piano and music agency there. Mr.  Crane handles the ^ourlay instrument, and will also stock smaller  musical instruments, sheet music,etc.  Candidate Sterling addressed a Socialist meeting in K. of P. hall on  Tuesday evening, giving the .views of  Socialists on the economic questions  of the day. He" was given an .attentive hearing, and' presented his  views clearly and well. Mr. Johnston also gave a short address.  J. Bingham,' of Revelstoke, tuner  for the Gourlay piano people," spent  several",days in Enderby this week.  Hc came primarily to repair the instrument damaged by the fire in the  Opera House, and "his expert c-work-  manship on this piano quickly won  for him., the confidence of other piano  users-and he ,soon had-enough work  on his hands, to hold himjiere.a week  The, Enderby curlers staking part in,  the7 Vancouver bonspiel retiired ��������������������������� home  this" week."5 The." Murphy" rink,.,com-:  posed of'P- H: 'Murphy,���������������������������<A. -Reeves,*  E.,'Evans and W. Barrows,' played'up'  well,-*1'-winning second in the Rat Port:  age' competition.''~-The''rink composed  of A.7E/Taylor',;F.*Prince,'N. Currie  and Robt. Johnstone,;- was- less fortunate..1-They did not win any of .the  silver ware,-but-had-a glorious-time."  * 'Hairy Godfrey, -who captained the  Minto - cup , holders, last season and  will captain them again ".this season;  paid Enderby. a yisit this week. Mr'.  Godfrey is looking ^pver the Valley  towns "with his business eye open." In  the balmy days /of the Slocan," Harry  sought'health in V his-youth at the"  Lucerne of America, New Denver, B.  C, and'found 'it. Then he returned:  to Vancouver an'd opened a sporting  goods house on Hastings street. He  still has it, and plays lacrosse in the  summer time.  i officer for this district." His name is  as familiar in every Okanagan home  as that of his pioneer friend, A. L.  Fortune, and as much esteemed.  Enderby Boy' Scouts Developing    .; : :  Rapidly into Well-Trained Body  There is no organization we know  anything about that is so deserving  of the whole-hearted, 3arnest support  chael .Callanan, ��������������������������� cons.;   J  *Atlin���������������������������Hon. H.' E. Young, Con.,  Cariboo (2)���������������������������J. E.   Fraser and Mi:'  ENGLAND' S  COAL - STRIKE  In a short speech in the House of  Commons, on ' March" 26th, Premier  Asquith "admitted ^. the government's  failure to terminate the coal strike.  He said: ,,.      '   '  "We have done our best, with per-'  feet thoroughness- and impartiality,  and it "is with 'profoundZ disappointment that I have . to confess to the  House* that all-our labors have "been  unavailing."      _        '      -.   "_  The Premier made a final appeal to-  the'disputants.   "If at this 59th minute, of'the eleventh hour, the-parties  cannot come to a reasonable arrangement" on a matter of relatively small  proportions, .. they-, will have 7a very;  serious -account", to"7fender" to "the'ivery"fun.ofat^they are learning, the  and encouragement of the parents of  Enderby���������������������������or any other, town���������������������������-as the  Boy Scout movement. Rev: Mr. Hilton builded better than he knew when  he took upon, himself the organization of the Enderby troop or camp.  The boys"' have been organized but a  month or two, with Rev. Mr.' Hilton  scoutmaster, and." Messrs. G. G.  Campbell, Frank l* Prince ��������������������������� and Roy  Wheeler, assistant scoutmasters. In  this brief time, the, members of-'the  troop have made remarkable progress. The enrollment is now .30���������������������������all  that could be handled in' the limited  hall' room heretofore -available. ",To  see-these lads go .through .their .drills  is" a, treat. - They, handle themselves  .well. L It is- all,so, much.like. play .they  enjoy it' "immensely';-'-, arid;.yetcin the  Holt,-lib'.;*  country. " 'The 'government has done  all it "can." -.--���������������������������-   -   -   .- -   '-*,," Z  .7All day^on March   ;25th the minis-^  ters pleaded,, with" the--mine .owners  essence- of,'good "citizenship. ' - "-"' -". >'������������������"  7 The.* Boy* Scouts * movement, is interpreted as ;-* primarily a 'military-  organization. , .This is a mistake.   In-.  '<-.!.  John Mclnnes, soc. ���������������������������  ���������������������������Chilliwack���������������������������-Sam. A.-% Cawley, con.-  Columbia���������������������������H. G. Parson,' con.; Harold E. Foster, ind. con.   -       v ���������������������������    ��������������������������� <;  * Comox���������������������������Michael   Manson,1 con-j-^W.  W. Lefeaux* soc* t _    ' ";*7  '   '.-'������������������������������������������������������/*  Cowichan���������������������������W.  H.  Hay ward,- tcbnT;, A?"  Herd, lib. \    , -      '",_'"     ^ V  " *Cranbrook���������������������������T.D. Caven'"con. "'���������������������������  Delta���������������������������F. ' J. Mackenzie, vcon.;; John ���������������������������  Oliver, lib. -_-.'_       '       yJ. ?-,  p~Dewdney���������������������������W.    J.   -Vlansori/con.; A:'.'  McNeice, lib. 7 ~\      .������������������-���������������������������'/-;������������������������������������������������������-��������������������������� ;,  ��������������������������� Es'quimalt���������������������������John Jardine,". R. '.H.:.  Pooley arid H. D. Helmcken;/coins.;t  Geo.'Oliver, soc.^ "*.'  -\~'J'--~-~\  Fej-nie���������������������������Hon._.W.:R." Ross, cori;.; Wm.i  Davidson", soc^'-..' -y-. 7,/'-, Hz-i--k/Z-JH:_  &^Grand''Fork's^Ernest7_jyiUler;r-con.7Vti^  i'JiGreenwood-^J;.;.- ���������������������������B'7,"Jacksbri;7con:r40^>,&3!  Geo7":He'athertori,7s6c:7777--7v7''"-.*T^:7^-:/7-^^^^  } Kamloops���������������������������J.7P7-3haw, J.con". ;^R.F:^' yy.f?%il\  'Leighton, lib.. .-/-"    ���������������������������.7j''--7*-'y---S-f-"''x^^������������������  *KaTslb���������������������������N.: F/Mackay'f con." ."*yy  Lillooet���������������������������Ay ^McDonald, con.;;iS. '.Hen'  1/kM  and , miners--without    being able to  sofar as-good citizenship ,means-that'derson, lib  movefeither party one inch from their !every' man should  .hold' himself, ever'  positions.     The   Minimufn ��������������������������� Wage Bill ready to, answer    his country's call,  'was postponed   until the,,26th in the  whether in war or;peace, 'the Scouts  hope'that" success might attend their .are a military organization, but not  efforts.  -.   Z 1  otherwise..   And right here, .pelhaps  r. The position*of -the government is  a,brief mention".of the underlying>ob-  that it cannot .put   the-five and two  shillings minimum into the bill -without creating a precedent which would  be' quoted by   every   trades union in  a*  J-*-,  ������������������- $J>1  Vi- f  jj 7SVT*, t  nC  ������������������\%JU/L,  i:  lr  .y.?j:  'V,  ' w x  jects of the founder would not be'out  of place.     " . .    -  By the   term    "scouting" is meant  the   work   and   attributes   of " back-  On Wednesday, Mar. 20th, before  -Magistrate=Rosoman=.and=Mayor--Rut-=rc-e^en-t  tan, Philip Batise, an Indian of the  Enderby reserve, was convicted of  unlawfully killing a deer during the  closed season, and was fined $25 and  30 days hard labor, and  Marcella, an Indian of the same reserve, was fined $20 and costs or 30  days, for having venison in his pos-  sfssio^l'-lLijQ'^^^^^  trary to the Game Protection Act.  The game department prosecuted in  each case.  the country as 7justifying that their | woodsmen, explorers and frontiers-  wages should also be fixed at their men. In giving the elements , of  own figure by Parliament. The* mfn- these to boys, the founder, Sir- Robt.  isters are "divided on the subject but Baden-Powell, believes we supply a  the majority supported by a majority system of games and practices which  of the Liberals.and all Unionists are meets their desires and instincts, and  resolute againpt creating such a pre-  is at the same time educative.   ���������������������������*- l.-Frnm���������������������������thp������������������������������������������������������hnys-f��������������������������� point���������������������������nf���������������������������view,-  The miners 'are   all equally firm in   Scouting puts    them !:ito fraternity-  Arthur Quinn is an interdict. But  he has boasted of the fact that he  could get more liquor as an interdict  than he could before. Under the new  liqu'or act, an interdict can be arrested whether he has liquor on him  in bottles or in him in bubbles, and  on Tuesday Constable Bailey found  Quinn on the street with liquor in him  in bubbles and on him in bottles,  and he was arrested. He was  taken before Magistrate Rosoman on  Wednesday morning, but refused to  tell how or where he got the liquor.  Quinn was given three months in  Kamloops at hard labor.  A cable from Holland brought the  sad news this week of the death there  of Dr. Oilerhause, an Okanagan pioneer, who spent the last two years of  his life at his childhood home. . Dr.  Offerhause was one of the best-known  pioneers of the Valley. Twenty years  ago his practice extended from Lansdowne to Kelowna and north of  Lansdowne to Grand Prairie. In  more   recent   years,   he worked out  refusing to return to work until they gangs, which is their natural organi-  are guaranteed five shillings to adults zation, whether for games, mischief,  and two shillings for boys in the bill or loafing; it gives them a smart  or by arrangement with the mine dress ancl equipments; it appeals to  owners. They say they have already .their imagination and romance; and  given way on the major question of it engages them in an active, open-  hewers' wages and contend that the 'air life,  .owners should'give .way in their turn  Nanaimo���������������������������A. ,E.; Planta,  cori'.;.*;H7������������������  Shepard, lib.; John .Place, soc. J'v-"7 //'  , , - ...        '*--,-/  Nelson���������������������������-M. R. Maclean; con.,-.-Harry 7  Wright, ind. con.,*7 A. Harrod, socv/-Cf  Newcastle���������������������������Dr. R7. B. .bier, _ con'.,7P. '.  Williams, soc.      < '"   * . *   --.'-' "-" iz7,/z  N.   Westminster���������������������������T.,'" Gifiord,-"   con.;:, ,*  Geo. Kennedy, lib.       .", - "��������������������������� -   -; " - '  ,  "  Okanagan'-r-Hon. Price -"Ellison",' con;'  Geo.- T.  Stirling, soc. "   ."7. * 7", * /--- v ;_  ���������������������������Revelstoke���������������������������Hon.. Thos. Taylor!'  .- /  Richmond���������������������������F. , L...    Carter-Cotton", "-  con.; J. W. Weart, lib.   '   / -        ,'-'*--.-.  Rossland���������������������������Lome A..Campbell, con.;"' '���������������������������  L. D. Taylo'r, lib.; Geo. B.^Casey.soc."' - .  .  Saanich���������������������������Hon. D.-M.  Eberts, con.V*  Wm. Noble, lib.     ,"    . ,    '"       .   '���������������������������,  i.^lSjmiLkameen^L.^W-^Shatfordf-con^f-  Skeena���������������������������Wm.   Manson,   con:';* A. M.   ���������������������������  Mamson, lib.; Dr. W. B. Clayton.ind.; .  Aid. Montgomery, soc.  Slocan���������������������������Wm. Hunter, con.; Anthony  Shilland, soc.  The    Island���������������������������Hon."   A.    McPhillips.  Percy Winch, cons.  Vancouver(5)���������������������������Hon.   W.  '*, * ll  - -.il  ,*--mI  ir'  '���������������������������    'I  J. Bowser,  Macgowan,  From.the parents' point of view itiH. H. Watson, A. H.--B.  The" mine"~o"wnefs reply-that while" "fedVc.s" physicar~"health_~and" "develop- C. E. Tisdall, G. A. TJcGuire, cons.;  many mines can afford to pay five.ment; it teaches energy, resourceful- Ralph Smith, W. S. "Oameron, C. W.  shillings and two shillings, there are ness, and handicrafts; it puts into the Enright, Maxwell Smith, J. N. Ellis,  others that cannot. They refuse, lad discipline, pluck, chivalry a:ul libs.; W. Bennett, J. Reid, W. A.  therefore, to yield to any authority ipatriotism; in a word, it develops Pritchard, J. P. Lord, J. McDonald;  but that   of   an   act    of Parliahient .'"character,"  which is more essential'soc.; Sam. Greer, ind.  for the reason  than anything else to a lad for mak-  which the   ministers  stated refuse to pass. ing his way in life, ancl which is yet  Mr. Southall, of the Canadian practically untaught in the schools.  Northern's immigration department, I It may be satisfactory to many to  recently returned from a trip to the know that the Boy Scouts' move-  Old Country, and in an interview on |ment has made rapid and wide devel-  landing at Montreal, that gentleman ; opment during the -.irne of its exist-  said. "Conditions prevailing in the-'encc, not only in Lhe United King-  provincial towns of England at the dom, but also in almost every British  present time are appalling. The coal Colony, as well as in Germany, the  strike was just starting when I left, l United States, Russia, Argentina,  but there were hundreds of thousands Chili, etc  of people starving before that. What  things are now like is unimaginable.  A meeting will be held in the City  Hall on Saturday, April 6th, at 3.30  Victoria (5)���������������������������Hon. R. McBride, H.  B. Thomson, H. F. W. Behnsen, Fred  Davey, cons.; H. C. Brewster, R. T.  Elliot, K. C, libs.; Victor R. Midg-  ley, soc, and B. J. Perry, ind.  i Yale���������������������������Alex Lucas, con.; Jno. P.  McConnell, lib.  Ymir��������������������������� J.  H.  Schofield,  con.; R  Pettipiece, soc'  * Elected by acclamation.  P.  The offiicial tuner for the Mason &  In future the   Enderby Boy Scouts 'Risch pianos win ^ in Enderby the  will meet in K. of P. '.all.   They havc!first of the W(H)ki   Leave your orfiers  outgrown   thc   capacity    of   the St.   with Polson & Robinson,  agents.  George's Guild Hall, where Rev. Mr.  Hilton  has accommodated  them dur  tion.  TO-DAY'S   ELECTIONS  p. m., to decide   upon the formation   ing the winter months since o'ganiza  of an Enderby cricket club.    All those  interested are earnestly requested to  attend..     LEO VARLEY,  Sec. p.t.  The official tuner of the Mason &  Risch pianos will be in Enderby the  first of the week. Leave your orders  with Poison & Robinson, agents.  On April 6th, in the window of W.  Scott's shoe emporium, the ladies of  the Hospital Auxiliary vill sell home  ma'de candy.  Don't forget the  April Fool  Social  The   following   candidates   will  be j to be given iu   the    basement of the  voted for in the constituencies named'Presbyterian    church,    by    the Girls'  ���������������������������Alberni���������������������������J. G, C. Wood, Con. Guild, next Monday evening. ENDERBY  PRESS  AND WALKER'S 'WEEKLY  ONE WAY OUT  Bg WILLIAM CARLETON  Copyright, 1911'  [By Small, Mnynard & Co., Inc.  CHAPTER VI.  Become a Day Laborer  "MIAT night-TRuth and 1 had a talk  about tlie boy. "We both came  back from our walk, with lum  more on our'minds than anything else, j  Ho had been interested in everything  and had asked about a thousand questions and gone io bed eager to be out  on the street again 'the next day. We  knew we couldn't keep him cooped up  In the Hat all the time and of course  both Ruth and 1 were going lo be too  busy to go out with him every time  he went. As for letting him run loose  around these streets with nothing to  do, that would be sheer roolhardiness.  lt was too late in the season to enroll  him in the public schools and even that  would have left him idle during the  long summer months.  We talked some at first of sending  him off into the country to a farm.  There were two or three families back  where Ruth had lived who might be  willing to take him for three or four  dollars a week and we had the money  left over from the sale of our household goods to cover that. But this  would mean the sacrifice of our emergency fund which we wished to preserve more for the boy's sake than  our own and it would mean leaving  Ruth very much alone.  "I'll do it, Billy," she said bravely,  "but can't we wait a day or two before  deciding? And I think I can make lime  to get out with him. I'll get up earlier  in the morning and I'll leave my work  at night until after he's gone to bed."  So she would. She'd have worked  all night to keep him at home and  then gone out with him all day if it  had been possible. - I saw it would be  dragging the heart out of her to send  the boy' away and made up my mind  right then and there that some other  solution must be found for the problem. Good Lord, after I'd led her down  hore the least I could do was to let  her keep the one. And to tell the  truth I found my own heart sink at  the suggestion.  b(>ys v'round  here  do  she asked.  and  1  made  up  my  Thc next day I went  down   to a settlement house which 1  remembered passing at some time or  other.   I didn't know what it was but  " it. sounded  like some sort of  philanthropic   enterprise   for . the   neighbor-  t hood and if so they ought "to be able  .to   answer  my  question   there;      The  "outside of the building was not particularly attractive but upon entering  I was pleasantly surprised at the air  of cleanliness and comfort which prevailed.   There wore a number of small  bovs  around and  in  one room I saw  them   reading   and   playing   checkers.  1 sought out the secretary and found  him   a  pleasant  young  fellow   though  with   something   of   tho   professional  pleasantness which  men -in this work  seem to acquire.    He smiled too much  'and held my hand too long to suit me.  He took me into his office and offered  me" a chair.    1 told him briefly that I  had just moved down here and had a  boy   of   ten   whom   I  wished   to  keep  off  the  streets  and  keep  occupied.   I  asked him what the boys around here  did during the summer.  "Most of them work,"  he answered.  "What do they do?"  "A good, many sell  papers, some of  them serve as errand boys and others  help thoir parents."  Dick was certainly too inexperienced  for the  first two jobs and  there was  no_tli_j.g_in  my  work  he  could   do  to  nTGniTSnr"beg-an=-tb=asl-;=ineL  ."Whal do the  in the summer?"  I didn't know-  mind to find out.  day  was  and  until  help-    Then  questions.    He   was   evidently   struck  by  the  fact lhat 1 didn't seem  to be  In place here.   I answered briefly that  I had been a clerk all my life, had lost  mv  position and -was now a common  laborer.      The  boy,   I   explained,  not yet used to his life down here  1   wanted   to   keep  him   occupied  he  gut his strength.  "You're  right."  he answered.   "Why  - don't -you bring, him .in .hr-re?"    _  "What would he do here?"  "it's   a  good   loafing  place  for  him  and wo have some evening classes."  "1 want him home at nights," I answered.  "The V. M. C. A. has summer classes  which begin a little later on. Why  don't you put him into some of those?"  1 had always heard of the Y. M. C.  A., but I had never got into touch with  lt, for I thought it was purely a religious organization. But that proposition sounded good. I'd passed the  building a thousand times but had  never been inside....1 thanked him and  started to leave.  "I hope this won't be your last  visit," he said cordially. "Come down  and sec what we're doing. You'll find  a lot of boys here at night."  "Thanks," I answered.  1 went direct to the V/.M. C. A. building. Here again 1 was surprised to  find a most attractive interior. It looked like the inside of a prosperous club  house. I don't know what 1 expected  but I wouldn't have been startled if  I'd found a hall filled with wooden  settees and a prayer meeting going on.  I had a lot of such preconceived notions knocked out of my head in the  next few years.  In response to my questions I received replies that made me feel I'd  strayed by mistake into some university. For that matter It was a university. There was nothing from the  primary class in English to a profes-  sl nal education in the law that a  man couldn't acquire here for a sum  that was astonishingly small. The  most of the classes cost nothing after  payment of the membership fee of ten  dollars. The instructors were, many  of. them, the same men who gave similar courses at a neighboring college.  Not only that, butuhe hours sveref.su  arranged as to accommodate workers  of all classes, if you couldn't attend  in the daytime, you could al night. 1  was astonished to think that this opportunity had always been at my hand  and 1 had never suspected it. In the  ten years before 1 was married 1 could  have qualified for a lawyer or almost  anything else.  'This was not all; a young man took  me over the building and showed me  the  library,   the   reading-room,   rooms  where   the   young   men   gathered   for  games,   and  then  down  stairs  to  the  well    equipped    gymnasium    with   its  shower balhs.   Here a boy could take  a regular course in  gymnasium work  under   a   skilled   instructor   or   if   he  showed   any   skill   devote   himself   to  such   sports   as   basketball,    running,  baseball or swimming. . in addition to  these   advantages    amusements   were  provided through the year in the form  of lectures, amateur shows and music.  In   the   summer,  special  opportunities  were offered for out-door sports. Moreover the Association managed summer  camps   where  for  a   nominal  fee  the  boys could enjoy the life of the woods.  A boy must be poor indeed who could  not afford most of these opportunities.  And  if he was out  of work  the  employment bureau conducted here would  help  him  to a position.   I came back  to thc main office wondering still more  how in the world I'd ever missed such  chances   all   these  years.      lt   was   a  question  I asked  myself  many  times  during the next few months.   And the  answer seemed to lie in the dead level  of that other life.   We never lifted our  eyes;  we never looked around us.   If  we were hard  pressed  either we  accepted   our   lot  resignedly   or   cursed  our luck, and let it go at that.   These  opportunities were for a  class which  had no lot and didn't know the meaning  of  luck.   The  others  could  have  had them, too���������������������������can have them���������������������������for the  taking,   but neither  by  education  nor  temperament are they qualified to do  so.   There's a good field for missionary work there for someone.  Before 1 came out of the building  I had enrolled Dick as a member and  picked out for him a summer course  in English, in which he was a bit backward. 1-also determined to start liim  in some regular "gymnasium "work. He  needed" hardening up.  I came home and announced rny sun-  cess to Ruth and she was delighted.  I suspected, by the look in her eyes  that she had been" worrying. all day  for fear there would be no alternative  but to send the boy off.  "I knew you would find a way," she  said excitedly.  "I wish I'd found it twenty years  ago," I said regretfully. "Then you'cl  have a lawyer for a husband instead  of a���������������������������."   -  "Hush," she  hand over my  for a husband  about."  The way she said it made me feel  that after all being a man was what  counted and that if I...could live up to  that day by day, no matter what happened, then I' could be well satisfied.  I guess the city directory was right  -when before now it couldn't define me  any more definitely than "clerk." And  there is about as much man in a clerk  as in a valet. They are both shadows.  _____3:he=hn.v-fell-ln_w.ith my plans eager-  lfirrf  a prolonged test of one set of muscles.  My legs became heavy, my back ached,  and   my   shoulders   finally   refused   to  obey me except under, the sheer command  of  my   will.   1   knew,  however,  that time would remedy this.   1 might  be  sore  and  lame  for a day or  two,  but 1  had  twice the  natural strength  of   these   short,   close-knit   foreigners.  The excitement and novelty of the employment    helped   me    through   those  first few  days.   1  felt the joy of the  pioneer���������������������������felt the sweet sense of delving in  the  mother  earth,    lt  touched  in   me   some   responsive   chord    that  harked   back    to   my   ancestors    who  broke the rocky soil of New England.  Of the life of my fellows bustling by  on the earth-crust overhead���������������������������those fellows of whom so lately I had been one  ���������������������������I was not at all conscious.   1 might  have been at work on some new planet  for  all  they  touched  my  new  life.   1  could see fherii peering over the wooden rail around our excavation as they  stopped to stare down at us, but I did  not  connect  them   with  myself.   And  yet 1 felt closer to this old city than  ever before.   I thrilled with the joy of  the  constructor,   the   builder,   even   in  this  humble  capacity.   I  felt superior  to those for whom I was building.   In  a coarse way I suppose it was a reflection  of some artistic sense���������������������������something akin to the creative impulse.   1  can say truthfully that at the end of  that first day 1 came home���������������������������begrimed  and  sore  as  I was���������������������������with   a sense  of  fuller life than so far I had ever experienced.  I found Ruth waiting for me with  some anxiety. She camo into my toil-  stained ' arms as eagerly as a bride.  It was good, lt took all the soreness  out of me. Before supper I took the  boy and we -went down to the public  baths on the waterfront and there I  dived and splashed like a young whale.  The sting of the cold s..lt water was  all the further balm I neccU'l. I came  out tingling and fit right then for  another nine-hour day. But when I  came back I threatened our first week's  savings at the supper table. Ruth had  made more hot griddle-cakes and T  kept her at the stove' until I was  ashamed to do" it longer. The boy,  too, after his plunge, showed a better  appetite than for weeks.  answered putting her  mouth. "I've a man  and  that's  all I  care  ly, for the gymnasium work made  forget the study part of the programme.  The next day I took him up there and  saw him introduced to the various department heads. I paid his membership  Tee and they gave him a card which  made him feel like a real club man.  I tell you it took a weight off my mind.  On the Monday following our arrival  In our new quarters. 1 rose at five-  thirty, put on my overalls and had  breakfast." I ate a-large bowl of-oat-,  meal, a generous supply of flapjacks,  made of some milk that had soured,  sprinkled with molasses, and a cup of  hot black  coffee the  last of a  can  wc had brought down with us among  the left-over kitchen  supplies.  Kor lunch Ruth had packed my box  with cold cream-of-tarlar biscuit, well  buttered, a bit of cheese, a little bowl  of rice pudding, two hard-boiled eggs,  and  a  pint  bottle  of  cold  coffee.      1  kissed her goodbye and started out on  foot for the street where 1 was to take  up my work.   The foreman demanded  my name, registered me, told me where  lo find a shovel and assigned me to a  "gang    under    another    foreman.      At  seven o'clock I took my place with a  dozen   Italians   and   began   to   shovel.  My muscles were decidedly flabby, and  by noon I began to find It hard work.  I was glad to stop and eat my lunch.  I   couldn't   remember  a  meal   in   five  years that tasted as good as that did.  My companions watched me curiously  ���������������������������perhaps a bit suspiciously���������������������������but they  chattered  in  a  foreign  tongue among  themselves    and    rather   shied    away  from  me.    On  that  first  day  I made  up   my   mind   to   one   thing���������������������������I  would  learn Italian before the year was done,  and know something more about these  people   and   their   ways.    They   were  the   key   to   the   contractor's   problem  and it would pay a man to know how  to   handle   them.    As   I   watched   the  boss over us that day it did not seem  to me that he understood very well.  From one to live the work became  an increasing strain. Even with my  athletic training I wasn't used to such  CHAPTER VII.  Nine  Dollars a Week  .The second day, I woke up lame and  stiff but I gave myself a- good brisk  rub  down  and  kneaded  my arm. and  leg muscles until they were pretty well  limbered  up.   The thing that  pleased  me was the way 1 felt towards my new  work  that  second  morning.   I'd  been  a bit afraid of a reaction���������������������������of waking  up with all the romance gone.   That,.  1 knew, would be deadly.    Once let me  dwell on  the. naked material facts of  my condition and I'd be  lost.    That's  true, of course, in any occupation. The  man who works without an inspiration  of some sort is not only discontented  but a poor workman.   I remember distinctly  that  when  I opened my  eyes  and    realized   my    surroundings    and  traced back the incidents of yesterday  to the ditch,- I was concerned principally  with the problem of a stone in  our   path   upon   which   we   had   been  working.   1 wanted  to get back to it.  We had  worked  upon  it for an. hour  without fully uncovering it and I was  as    eager   as    the   foreman    to   learn  whether it was a ledge rock or just a  fragment.   This interest was not associated with the elevated road for whom  the work was being done, nor the con-  tractor who  had  undertaken  the job,  nor the fbremiul^wlvcf^vfls-supervising^  it.    It was a question which concerned  only me and .Mother Earth who seemed to be doing her best to balk us at  every  turn.   J   forgot  the  sticky,   wet  clay in which I had floundered for nine  hours, forgot thc noisome stench which  at times we were forced to  breathe,  forgot   my   lame   hands   and   back.    I  recalled   only   thc  problem  itself and  the   skill   wilh   which   the   man   they  called Anton-handled his .crow.bar. He  was a master of it.   In  removing the  smaller slabs which lay around the big  one he astonished me wilh his knowledge of how to place  the bar.   He'd  come  to my side where  I  was prying  with nil my strength and with a wave  of   his   hand   for   me   to   stand   back,  would   adjust    two   or   three    smaller  rocks as a fulcrum and then, with the  gentlest of movements, work the half-  ton  weight inch  by inch to where he  wanted   it.    He. could  swing the  rock  to the right or left, raise or lower it,  at will, and always ho made the weight  of-tho rock, against which I had striven so vainly, do the work.   That was  something worth learning.      I wanted  to get back and study him.   1 wanted  to get back and finish uncovering that  rock.   I wanted to get back and bring  the job as a whole to a finish so a.s  to have a new one to tackle.   Even at  the end of that first day I felt I had  learned enough to make myself a man  of greater power than I was the day  before.    And always in the background  was the unknown goal  to which this  toil was to lead.  T hadn't yet stopped  to  figure out what the  goal was but  that it was worth while I had no doubt  for I was no longer stationary.   I was  a constructor.   I was in touch with a  big enterprise of development,  I don't know that I've made myself  clear. I wasn't very clear in my own  mind then but I know that I had a  very conscious impression of the sort  which I've tried to put into words,  And I know that it filled me with a  groat big joy. I never woke up with  any such feeling when with tho United  Woollen. My only thought in the  morning, then was how much time 1  must give myself to catch the six-  thirty. When 1 reached the office J  hung up my hat and coat and sat down  io the impersonal figures like an automaton. There was nothing of me in  ihe work; there couldn't be. How petty it seemed now! I suppose the company, as an industrial enterprise, was  in the line of development, but thai  idea never penetrated as far as the  clerical department. We didn't feel it  any more than the adding machines  do..'. ', '.-  Ruth had a" good breakfast for me  and when I came into the kitchen she  was trying to brush the dried clay  off my overalls.  "Good Heavens!" 1 said, "don't waste  your strength doing that."  She looked up from her task with  a smile.  "I'm not going to lot you get slack  down here," she said.  "But those things will look just as  bad again five minutes after I've gone  down  the ladder."  "But 1 don't intend they shall look  like this on your way to the ladder,"  she answered.  "All right," I said, "then let me have  them.    I'll  do  it myself."  "Have you shaved?" she-asked.  I rubbed my hand over my chin.    It  wasn't very bad and I'd made up my  mind I wouldn't shave every day now.  "No,"  I  said.   "But  twice  or  three  times a week���������������������������"  "Billy!" she broke in, "that, will never do. You're going down to your new  business looking just.as ship-shape as  you went to the old. You don't belong to that contractor; you belong  to me."  In the meanwhile the boy came in  with my heavy boots which he had  brushed clean and oiled.' There was  nothing left for me to do but to shave  and I'll admit that I felt better for it.  "Do you want me to put on a high  collar?" I asked.  "Didn't you find the things 1 laid  out for you?'.  I hadn't looked about. I'd put on  the things I took off. She led me back  into the bed room, and over a chair  I saw a clean change of underclothing  and a new grey flannel shirt.  "Where did you get this?"  I asked.  "I bought it for a dollar," she answered. "It's too much to pay. I can  make one for fifty cents as soon as 1  get time to sew."  SOME FIRST TIMES WITH HORSES  The horse was hunted aud eateii by  prehistoric men. Driving was practiced before riding because the early domestic horse was too small to ride.  The horse was first domesticated in  Libya.  The firs��������������������������� large breeder of horses recorded was King Erichthouius, the  TrOjUii, who about 14U0 B. C. was tho  richest.man on earth and owned 3,000  mares. This king was the first, according to Virgil, to hitch and drive a four-  in-hand.  Trick riding originated iu Greece  about 1000 B. C.  The Sybarites trained their cavalry  horses to dance to music about u'OO B. U.  The first allusion to wagering on  horse races is found in the "Jihad"  when cauldrons and tripods, the counterpart of our present day cups, were  wagered.  Tlie  first famous horse  trainer  was  llypercnor.  The first race for  was inaugurated at  Olympiad in (548 B. C-  (To   he   continued)  WELL PRESERVED DOCUMENTS  Recently when the Declaration of Independence and the Constitution, thc two  most notable-documents in-the United  States, were brought to light for thc  first, time in-years,  and-subjected  to  examination by the Secretary of State,  they were found to be in as-good condition   as   when   they   were   placed   in  their present abiding place, a steel safe  especially made for their custody.   The  four pages of the "Constitution and the  resolution submitting the instrument to  the  states" for  ratification  arc  in  excellent condition, tbe ink being as black  and legible as when it was used, a century and ii quarter ago.  "   The ink is  of a quality that will outlast any ink  of the present day. *  Thc body of the  Declaration  of Independence    is    still  legible, although not nearly in so good  condition as the Constitution. ,  Nearly  every signature to the instrument, however,  is  almost,   entirely    obliterated.  Both documents are written on .parchment with  a quill pen, and  are kept  iii   a  light  steel   safe,      This  safe   is  not fireproof, however, and orders were  therefore given at the time of the recent inspection for tho construction of  a  new  repository  for  thc  instruments  that should be fireproof, waterproof, air-  proof, and lightproof.     Each page was  then laid between two large sheets of  glass   and   sealed   around   the   edges,  wliich   were   then   bound    together  in  -w o o detuvtranLcs^o fLJughly-Pol ished. oak,  after which they were placed in their  former receptacle.      They will not be  taken out again until the new safe is  provided for them.  A RUSSIAN REFUGEE  Robert E. Smith, who recently sold  a small lot in New York for $1,000,-  000, receiving the highest price per foot  ever paid in thc city, arrived from Russia thirfy.;onc_ years ago, a peasant boy  of sixteen, with ,-just $0 to" liis'liaiiic".'  Of his slim capital hc invested four  dollars in a poddlar's outfit, made a  little money and saved it. , Then he  began making plush coats in a dingy  loft. This proved a great success,  business rapidly increased, and investments proved fortunate. His motto  has been,  due."  'Pay every dollar when it's  WHERE SHEEP ARE LED  Much has been made of the fact that  the shepherds', of Palestine lead their  aheep. This custom has arisen, of  course, through the absence of roads  and the scanty nature of the pasturage found on the mountain sides. It  would be impossible to drive the flocks  from place to place unless dogs were  employed, and there are no sheep dogs  in Eastern countries. Hence the shepherd goes in front, the sheep following  behind, a shepherd, boy as a rule bringing'up the rear. This is the shepherd's principal duty, to guide his  sheep and find pasture for them.  horses to Bad tile  the thirty-third  ���������������������������four-horse chariot races having been introduced iu the  23rd Olympiad. -Two-horse chariot  races and races for under aged horses  camo later. Entries closed thirty day������������������  in advance of the meeting.  The dark bay horses with a star in  forehead were common in Libya in  1U00 B. C.  The first bits were made of horn,.  then bone, later copper, finally bronze  and*iron. Bits came into uso about  1000 B. C.  The first horse cloths, similar to our  saddle pads, were used by the Assyrians about 900 B. 0. The Greek  and Macedonian soldiers used them  about 500 13. C.  The first mention of scythe blades on  chariot wheels is writing about 300 B.C.  The first mentioned' owner to start  more than one horse from his stable in  a race was Aleibiades, 400 B. 0., who  started seven chariots in one race aud  won first, second and fourth prizes.  Thc first mention of. scythe blades in  chariot wlieels is at the battle of Cun-  axa in 401 B. C.  The first saddles came into use about  500 B. G.  The first turf scribe was Simo, the  Athenian, about 4(50 B. 0. The next  and a great one- was-Xenophon, about  400 B. G. Thc next, Yarro, in 37 B. G.  Then conies Virgil in his Georgics, then  Calpumias and Columella in tlie first,  century A. D., then Oppian and Nemo-  siau in the- third century and Apsyr-  tas, Pelagonius and Palladius in the  fourth century.  The first horse trainer is mentioned  by Xenoplion.  Horseshoes, while known about 200  B. C., did uot come into geucral use  untilunlil about 500 A. D.  The first law suit over, a horse is mentioned iu Aristophane's comedy, "The  Clouds," about 3S0 B.- C. Trainer's  bills enter into the evidence. - -   :-  The  first famous'horse, breaker was "  Alexander the Great,'  who- conquered  Buceplialos. " ��������������������������� ^  The first spurs were used about 20fc  B.C.- .  Virgil mentions a horse with a white  forefoot and a forehead with a white  patch.  , Horses were raised   in  England before the Roman Conquest.  The first horse racing in England was  held about 222 A. D. at Nethcrby in  Yorkshire.  The Arabs first began to breed horses  after 200 A. D. and made little progress*  until after (500 A. D.  Circus  trick riding  larity about 350 A. D.  Stirrup's were first  A. D.  The first regular horse auction wae.  the Friday sales at Smithfield, outsid*  London, in the reign of Henry ]J.  The first master of fox hounds wa������������������  Simon de Moutfort about 1250 A. D.  Heredity of white markings is' first  mentioned iu the case of thc bay  charger owned by King Edward I. about  1300 A. D., that had a white stocking  on its left hind leg, as had also its Hire  -n.n (Ugr:i mlsi ro r ...    The first books on horses were the  manuscripts of Gyfford and Twevety  about 1300 A. D.  The first trained horse was Marocco  in Queen Elizabeth's time. The horse  and owner, Banks, were accused o/  magic and burned to death.  The first rule against foul riding was  made at thc Chester meeting in the  time of James .1. Professional .jockeys  came into vogue then. This King wa������������������  the'firstto-organizcice racing.-   [n the seventeenth century witehet  were consulted when horses went lame.  The first wave of reform to interfere  with racing swept over England in  .1620. Parliament suppressed racing in  1654 and not until the end of the Commonwealth about ten years later were  thc restrictions removed.  The first stage coaches in 16G2 wcr#  opposed by country tradesmen because  they thought it would take their customers to the city.  came-into popu-.  used    about 600  SMALL IN SIZE; BIG IN TOYS  Sonneberg, the little German town on  tho Thuringia, is recognized as the  largest toy-mamifacturing centre in the  world. In addition to its summer resort business, it has been credited with  the annual production of some 24,000,-  000 toys aggregating in value $4,000,-  000. There are about 40,000 people engaged in making toys in Sonneberg and  :-  i'"  nearby villages in  the Thurin-  m  the  gian forests,  number work  Fully  in their  m  75 per cent.  At a slow gait, such as a roadster often takes, there is sometimes a striking, of one or both ankles by the opposite mate. This is caused by a vicious  direction of the hind leg from the hip  or by an inward curve of the foot from  the hock or pastern joint. Since the  hind legs are more loosely hung than,  the fore, it is more difficult to make  them respond to a remedy, but a separation of the feet may be effected by a  somewhat higher outside foot. In the  shoe a similar effect could be had  by a slightly wider outside web and a  slightly longer outside heel. Again, inward curves of the motion of the fool;  may be modified by paring the hoof.  The comparative rigidity of tho  fore legs makes them more responsive to small changes, but in the  hind less such corrective changes may  be emphasized or increased somewhat  without as much danger to the limb or  foot. That is to say, twists due to a  wrong   adjustment   are   apt   to  cause  own homes  of this  more damage to the fore than to tb������������������  1 hind legs. *\-  FOR BURNS-ZAM-BUK  ENDERBY PRESS  ANTD WALKER'S WEEKLY  STOPS PAIN AT ONCE  This is the verdict of all who Have  tried Zam-Buk. The woman in the  home knows best its value. A burn  from the stove, from a flat-iron, or a  hot pan, is instantly soothed by Zam-  Buk. When the little ones fall and  cut or scratch themselves, Zam-Buk  stops the pain and, incidentally, their  crying. The best proof of this is the  ��������������������������� fact that children who have once had  Zam-Buk applied come for it again.  For  more  serious   ourns,   too,  it  is  unequalled.      Mr.  John   Johnston,    of  T34 South Marks Street, Fort William,  a  moulder  in  Copp's  Foundry,   says:  "Some time ago 1 burned  the top of  my   foot   severely   by   dropping  some  molten iron from a ladle I was carrying.   A large hole was burned through  my shoe and into the top of my foot.  I was taken home, and Zam-Buk was  applied  to  the  burn  directly.   It was  surprising    what    relief     this     balm  afforded.   The burn was. so deep and  so. serious   that   it   required    careful  attention,    but    Zam-Buk     prevented  other   complications   arising,   and   as  "'It was daily applied, soothed tho oains  and allayed the inflammation.   In  the  course of two weeks the hole burned  In my foot Had been quite healed."  Mr. W. B. Gibson, of Belleville,  writes: "Wc have tried Zam-Buk  ���������������������������often on cuts and sores, and I think  there is nothing that can equal it."  - Zam-Buk will also be found a sure  cure for cold sores, chapped hands,  frost bite, ulcers, blood-poison, varicose sores, piles, scalp sores, ringworm, inflamed patches, babies, eruptions and chapped places, and skin injuries generally. All druggists and  stores sell at 50c box, or post free  from Zam-Buk Co.. Toronto, for price.  an adult leech upon which it becomes  fixed. This may even be a specimen  of a different family. Sometimes the  female is seen carrying the young, but  there are one or two of these which  takes him and leaves him in still air  relatively to the machine; that is, the  machine and the air in which he is  immersed are moving forward at the  same rate.      At this moment all con-  are larger than the rest, and these no  trol  apparatus  fail;   vertical  rudders  doubt came from  outside    and    fixed  horizontal   rudders,    ailerons,    every-  themselves upon the female,  Hobbs (to prospective chauffeur):  Under no circumstances must you run  over twenty miles an hour.  The Chauffeur: You don't want an  auto; you want a man to take you out  in a baby carriage.  When Your Eyes Need Care  Try Murine Eye Remcu.v.   No Smarting���������������������������Feels  Fine���������������������������Acts  Quickly.   Try it for  Roil, Weak,  Pincher came in, his coat collar turned up, and in the interval of waiting  he gave brief but lurid criticisms of the  English climate. He expressed the  opinion that the fog could be cut with  a knife. He helped himself to whisky  on the plea that the fog had got on his  lungs and something was needed to  dilute it.  "Why didn't you tie your handkerchief over your mouth?" I suggested.  The little man declared that it would  have been no blessed use;' that a fog  such as prevailed that night would  have found its way through fifty blessed handkerchiefs.  It was evident that he was greatly  upset; he divested himself of his overcoat, sank into a chair and stared  moodily into the fire. I offered him a  cigar and suggested that he should  further dilute the fog on  his lungs.  Pincher cheered up a little and helped himself liberally.  "A fog always upsets me, guv'nor,  upsets me more than anythin'* I know.  It always reminds me of an experience  I once had, somethin' I want to forget,  an' yet can't do it."  "Was it an amusing adventure?"  "No," said Pincher shortly, "anythin'  ,but . Look here, guv'nor, I've never  told the story to a soul yet", but I'll tell  you. It hurts me to speak about it, but  then "  He showed an inclination to give a  new rendering of his views on the fog.  I reminded him that the mere transposition of adjectives was not a striking piece of originality, and suggested  that he get the story.  "Jt was just such a night as this,"  he said slowly, "about two years ago.  I'd had a bit of luck in strikin' a young  mug up from the country with a good  deal more money than brains an' I was  remarkably flush at the time.  "Well, 1 was stayin' at quite a good  hotel in Bloomsbury, knowin' the value  of a swagger address an', a comfortable  smokin' room when one is mug-huntin',  an' on gettin' back from Euston after  seein' my mug off back to the country  (keepin' on remindin' me of the fiver  he'd lost at bridge an' promised to send  me) I got back to find that there was  I says, raisin" my hat, 'but I'm afraid  you'll have a job to find it in this fog.'  "Tve been lost for an hour,' she  says most pathetic, "I have to catch a  train into the country to-night. I  wouldn't have the brougham ordered  out on such a night an' I���������������������������I lost my  maid in this horrid fog about half an  hour ago.'  "She was almost cryin' an' I can't  bear to see a woman cryin', more particular a pretty slip of a girl like she  was. ,  " 'Look here, miss,' I says, 'you take  my advice an' go home. Wait till the  mornin' before goin' into the country,  the trains will be all off anyhow. It'll  only be goin' from bad to worse.'  " 'Oh, but I must go,' she says pa*-  thetic, 'it's a matter of life and death.  My mother '  "She. broke off, guv'nor, an' I could  see she was cryin'.  " 'Cheer up,' I says. 'You come along  with me an' I'll soon have you at Victoria.- Take my arm, miss, if you feel  tired.'  "She sorter smiled at me through her  fears.  " 'I feel tired an' faint,' she says, 'but  I'll be able to get somethin' to eat at  the station.' -  LOOKING  INTO THE  EYES OF A  LYNX  In his last book', dealing with a trip  to the Barren Lands that he made  with Mr. Preble, of Washington, D.C.,  Mr. Seton tells us a good story of his  success with hia favorite weapon, the  camera. Upon one occasion he sighted a lynx and with the aid of Mr.  Preble the animal was driven into a  corner for the purpose of getting a satisfactory pose. Here he faced about  at bay, growling furiously, thumping  his little bobtail from side to side, and  pretending he was going to spring:  "Now, Preble, I'm .going to walk up  to that lynx and get a close photo. If  he jumps for me, and he may, there is  nothing can save my beauty, but you  and that gun."   '  Preble with characteristic loquacity  says, "Go ahead'.'  Then I stopped and began slowly approaching the desperate creature    we  everything,   even   the  main  planes,   fail   to  have  an  effect,  and  the aeroplane  Is  just  like  a  kite  in   the  air  with  the  string   cut,   liable   to   plunge   in   any  direction  to  earth, without the possibility of help or assistance from any  of  the  devices   provided.      Fortunate  the aviator is if, before the aeroplane is  much disturbed, the conditions change  so that he has a speed relative to the -  air.      This may save him;   but if the  conditions occur to a degree or for a  time which  prevent his righting himself, a confused action of the machine  and a fall is inevitable.  The other dangerous condition is that  of a head wind_ which is holding the  aviator back, and which head wind  suddenly has a flaw, or ceases; instead of being an acceleration of wind  back of him, it is a retardation of the  wind velocity ahead of him. ' This,  again, will leave him with insufficient  forward motion of his machine and in  a condition ,of instability, as in the'  other case, which is" only to'be recovered by his acceleration or by the '  retardation of the wind 'within a short  Should  the condition  of  his  held  at bay.      His eyes were glaring  green,  his  ears  were  back,-his small jfenod    ������������������-~  bobtail kept twitching    from  side  to! relative motion with respect to  side, and his growls grew harder and!the air around him> which is in both'  hissier, as I neared him. . At fifteen I cases the secret of tne trouble, exist  feet he gathered his legs under him as  ,for  a  tim?'   he  is  nelP'ess,   and  may  W.-itery Eyes and Granulated Eyelids.  IUus-   a regular pea-souper comin' on  trn,lcrt-Book in each  Package.     Murine   is        ,(,T ������������������  compounded by our Ocnlisis���������������������������nor. a "Patent, Med-     ���������������������������- Now there's a wonderful lot in force  luino"��������������������������� but used in sucws&ful Physicians' I'rac- I nr   i._.i.i.     n-n.r'nm,  "     i tho Pub-  '    _    JU'-'JJL>   e>uv noi  CANADA'8 :->  GBEATEST      SCHOOi  Cor. Portage At*, ud Fort St.  Awarded Irst prire at World's E*  .ooaition en its work and 'methods.  Write for a free catalogue.   Wealst  ._(������������������-,. instruction by mail.  '���������������������������'������������������������������������������������������;���������������������������*. -''^7f ****** ���������������������������-' ".:  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������'���������������������������{  fy ������������������������������������������������������-/'��������������������������� i-.t-j i'.jl"'   .-��������������������������� ��������������������������� '/-'��������������������������� '���������������������������&',  A- : >-J-^yv/rX"������������������"y y 'H'-yiQ  iMtlniMBtyrtaiiflflL^os  %. iz. v277,;RUPt������������������*4'yrHCtT vvWyM,  ���������������������������i^Z'r:',W\HHiP^:/.-<^MAHrTpB^^Z'-3  H'^IR J���������������������������TlE'S.^iJiifc/Si ���������������������������WWiT*/-!' ���������������������������'**~-!  tice for many years. Now dedicated to tho Pub- ' u "���������������������������������������������"'���������������������������������������������, __uv_iui. Id got no need-to  lie nnd sold by OnifKists ������������������t Sac and 5Ce perlJottle. turn out in it. 'There wnq T in ov������������������n--n'  Mnrinp  Kyo Salve in Aseptic Tubes, 2;������������������c and 60c.    ,���������������������������,���������������������������   '     u-������������������m.- , J-'"-1^.-,wls x ln evenin  IWurino Eye Remedy Co., Chicago clress->���������������������������n a good dinner, about forty  -���������������������������..-- cluld  m  notesran'  gold  on  me-ah'-a  chance to do myself well for" a'month  at least-without, havin' to trouble about  work, but whenthe waiter brought me  my-cup of black coffee "I lit a cigarette  an' goin' to the window I saw that, the  fog was a-rare thickun, ah' somehow 1  didn't like the idea of bein' idle.' "    ' '  ' -''You see, up to>tl_at'night I'd always  welcomed a fog.   -A man who's smart at  his  profession  can  always  pick  up a  good haul when London's covered with  one of its.own particulars.   I once bagged a hundred quid's worth of jewelry  an* got clear,  though there were coppers all  round,  an' as for  pinchin'  a  few watches, why, 'it's child's play on a  foggy night anywhere from the Marble  Arch   to   Grosvenor  Place:  A  pall   of  mine once nicked a policeman's "whistle  at Hyde Park Corner just to show wot  could be done, an' he wasn't one of the  cleverest at the game not by no means.  -  "Well, to get back t6-the*story, guv'nor.    I-couldn't settle down, so in the  end I chucked away my "cigarette,-put  on  my  overcoat  an'  a swanky- opera  hat an' out I'went. ���������������������������  "Now a'chap like me has to know his  way about pretty well, an' I got into  Oxford Street all right, very near boin'  run over in crossin" over the road. In  iUie=ordinai^y^wa-y-===I=shouldMniVe==cut=  down Soho, but the fog was so bloomin'  thick I didn't care to risk it, so crawlin'  along, absolutely crawlin', guv'nor, I  made my way to Oxford Circus an'  turned down Regent's Street to Piccadilly Circus.  "Well, I took my bearings careful an'  started down Piccadilly. At the corner  of Bond Street a fat old cove bumped  into mo, an' while ho was apologizin'  nn; askin' jnejf I_cpuld tolI_him__whero  he was I laid hold of his gold watch  an'  chain an' quitted.  "'Stop thief:' hc yelled immediate,  an' I saw him catch hold of a toff who  unfortunately for him happened to  walk between us. Well, I crossed the  road on to the Green Park side leavln'  '<-m to fight it out.  "Just as I gained the rails a man  I knew came up to me, an' gettin' as  close as he could, asked mc if he was  right for Piccadilly Circus.  '"Yes, Ike!' I says pleasantly, 'but  I wouldn't go there if I was you.  There's more light there, an' a lot of  coppers about.'  " 'Blime,' he cried, 'you give me a  start, Pincher. Quilc tho toff you are.  Doin' well?'  " 'So, so,' says I, an' not wishin* to be  seen with him in case a copper with a  good memory for faces came along, I  nodded an' left him, chucklin' over his  mistake.  "Woll,   guv'nor,   I'd   netted   another  impressionable,  "Well, guv'nor, there was me doin'  the polite to a princess or a duchess or  at any rate a ladyship of some sort.  "Very near got-run over we did gettin' into Grosvenor Place, then I got  my bearin's all right, an' I can tell  you I was tempted to lose myself again  just to keep on hearin'.her voice, an'  have her arm through mine.  "Straight, guv'nor, I wondered wot  the toffs were comin' to to miss a peach-  like that, .then I remembered that she  might be engaged an' somehow I wished she wasn't."  "You're     evidently  Pincher," -I observed.  "Pardon me," said the little man,  coldly, "I treated her as a perfect lady.  I'd.have given some of them powdered  haired footman coves-points, I know.  Lor', why I'd have laid down on the  pavement an* let her wipe her little  boots on me if she'd asked me to. :  "Well, after gropin' ajong' for "nearly  half-an-houf, I told.her we were "close  to the station.  " 'I don't think I can. move another  step,' she:says, in a very low voice, '1  believe I'm-goin' to" faint.' .._���������������������������.��������������������������� . *"'  "An' then all of a sudden she flopped  Into my ."arms.,.It was* a mbst.'emb'ai������������������  rassin'.,-moment for me, guv'nor. *I*d  read. somethin* about feathers under  the nose an'" also/aboiit .undoin'-the  dress round "the neck', but I. hadn't got  any feathers, an' I didn't care to do the  other, so I propped her up against :a  wall, an' fanned her , face-with my  handkerchief, hopin' "that someone  would come along.  *wa!a<rriJ-{-?w������������������:  Ssnd  for free sample to  Dept.  R.P.,  .National Drug & Chemical Co., Toronto.  MM  Don't Persecute  your Bowels  Cut out cathartics and wjrg������������������a'vei.   They *xt bflltiJ  ���������������������������hann-.-unnecessary.   Try  CARTER'S LITTLE  LI VER PILLS  Purely vegetable. ��������������������������� Aa  Bendy od the liver,  eliminate bile, an '  toothe the delicate  membrane ot  ef the bowel,  Cure Con-  (tipation.  Billow*  mut.  Side Headache and ladig eition, u miflioni know.  Small Pill,  Small Dose, Small Price  ' Genuine mu.t bear Signature  "When she opened her ��������������������������� eyes I was  bendin' oyer her. <  "'Can you, get me'a little brandy?'  she said faintly, an* I said I could, but  I didn't likeieavin'  her alone-in the  fbg.        -.     ���������������������������    .      - _   :.  "T shall be all right," she says,-try-  in'' to smile; 'a little brandy will pull  me round.'       :.-.,-'  "Well, there-was nothin'. for. it but  to leave her an' dash off for thenearest  pub. I chucked down a shillin' explain-  in''wot I wanted'thc brandy for an'  pickin' up the glass I ran to where I'd  left her."  - Pincher stopped abruptly and savagely knocked the ashes from his pipe.  I waited patiently.  "At first," he said slowly, "I thought  when I didn^l'findjier that I'd made a  mistake^a"Ti'=cbme:=lu=the wrong' place,  an' I stood thero. liko a fool holdin' the  glass of brandy with a few people stop-  pin' to look at me. Then somethin'  seemed to shoot through me, I let the  glass of brandy drop an' put my hands  in my pockets.  "My pocket-book with the notes had  gone, the gold ticker an' chain had  gone, an' so had the sovereign purse.  All I'd  got was  the silver an'  a half  sovereign in-my.'hip-puckel."--- =--  "Thc lady had you?"  "She did," said Pincher hoarsely; "it  was the evenin' dress that did it, an'  me havin' good manners. But, mind  you, guv'nor, it was no disgrace to bo  done by hor, for I found out afterwards  that she was known as 'Baby Eyes,' an'  was the cleverest female pickpocket in  London."  for a spring,���������������������������and I pressed the button,  ���������������������������getting No. 3.  Then did the demon of ambition enter into my heart and lead me into  peril. That lynx at bay was starving  and desperate,. He might spring at  me, but I believed that if he did he  never would reach me alive. I know  my man���������������������������this nerved me���������������������������and Maid'to  him: "I'm not satisfied; I want him to  fill  the finder.      Are you ready'"  "Yep."  So I crouched lower and came still  nearer, and at twelve feet made No. 4.  For some strange reason, now the lynx  seemed less angry, than he had been.  "Pie didn't fill the finder; I'll try  again," was my next. Then on my  knees I crawled up, watching the finder till it was full of lynx. I glanced at  the beast; he was but eight feet away.  I focused and fired.  And now, oh, wonder! that lynx no  longer seemed.annoyed; he had ceased  growling and simply looked" bored.  Seeing it was ' over, Preble says,"  '.'Now -where does he go?' /ro ��������������������������� the  museum"?';,-    . -      '  "No indeed!" was the reply. "He  surely has earned his keep"; turn him  loose. It's back to the-woods for-him."  We stood aside";.he saw his chanci-and  dashed "for"; the "tall-^Umber.""- As lie  went'I fired the. last'film,'"getting-No.  6;: and' so. far as I know that lynx "is  aliveand'well and goigg yet. **:-.*.- --.,?���������������������������  . ,Thp;humbers above mentioned refer  to the photographs reproduced as evidences of photographic daring.   ,-  ' ..*  become the', victim of an accident.  r It is manifest that a gustiness of the  wind which strikes him sidewise is not '-  dangerous, but sudden accelerations  and retardations of the air current in  the direction of his motion put-him in  imminent danger by depriving hini of *.  all effective means of control. * ���������������������������"'  ARE THERE HOLES IN.THE AIR?  The numerous fatal accidents.which  have'occurred in aeroplane, work,-and  which have involved the most skillful  navigators of the air lead.one to look  for .some'cause which is  not allowed  for or fully appreciated.   " We hear of  "holes'in the air" and such expressions,  which are very indefinite and-more or  less  illogical.      In  thinking over  this  matter,  it appears  to "the writer that  the  fatal  conditions  are substantially  two, and thoy are conditions which may  overtake the   most, skilful  and  leave  him  entirely  unprepared  and  entirely  helpless.      One  of  these  is  the   "following, gust"   and   the  other    is    the  "slackening head wind."     Let an aviator bo flying in comparatively still air  in  which  his  speed  of progress  wilh  respect to._thc_aii__around-him_is.-snv.  Thirty miles an hour; now let the air  back of him, as a "following gust,"  suddenly increase to a speed equalling  his own, and let this increase fake  place in a period of time which is too  short for his machine to accelerate, or  let thc increase be of such a character  that in spite of thc little acceleration  he  gains,  the  "following gust"  over-  LOST TRIBES OF NORTH AMERICA /  For a long period before the-.'advent  of  the  enemy yvhich * finally  displaced  '���������������������������  them, their lives wero free and" com-  fortable in  their hig.n 'forest 7: home's:    '  How'or why'they vanished, or "whence, ;  they came and ;whithcr'they; went no,   :  man  can  tell,  but' perchance  we  shall-'-' "  learn the story little by little.   ]t will'  not be wholly a story of peace and mon--"   ,  otony,  but  of stirring* action,,  raids,  plunder, repeated  invasions, great  dis- '  tress, and .the final displacement-of an' .  old civilization by a new.,      / 7   -  :This change of-races,  this supplant-" _*'  ing of one race by another, happened;-"-  more   than -once.* - Formerly   the' cliff-" :.  dwellers were supposed to have been ofr.'-  the'same-racecas the modern 'Indians;-,7  but'now Nye know-that this'.is not true.^-'.  Possibly���������������������������nay; /probably^-the'- .'"modern-.."J  P.ueblo is' related* to- the second or" vil-7'.-*,  lage-bui I ding -itype>of -���������������������������'"ancient.--inhabi-^  tants, but nbt'.closely.'^iMic";.boiVes7of.-*7^  the dead;"exhumed1" after c"enturies,7tcll.7;- v  something of the tale.'.* Th'e-.modern.Puc-i".^  bio" Indian is brachycephalic,";his 'head"'- ":  is' relatively' broad,, as" any^'one can :tellr ���������������������������'"  by.looking at his facerr.Some,,however,'^.  are-dolichocephalic,,  with . long'head~s,>h>  but these-are in a minority.-\The pres-' '-:  ent Indians are clearly of a'mixed race^' ?��������������������������� :  Their . predecessors,, -on --the -" con trary ,77,-  were of a pure    race, -predominantly '  '���������������������������<  long-headed, like ourselves.-   Therefore.   7  we-infer that, they,-were-conquered 'by.*' ',  invading broad-heads, and. that-finally  7  the invading broad-heads arid,as many" '"  of the.long-heads as had neither fled nor" -'''"  perished ��������������������������� became   amalgamated   into "a"    '  single race.    Perhaps thc ancient farm-' "'  ers, the medieval  village-dwellers, and   "'  the   modern-Pueblo   Judians "were  not '" ~  the only races which have passed across  -"  the stage of-history" in. the" prehistoric  days of America.    The faint glimmer-" ���������������������������-'"  mgs  that'wc  have',of. the relation", of  race to race suflicc to show that' when .. i  Greece and Eome were great, or when*.   '->  our ancestors were swarming out of the     - *  Bast and  North  into Western  Europe/*   "'  events in America were equally compli-   ' -'  caled.    Archaeology  alone   can   throw  -l!ght=9n=.tlioso=eventspbut-fthc-taHlc*i8=s7=  far from easy.  -.* -^  *-��������������������������� y--X\  , :yJy  ~" '���������������������������J' <K\  '-.--.'���������������������������������������������������������������������������������*-*?���������������������������  -,���������������������������-'   -'- V.  -<c y.y$.  y IJ  :f-   J'Z-\  'i'J'y  ///-ill  ',   f  .  HOW LEECHES CARRY THEIR  YOUNG  It is known that leeches of the Clep-  sine family show an interesting particularity in the fact that thc females  carry tho eggs on their under surface,  and when tho young are hatched they  likewise-fix themselves to the surface  by means of their suckers. They remain there for some lime, until they  reach about one-third thc length of an  adult specimen, then they drop off and  become independent. Recently M.  JMollschanov,  a Russian  scientist,  ob-  ���������������������������The- most "obstinate "corns~a"hd" warts"  fail   to   resist   Holloway's   Corn   Cure  Try it.  No Asthma  Remedy Like it.���������������������������Dr. J.  D. Kellogg's Asthma Remedy is distinctly different from other so-called  remedies. Were this not so it would  not havo continued its great work of  relief until known from ocean to ocean  for its wonderful value. Kollogg's, tho  Joremo^and jicst _of_all. asthma, remo-...  dies, stands upon a reputation founded  in the hearts of thousands who havo  known Us benefit.  watch an' sovereign case with three served this fact upon no less than five  quid in it an' had got down near to J species of Clepsinc from central Rus-  Jlydo Park Corner when .suddenly a |sia- The number of young is vari-  soft  hand  was  laid on  my arm an'  I  able,    being   usually   from   seven    to  heard a frightened voice askin' me if  I know tlio way to Victoria Station.  "You could have knocked mo down  with a J'oathor, straight you could,  guv'nor, for lookin' up at me was the  prettiest face I ever see. One of 'em  roundish faces with big baby blue eyes.  Nice, brown hair she'd got, too, an' she  was evidently a rare toff, nice fur  round her neck, littlo fur hat, an' a  blue costume wot went with her eyes.  " 'You ain't no great distance, miss,'  twelve, but in the case of thc Hemi-  clepsis marginala there aro often as  many as thirty-five small leeches fixed  upon the female. If one of thom is  taken off, it crawls until it meets with  Headach������������������a - uumi ��������������������������� tndlgMtlon���������������������������muddy complexion��������������������������� pimpi^���������������������������  bad breath���������������������������ih��������������������������� are aome of the effects of con-  atlpatlon.    The mild, sensible,  reliable remedy Is        _  a ^^^^  B * ������������������- ^,>^ They contain the latest  diaoovared and b������������������t evacuant koo-a-n, which  emptiea the bowela vlth^t tha allfhiwt discomfort and without dU-  turblnf ������������������ho rwt of the systam.   Constantly increased doses a.*e not necessary.  25c. ��������������������������� W������������������.    I! ywf drurrU! h* n������������������ r* tiock������������������d thom. t<md 25c .nd w. will m_J,| than.   26  N.tion.l Dm, rid  Chemicl Com,..,  ..  C������������������������������������d������������������. Limit'.,.. . Mot.tr.__l  All mothers can put away anxiety  regarding their suffering children  whon thoy have Mother Graves' Worm  Kxlerminntor to give relief. Its effects aro sure and lasting.  WALL  PLASTER  Plaster B mrd takes the place of Lath, and ia fireproof.  The "Emipre" brands of Wood fiber and Hardwal)  Plus.Mr for trood cnnRr.rwaint..  SHALL WE SEND TOU PLABTEE LITEEATUEB?  The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.  WINNIPEG, MAN.  125 :   ���������������������������     ���������������������������-:���������������������������:'��������������������������� :-' '.*.-'������������������,..   .iv  'Q-  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, March 28, 1912  Nyal's  Beef, Iron  and Wine  An unexcelled Spring-  Tonic. Builds up the  tired nerves, wards off  sickness and gives tone  and vigor to thejwhole  physical body.  ENDERBY PRESS  Published  ovt-rv   Timr������������������l:iy ill   EmU'r-by  $> por .war. by lhe Walker I'rrs*.   AdviTliciiiif Kates: Transient. SOc an inch first  insertion. 2.1c each Mib.-^iiu'iU insertion. Um-  iiiu-t advcrtisinj,'. Jl an i"11 per month.  J.eBal Notices:    I'Jl a line nivt ini-erlkm; re u lim-'  ., each subsequent insertion.  lieadinir iS'������������������liecri and Loc.-iln: liie a line.        " MARCH "287T912  VOTB   EARLY  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff St. ' Knchi-hy  Notification    of    competitions    proposed,  with  crops   selected,  must be  B.C. at  forwarded  to the Department of Ag-     riculturc,  in  Victoria,  not later than  May 15th. Ten bona fide entries  must appear for each competition,  and an entry fee of not less than 50c  and not more than $1 will he required.  ln each competition not less than  $75 must he offered in cash prizes .*  first, $20; second $15; third $12; with  It is a common thing for all news-| prizes for every additional five en-  p.ipers to urge every voter to get to I tries over ten as follows: fourth $10;  the polls on election day. The fuller , fifth ?S; sixth $(5; seventh $4. Of this  tlie vote the better'the expression of'amount $60 will be paid by the pro-  opinion on the merits or demerits ofjvince, the remaining $15 partially de-  the men in power, or on any question ! frayed by entry fees to be contribu-  before the electorate. It is particu- ted by the Institute,  larly imuoVtant that a full vote be The B. 0. Department of Agricul-  polled in the Enderby district to-day. ture, at its expense, will furnish  Not that the election of the Hon. judges, but where necessary the In-  rrice Ellison depends upon thc vote I stitule must, furnish a non-interested  of Enderby,   for   this   is already as-  guide to the country  sured, but there are other questions  , of vital importance to this district,  'which will lie decided largely upon  the question of our voting strength  in this election. Redistribution is one  of these questions. It will cost but  a little effort to get to the polls.  Can we not bring out our full voting  strength ?  SECRET SOCIETIES'  ENDERBY SHIPMENTS  A.F.&A  1.1  When the Canadian Northern builds  into the Okanagan it is safe to calculate on its coming to Enderby. It*  is not probably that any road would  A. SUTCLIFFE  W. M.  Snderby Lodge No. 40  ..Cfrular meetings fkst  Thursday on or after  the  rXTnnaU.1,-",nvi,?tS ignore     the   business    offering   here.  brethren cordially invited. ;     jyiayor Ruttan  left  for  the  coast  on  F. h. RARN'ES Tuesday, where he will take this mat-  Secrmary   ter np with  tne propcr  officials.   He  will place before them the amount of  onnage to and from Enderby, which  from  ���������������������������v'lcsS^i���������������������������^"^<s52!^  Eureka Lodire. No. 50     hi  M^ts every Tuesday evening.at So'clock in I. O.  O F hall Mctcalt' block Vis tUl? b.*otliors al  !7,,.c    ivnlcomc J. C. MblCALI'. N. (j.  wa.s    welcome. u- E wilBELEK. Sec'y.  J."... GAYI.ORD.Truas.  Further regulations governing tho  competitions will be forwarded later;  In the meantime, anyone interested  should see or correspond with the  secretary  of the local Institute.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35. K. of P.  every Monday  eninK  cor-  C. E.STRICKLAND. K.R.S  K.J. COLT ART. M.F.   -  Hall suitable for Concerts, Dances and all public  aiuurtainmonts.   For rales, etc., adc.rcss.  uucriain<m.m.^s   M0WATi Ban Blk. Enderby  PROFESSIONAL  p  W. CHAPMAN  '       [Organist al St. George's Church]  Visits or receives pupils for Pi������������������no. Oman. Violin,  Sincintr and Theory of Music, Ltc.  Address, P.O. I>o.\S-l, Enderby.  w  ALTER ROBINSON  has heen compiled from records on  file. These figures will surprise many  who do not realize . the amount of  shipping from this point. In the  month of February alone, the Okanagan Lumber Mills paid something  over,$1-1,000 in freight. ���������������������������       '    _  ���������������������������The following figures will give some  idea   of   the,   total   tonnage to'5 and  from Enderby.   They are for thc year  March 20, 1911, to March 20, 1912:  i r '   - Tons  Okanagan. Lumber  Co.,  Ltd.  Columbia Flouring Mills Co.  ; Enderby  Trading "Co.      Poison Mercantile Oo   !A. Fulton Hardware  Enderby Brick &  F.  H. Barnes  ....  | Jas. Linton ....      3,750  'jas.    Mowat           1G0  Geo. R. Sharpe         1S0  * Stepney Ranch & other farmers   2,030  MID-WEEK  HALF  HOLIDAY  We, the undersigned merchants and  businessmen of Enderby, do by these  presents agree to ..lose our stores  and places of business at 12:30 p.m.  each Wednesday, and to remain  closed until Thursday morning:  Excepting, when a legal or civic  holida;- occurs on any other week day  than Wednesday. In such case we  will observe the legal or civic holiday  and not the midweek holiday.  This agreement   will go into force  on the 3rd clay    of April and remain  in force until   and including the 25th  day of September, 1912.  '" J. W. EVANS & SON  A.  E.  MAUNDRELL,  per G.H.M.  A. FULTON  THE POLSON MERCANTILE CO  Per S. I-I. Speers  GEO. R.  SHARPE, per G.H.S.  F. PYMAN- '' ."    :"  A".-REEVES      --       "-"-.-��������������������������� "���������������������������'  B. C, Mar..'ll, 1912.'  Bank of Montreal  Established JS17  CAPITAL   all   paid   up,   $15,413,000:��������������������������� REST, $15,000,000.00  Hon. President, Rt. Hon. Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal G. C. M. G.  President, R. B. Angus, Esq.   Vice-President, Sir Edward Clouston, Bart.  General Manager, H.V.Meredith  BRANCHES IN LONDON, ENG., NEW YORK an'd CHICAGO.  SAVINGS   BANK - DEPARTMENT  Deposits received from ?1 upwards, and interest allowed at current rates.  Interest credited 30th  June and 31st December.  ENDERBY BRANCH  A.  E.  Taylor,  Manager  Where the GourSay is Made  dZl,  r_vwvl.r-_0vMrffER  ������������������m#i!eeming  PIANO fACTCKlV  The great factorv 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-plajei  -the piano-player with the human touch. No home is  complete without one of these instruments. --���������������������������   -  ���������������������������  For prices and terms see���������������������������  J. E. CRANE,  Enderby A {rent  n  Enderby,  23,000  NOTICE  TO' BREEDERS  " Audit also for Church and Parlor Organs  Also Fire and Life Insurance  Oflicoin'brick block opp. The Walker lJress  13,128  400  360  240  of  NOTARY-   PUBLIC  CONVEYANCER  Agreement.! of Sale.   Deeds & MortRaKes. Mocu-  munts Witnessed.   Loans Nefrotialcd  OlFice: Poison & Robinson, next door Fulton's  west, Enderby, R. C.  ���������������������������-- We,  the' undersigned owners .of .the  registered" stallions    "Marcellus  Jr."  "Martin,"  and    the  "Black Prince,"  jhavc agreed upon the one price of $20  , onn j for the season, with a forfeit of $100  Tile Co       ^f0  if this agreement is broken.  Particulars    of    time   and  date  service will be published later.  Signed���������������������������     WM. BURRELL,  JAS. BELL, '  STEPNEY RANCH,  (per  f. Skyrme)  Enderby, March 23, 1912.  Total    tonnage    .-    4-1,898  A total of 2,245 carloads.   And this  docs not   include    a   great   quantity   : 0f    way-freight.   Neither   does  E  NDERBY   COTTAGE   HOSPITAL  MISS WARWICK, Proprietress  Maternity Fees. S2f, per week  _.[.- ...0..n,iri������������������r.nrilinarv.illnc3S,-f2per, (liiy_._ _.  H^itaTTteKti. half yearly and  yearly   Jj-pw .  month. KNDl-.HBI. H. C.  it  include    the    express    business,   which  amounts to ?40,000 or $50,000 a year.  Does anyone   think    tlie    Canadian  Northern is    going   to slide by this  "'- '" "-"Enderby is" acharmingvilliage with-city airs-.----  -    When Paddy Murphy-shook the snow- of Sandon.  - off his feet he came here,  and_now-"owns one o������������������.  finest brick hotels in the  country.     Although  *    Paddy is an Irishman'from Michigan, he calls his-  hotel the King.Edward.   In addition to .the ex-  '    cellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock which is an" added attraction for tourists.  ' (Extract from Lowci-y's Lcdse.*)  \f       f? J JO ^*.^1 "P: H. MURPHY.  Kinff Edward Hotel, .proprietor  *j ....  Enderby  GRADE "A" CERTIFICATE  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  Build brick and you will, have a  house that needs no repairs to the  walls and will he worth as much, or  more, 50 years hence as it is to-'day,  saving you quite a considerable sum  G.  L. WILLIAMS  ; point?-oTTliaT~Elraerl3y~Vs_g6i1rtf==tS=  '' hide the matter    of   tonnage under a  I bushel?  Dominion and  Provincial Land Surveyor  Enderhy, B.C.  Mr. Ruttan has   also had prepared  a map showing    the    Indian  reserve  This is to    certify   that I have in   . .      . - _. .  spected the premises and herd of Mr. I apart from the cost of repairs, as the   in painting, insurance and fuel mcan-  ! ....-������������������   while.       A large   stock of first-class  brick now on hand.  A. McQuarrie, the hefd consisting of ; life of a    frame    house    is about 20  Bell Block     _  __  jTh. W." KEITH,  D]  Ollice hour.",:  :������������������i.  ..  Dlfice  -l-'oreiioon,- U l<> I'1  AfleriKion. ',! to  I  KvwiilHT. *>;������������������' I" ":;in  Sundny, hy appuii-.tinenl  Cor. Cliir nnd C<".r������������������f!.SU. KNUKUHY  w.  E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor.  Notary Public, Convey.ineer,  etc.  Offices, Bell Block. Enderby,B.C.  ^'^ " . _^ _.���������������������������*���������������������������  4HMW������������������* ���������������������������(_���������������������������>___��������������������������������������������� __n_K  a -���������������������������������������������*ja-*^-^ov^*trTai*ian&Maemiw  POLITICAL  "PNDERBY   CONSERVATIVE  &      '  ASSOCIATION  .1. [.. RUTTAN.       A. F. GROSSMAN  President. Secretary.  ' and    the    roads    which    have     been  ' blocked  by  the Indians, and hc pro-1  ! poses to   place    the   case before thc  ' Indian department and get nn answer  |as to the-question of-the-opening-iip-  1 or these roads.   By an amendment to  the Indian Act,   passed in 1011,  it is  possible for tlie Government in Council to open a road through an In'dUui  ' reserve the    same   as   if it were the  , property of   a    white man, and   Mr.  Ruttan  will  take tlie necessary steps  to have s-ich  uection  with  posed  roads  which  refused  to allow opened  ���������������������������33-liead_of-C.attl.o,_and find thc same  to he 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  i disease.   The premises are in a sani-  years at the outside?  itary condition within thc meaning of  the Regulations ,of the Provincial  Board of Health governing thc sale of  milk and thc management of dairies,  cow" sheds" and milk'shopsr  13.  R. ILSLEY, V.  S.  Inspector.  '    Armstrong, 13. C, Feb. I), 1912.  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co.  Enderby  A NI3W DISCOVERY  Machela,  Nature's Scalp Tonic,  the  an order issued in con-; only  remedy  ever  discovered   that  certain    ion (Is or  pro-  tlie Indians have  is  M Pa*;  Pool and  THR  ON'E  Opp-WalKer Press Office u. higham. _���������������������������.-������������������,>.  THKKK regular Pnol Tallies  ON'E l'ull-i-ized Hilliartl Table  Kwong Chong  NEW LAUNDRY  KNDKRBY, B.  C.  Family    SVashlnp   collected  weekly.  First-class workmanship. Satisfaction  guaranteed.  AC.R1 CULTURAL COMPETITIONS  The British Columbia Department  of Agriculture, with thc assistance of  the Hon. the Minister of Agriculture  or the Dominion, offer for 1012, prizes for fields of strain, potatoes, corn,  ield  roots and  fodder crops.  These competitions arc to be organized by thc Provincial Department  of Agriculture, and conducted under  thc auspices of the Farmers' Institutes, and each Institute may provide competitions for not more than  two kinds of crops. Competitors will  be allowed one entry In only uiic institute, and fields entered must lie''  within the area governed by that Institute.  similar to tlie natural hair foods or  liquids for the scalp. Has a record  for growing hair���������������������������95 cases out of 100  Price for complete home treatment,  $1.00. Sold and guaranteed by A.  Reeves.  Deer Park Fruit Land  E N D E R B Y  No Irrigation Required  These lands are situated ou the benches near Enderby and are,especially suited for Fruit and Vegetables, and, having been in crop, are in splendid condition for planting. .....    l,.������������������������������������������������������l-��������������������������� f���������������������������  An experienced fruit grower is in charge and will give instruction to  purchasers free of charge, or orchards will be   planted   and cared for at a  moderate charge. ,, .   ,     ,. ������������������irft  .160 acres,-sub-divided into 20-acre lots are now on the market at fioO  per acre.  Get in on the first block and make   money on the advance.  Apply to���������������������������  GEORGE PACKHAM,  Deer Park Land Office, Enderby.  j For Sale���������������������������Hupmobile; guaranteed in  ��������������������������� good running order. Four tylindor,  ;20 h.p. Condition equal to new.  I Cheap   for  cash.   Apply,   R. Waddell.  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Eiulei-by, B.C.  Contractors & Builders  First-clues Cabinet Work  and   Picture Framing.  Unde-rUkintr Parlors in connection.  Next to City Hall.  Are YOU going to do any       i  building this Spring ? |  ><$*^^*4*^j^><?^^^^ ���������������������������  WE HAVE A FEW SPECIALTIES  WHILE THEY LAST-  Cull boards, $5.00 per thousand.  No. 2 Dimension, $12.00 per thousand. +i^incnmi  Some cheap Flooring, Ceiling and Drop Siding, $10.00 thousand  No. 3 Cedar Bevel Siding, $10.00 thousand.  Also some short Moulding at a reduced price.  Get in early on some of the above bargains.  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd. Enderby Thursday, March 28, 1912  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  l\\  Water Rights in the Railway Belt  KAM LOOPS   WA'I'lOlt   OISTKIOT.  -_i  '(  ' S  o ,.  i fi  NOTICE is hereby given that any  person, partnership, company, or municipality having any i claim to water  rights in the Hallway licit may nle  with the Chief Water Commissioner at  the Parliament Buildings, Victoria, a  statement of claim to wator privileges  on a printed form (No. 50), wliich can  be obtained from the "Water Commissioners at New Westminster, Yale,  Ashcroft, ,Kamloops, Revelstoke, and  Golden, or from .the Chief Water Commissioner.  Evidence will ��������������������������� be hoard at- local  points as soon as the claims have been  examined and tabulated for determination bv the Board of investigation, and  notices will be published in the B. C.  Gazette ancl local papers of the place  and date when each stream will be  dealt with. Objections may be filed  with the Chief Wator Commissioner.  The following streams are supposed to  be u'hollv or partially within the Kail-  way Belt in, the Kamloops Water District, which includes tlio Kamloops and  tlie Ashcroft Mining Divisions:���������������������������  Anderson Creek.   *   .  Alkali  Creek.  All.irdycc Creek.  Alexander Dake.  Alexander Creek.  American Creek.  Adams Kivcr. .       _.  Adams. Lake. , ,  Agnes Creek.     ' ,  Atkins Creek.   .  Almoiulbury Creek.  Ashcroft Creek.  ���������������������������  Avely Creek.  Anesty  River.     .  Anesty Laker' .      .,       *  Ash ton Creek. '  ..  _  . Antler Lake.  Agate Creek.  Bonnard Creek.    ������������������������������������������������������  Beaver Lake.  Beaver "Ponds.  Beaver Creek.  Barnes Creek:  ,    Big.Gulch.  Bains  Creek.  -Badger Creek.  Brode'rick Creek.  "Botla Creek.  ,    Big and Dittle Lake  _ Barnes Lake.  -Bond Creek.  Bonna Creek.  Barnes  Creek.  Bad.Land Lakes.-.,-  ' Brockics Creek. -  '  Bush Lake.   .  i 'Bush  Creek.' '-    -  Bonaparte River  ���������������������������. Buse' Creek.    -        .,  \_Big -Fish  Lake.  ;  - Broom  Creek.  :..Brash Creek.���������������������������   \    -  ' Big-Lake.-. ".  ., Bute Lake. ' -  ,',-��������������������������� Bonnet Springs. ,-  "-.Battle Creek...  Baillie Creek.  .Brassey Gulch. -     -   ���������������������������  Boundary Creek.  Bates Creok.-  Brink Creek.  Barricade, Creek.  - -��������������������������� Baleau Creek.  - ,  Black  Canyon  Creek.  Barnes Lakes.  Bull Arden Creek.  Blair   Creek.  Botahue   Creek. '      v    '  Bush- Creek. - -  Blue Earth Creek.  '  Blue Earth-Lake.  Bullet Crock.        .     . . ,  - Broussoau Creek.  Blue Ravine Creek.   .  Bute  Creek.  Buce Lake.  Black  Pine Lake.     -    -  Campbell   Creek. "    ^ -  Campbell Creek, tributary of.  Chase .Creek.  Cherry Creek.  Copper Creek.  . Cache Creek.  ��������������������������� Cari-on  Creek.  Cote  Creek.  Chrisse Creek.'  Coal Pit Lakes.  Cyphon Crook. ,  .Castle Creek. ���������������������������  Canoe Creek.' .  =-Ganoo^Grcek7=South--east=pV_roJil%-or.;=  Canoe Creek,  East Fork  of.  Cultus Creek.v,  denies Creek.  Copper Lake.  Cornwall Lake.  Caulifields Stream.  Camp Creek.  Cedar  Creek Gulch. '     ':   *  Chuhum   Creek.  Christian Creek.  Canyon Creek. (  Casedde Creek. '   ,   .    -  Choslcy Lake.  Cedar Spring.   .  Cornwall  Creels _       '     _      "V_  Celesta Creek. ^  Crazy Creek.  Cook Creek. ;  Chum  Crook. '    .     .    t   ���������������������������  Cold  Creek.  Charcoal  Crock.  Cougar Creek.  Cache Creek. .3  ���������������������������    Campbell  Lake. .       ���������������������������". .  Calling Lake.  Crown L.'ike.  Curries Creek.  Celesta I Creek.  Criss Greek. .  ���������������������������  Craigellachie Crock.  Cahlly Creek. ., '.    ,  Deer Creek. ���������������������������   .  Deep Creek. . ���������������������������  Dry Creek. I  Duck Creek.  Dixon Creek.  Dairy Creek.  Dead man's River  Duffy  Creek.  Devils Lake.  Daris Creek.  Davies Creek.  Drained  and North Cameron Lakes.  Doherty  Creek.  D Mars Creek.  Dairy Creek Lake.  Dominic Lake.  Dunn  Creek.  Dubois Creek.  Duck Lake.  Elliot Creek.  Edwards  Creek, ,  Edwards  Creek,  North Fork.  Edwards Lake.  751k' Crook.  TOaglo River.  Kaulo Kivcr, North Fork.  lOiglit-milo Creek.  TCighlly-four-mlle  Creek.  lOiglity'-nino-mile  Creole.  Five-mile Crock.  French Ned Creek.  Fish Creek.  Kcnsom Creek.  Frog 7-iake.  Frog Creek.  'Frank Lake.  Ferris Creek. :  Fish Lake.  Flat Lake.  Forest Lake.  Face Lake.  Frisken Lake.  Ferguson Lake.  Fort Dallas Creek. ,*   '_  ���������������������������   Forest Pine Creek. ' * -'.-  Fraser River. ���������������������������',���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Fortune's Creek. ',. ���������������������������  Fadear Creek. -   J ���������������������������.  Guerin Creek.  Guichon  Creek. I     >.'i  Gulch Lake.  pulch Creek. , ���������������������������   !"_  Granite Creek.  George Crock. '  .Glazier  Creek.  'Grouse Creek.n      ��������������������������� ���������������������������  Galina Creek.  Gordon" Creek.  Grifl'm Lake.  ] lefliey -or ' I-lefferley   Creek,  lle'ffioy   or   Hcfferley    Creek,  Fork.  Homey or 1-7 offer ley Lake:  I-Torse Ranch Creek.   .  I-Iat Creek.  Humphrey Lake.  Hazel Creek.  Hyas Long 'Lake.  IT,. ,_���������������������������>_    . . V      ,   ,- ..  Hudson Bay Gulch.  Hog Range Creek.  Half-mile Creek.- ..    .'  Humbug  Creek.-  1-1 art Creek.  Hidden Lake.  Highland Valley Divide Lake.-  Hyam  Creek.  Hyam Lake.  - Huna.kwa Lake. -'  Hiuiliill Creek. ~        -     .-,     'v  , Himakwa Lake. ,  ' Ingram Creek.  Iron Mask  Mine*-^    -   ^- -  Iron  Mask  Lake. ���������������������������". . I  Indian- Gardens Creek.  Irulepan   Creek.   - 7  Jzman Creek.    . i  lnkikuh   Creek..  r. Inkoiko Creek.     -'    '. ���������������������������       ';  ..lamieson  Creek. -      ..   '���������������������������"���������������������������',  ' .lones Lake,   i ��������������������������� '  ' .lacko Lake; ' .       '���������������������������'   j1  Jacko Creek. --     '. ��������������������������� ' :  .lohn Frank Lake.       ���������������������������       -       \  , .lagoe Creek.    . .<<.'���������������������������'  Johnson, Creek. -  ';;  Junction* 'Bar Creek.  ���������������������������lames Creek.    , . - j  Johnnie Wilson Creek.  Jack~ Creek.   '���������������������������   * .      -   7   * *  Kossom' Kanaiy Creek.   .. ���������������������������  Knouff Lake.    * ���������������������������   . .' -   .  '"Kingfisher Creek.   ~      _-.-;'-���������������������������  Kamloops Lake. ; -;  '     ',���������������������������-.  Lauder Creek."     ,      ~ ~ y-J  -  ' Lakef Creek. -      ... -  .  ;-'. x.--*;  7 Lewis, Lake,, y-' ' '��������������������������� , ~r:y   -~Z   ���������������������������'/  Z LouisiCreeli.' ,   -"������������������,'���������������������������.  -,-���������������������������     ���������������������������    ly  -j.Louis*-Lake: ".. 7  Lakc with'thc-Island.., '���������������������������- .   " ?  Lucky-; Strike Lake.", ..,'���������������������������-  .' Long,Lake*; ���������������������������������������������        - '    .   ,.*..'  , Little'Fish Lake.''--     ' , ���������������������������-' ,"'   '  .' Lime  Creek. ,--    -   .   ~   '      i - .  Lytton  Creek.     '    -     ���������������������������/ ���������������������������'r.   ���������������������������/  ,  Little  Shuswap  Creek. ' '���������������������������'  Little   Shuswap  Lake.  Ladners   Creek.   ,      **..'.  Leonard Creek.   . ,  -   Lewis Campbell Creek.   ',       .  Lumby Creek. -    , :  Limestone Creek.  -Luckaclieen  Creek.  Loakin  Creek.   ���������������������������   :.    .  Lopz Creek.    -' '    ',;  Lanes  Creek. . ".  ������������������������������������������������������Laluwissm   Creek. /      j   ' '!  Lee Creek.'   -, '������������������������������������������������������     ' :  Moore Creek. '     . -       - ,\>   ���������������������������     . ���������������������������  Murray Creek,  Monte Creek. '-'     }  ��������������������������� Monte Lake. . -    ' ���������������������������',  Martin Creek. ���������������������������*������������������������������������������������������,'"    . '  Mud Creek. . -  Mallard Lake.    -    ,     .'"       * ?   .  Mellors Ditch. ;'     ���������������������������  .Mountain  Spring-.       _   _ '    ��������������������������� . 1  Mountain- Lake. '       ";  "Mona- Spring. * ' .-  Moffat Creek. , j     :��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� '  . Miller Creek.       -        ,  !     '" :'  sfManson 'Creek. ;  - .  Moulton Creek.  Mitchell Creek.  Mountain Creek. ,       ���������������������������    .  McCallum Creek.                  \  _ McDonald���������������������������Creek. :.       *-  North  "STcIvor Creek.  STcConnell Lake.  McClure Creek.  McTavish Creek, ?  McLean Lake.  Maiden Creek.  Marble Canyon.  , Medicine Creek.        -i  ' Meadow  Creek.  Middle  Creek.  Middle Fork. J  McQueen Creek, i  Maeaulcy Creek,  Mabel 'Lake.  Mara Lake.               ���������������������������      ' .  - Mameto-Crook"-   Mann Crook.   >  STartin Creek.  McGillivray Creek.  Nescantell Creek.  ��������������������������� Nicola "River. '  Napier Lake.  Ned   Creek.  Newman Lake.  No Name Creek,  Noble  Creek.  North Fork Lake.  Nahaweekin Creek.  Nekalliston  Creek.  Narrow  Strip Spring.  Nelson's Creek.  Nolsot Creek.  Nicomen Creek.  Na-a-n   River.  Nikwikaia  Creek,  Noisy Creek.  Niskonlith Lake.  Nohomcen Creek.  Nikwni Creek.  Newhiwhoia Creek.  Noel Creek.  North Creek.  Owens Creek.  Oregon Jack Creek.  One Tree Gulch.  Otter River Creek.  Peterson Creek.  Pennies Creek.   '  Phlllis  Crook.  Pooloy Lake.  Palmer Creek.  Paxon Creek,  Paul Creek.  Paul Lake.  Pendleton Creek.  Python Mine Tunnel.  Pot Hole Lake.  Ptarmigan Creek.  Paul Lake.  Pants Lake.  Pot  Hook Lake.  Palmer Lower Meadows.  Palmer Upper Meadows.  Proctor Crook.  Peavino Creek.  Pemberton Creek.  Peter Crook.  Park Creek.  Papsilci.ua  Creek.  Pinanton   Lake.  Pass Creek.  Pass Lake.  Putnam Creek.  Pimainus -Creek.  Pukaist Creek.  Pillar Lake.    '  Pearso Creek. ;  Paxton ("reek.  Pemynoose Creek.  Queest Creek.*  Rocky Creek. '  Robbins Gulch.  Robin  Creek.  Rock Spring.  Rock Lake. .  Robbins Creek.  Richardson Lake.  Roper Lake.  Reservation Creek.  Ross Creek.  Red Lakes.  Ridge Lake.  Rough   Creek.  Round Lake.  Roach Lake.  Reserve Crook. j  Salmon River.  Ske-Pa Creek.  Summit Lake.  Summit Creek.  Six-mile Creek.-  Sullivan Creek. -������������������  Spring Creek. ,  Sweeten Lake. _  Spanish Lake.  Struthers Lake.  Sterling Creek.  Sheep Corral  Lake.  Scatter  Crock.  Scheedam Creek.  Sheedam Creek, tributary  Scala Beaver Meadow.  Split Creek.  Sulliyan Field.    '  .Siwasli  Lakes.  ' Separating Lake.  Second, Creek.  South Badger Lake.  Semlin Lake.  Stuart Lake.  Sargent Creek.'  Scotch  Creek.  Scotch  Creek, North  Fork  Sunk Creek.  Spokane Creek.  Skookumchuck Creek.  Shuswap River. ,  Shuswap Lake.  Stone Creek.  Rtumu   Lake   Creek.  Spring Gulch.  Scottie (Indian) Creek,-. "  ^Rpa Crock. - "    "  Sab'eston Lake. '���������������������������  . Spallumcheen River.  Spallumcheen Lake.  Skoonko Creek. '      )  Spiaos Creek.  Sciuionay .Creek.  of.  I:  .X.  Stryen Creek.'  Stein Creek.  Siwlie Creek.  Sh urn way Lake. ,  Shu hum Creek.  Separation Lake.  Sonitton Lake.  Skakum Creek.  South Pass Creek.  Seymour Rivor.  Scuittoe Creek.  Scuiitoe Lake.  Skamana Lake.  Sinniax Creek.  Stinking Lake.  Three-mile Creel:.  Tranquille Creek.  Tranquil le Lake. ,  Tule Lakes.  Tulee Lake.  Tobacco Creek.  Trail  Creek.  Thompson .River.   *'  North Thompson  River.  South Thompson  River.  Trapp Creek.  Trapp Lake.  Todd Lake.  Twelve-mile Creek.  Twenty-three-mile Creek.  Tsuisus Creek.  Tappen Creek.  Trout  Lake.  Toonkua Lake.  Tsolin Lake.  Twaal Creek. '  Trinity  Creek.  Tsooioos Creek.  Twig Creek.  'Usshcr Lake. ���������������������������  Vick Creek.  Yerney Lake.  Venabics Creek.  Willon Creek.  Walker Lake.  Wilson Creek.  Warren Creek.  Willis Lake.  Wentworth Like.  White Rock-Creek. ,  Willard Lake.  Waterfall Creek.  White  Lake.  White Creek.   *  Woods Creek.  Watching Creek.  Witches  Brook.  Wright Creek.'  Woodland   Creek.  Yale,Creek.  Yard Creek.  If you  have land  to  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, Bf C.  ��������������������������� Statements of claims may '-also be  tiled to. water in any unnamed spring,  stream,* creek, pond, gulch, lake, or  other source 'of -water supply.  W. R. ROSS, , .   '  f.   "     ��������������������������� -- / Minister  of Lands.  We have  on cut at all times,  and our aim is to  give good service.  G. R. Sharpe, 7    j  "''"-.       .,'  - Enderby,, B. C.:.  Mil  '.  >l  ', fl  *��������������������������� '- '-������������������$. /{'. i'iZSZ  'i.- -; -,'ZZJ,������������������',*-}'������������������  rrz azr^"rz-z'������������������s.;--i *-&-  Alterations are seldom necessaiy in a "Fit-rite?? garment  In lhe early days of ready-to-wear clothes, the purchase of a suit was attended by  much trouble���������������������������both for the merchant who sold tlie clothes and for the man who  bought them.    Almost invariably, extensive alterations'were required.  The wonderful development of tailoring methods by some of our leading clothes  producers has made it possible for almost any man to drop into a good clothes shop,  try on a few suits, and walk out of that shop wearing the garment lhat suits him.best.  Foremost in this respect are the makers of "Fit-rile"���������������������������a line of high-grade' re'ady-  to-wear clothes that comprises garments built for every type of figure. We advise an  inspection of their new Spring models.  J.W. Evans & Son  CLIFF  ST.,   ENDERBY  TTHE new Fit-rite  style forecast Boole-  let ij ready. Leave your  name -with us anclget  one.    They are free.  *.;&!.....     ;z^-->ixy^yyy.-^': THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, March 28. 1912  hs  i&&&q#'  ^WW''^^7%7mZi  Concrete-mixing is Easily  Learned  T is no more difficult than mixing bran  mash, once the simple instructions have  ���������������������������been  read.  The materials���������������������������sand, crushed rock or  gravel and cement���������������������������each play a separate  part. The rock provides the bulk of volume  it very 'low cost. The sand fills in all crevices between tlie pieces of rock or  gravel. The cement, mixed with  water, forms a "bonrl," in other words  a rocky "glue," that binds the  other    materials    firmly    together  ' <S>$>3><M<������������������>*^<3><$><^<3^^ <  E. J. Mack  | Livery, Feed &' Sale Stables  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;   Careful Drivers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable-arid Commodious Stabling for teams.  Prompt attention to all customers  Land-ieekers  and Tourists invited to give us a trial.  <$xSxS*-4k$<$><$>$*4>^  SUTTON'S.SEEDS POR 1912  OVER 65 YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  with a strength  that increases with time.  Concrete is really artificial rook, more  firmlv bound together than natural rock,  which often has cracks, veins, fissures and  other  weaknesses.  Any farmer can learn how to mix Concrete  and to apply it to ihe hundreds of uses to  which  it is  fitted.  But. in order to be absolutely sure that his  proportions are correct and that his materials are properly suited to the purpose, he  for  the book,  Flower, vegetable and farm seeds-  imported in the original sealed jackets from Sutton & Sons, the King's  Seedsmen, Reading, England. Send  for catalogue.  A. J. WOODWARD, Sole Agent  512 Granville St., Vancouver  also Victoria.  GRADE "B" CERTIFICATE  This is to certify that zl have inspected the premises and herd of Mr.  L. Long, of Enderby, B. C, the herd  consisting of 11 head of cattle. The  premises do not conform strictly to  the conditions as set forth in the  "standard," and the herd has been  tested once a year for tuberculosis  and has been found free from that  disease. Remarks, barn very good.  B. R. ILSLEY, V.  S.  Feb. 1, 1912. Inspector.  should send  "WHAT  THIS FAK.MKK CAN   HO  AVITH   CONCRETE."  ancl read the careful directions for" mixing- Concrete for all purposes. It also describes in detail hundreds of ways in which Concrete may be used to make the farm  more  comfortable,   more   convenient,   more   profitable  and   more  valuable.  Just send- us your  name and  address���������������������������in  a leiter  or on a  postal  ���������������������������and  the book will be sent to you by return mail free.    Address  Canada Cement Company, Ltd.,      National Bank Building, Montreal,  StiND  ATE YOUR  iJOOit.    ,  Trade Marks  Designs  Copyrights Ac.  ' Anyone sending a sketch and description may  quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an  Invention is probably pa ton table. Communion,  tions strictly contjdoi.tlul. HANDBOOK on Patents  sent free. Oldest Buency for sccurliiff patents.  Patents taken through Munn A Co. recelTa  special notice, without charge, ia the  Scientific American.  A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Largest circulation of any scientific journal. Terms for  Canada, $8.75 a year, postage prepaid. Sold by  all newsdsalem  MUNN ������������������ Co.36,Bro������������������dw-^ New York  Branch Office, 525 F St., Washington. D. C.  NOTICE  To whom it may concern:  ��������������������������� I will not longer he responsible for  any debts contracted    by Mrs. Hese-  kiah Elliott in my name.  HEZEKIAH ELLIOTT,  (his t'x)  mark)  Enderby,   B.   C,   Mch 21, 1912.  If you want absolutely pure milk,  .tell the'Glengerrack Dairyman. Mr.  MacQuarrie states that he has now  his milk house and dairy stock kept  as sleek and clean as cement floors,  whitewashed walls and plenty of running water can make it.  Last Report from the Egg-Laying  Contest Pens at Vancouver  _ '     . . r* '  Here are" the   latest figures in_the  replaced    by   pen    14.     Pen   10  has  international   egg-laying   contest he-1 climbed up    two' notches, and pen 5  ,. ing heid at Vancouver under the joint 'has dropped two.   Pen 20 has jumped  ..auspices " of    the    British    Columbia j over-four" competitors. "���������������������������,-  Poultry, "Association, the Vancouver  Board of Trade and the Provincial  government:-  _Fifth    monthly   record, Feb.  20 to-  March 20,, 1912:  Class 1      '      i  The star performers in class one for  the month were' pen 2, 98 eggs; 9, 88;  4 and 20, 84 each; 10 and 14, 80 each;  8,* 74; 12, 73; 17,.7-and 14, 69;-16 and  22,  66.  During the month a great variance  Pea Eggs *n 1������������������������������������^  consumption and results has  M0. Laid keen  noticed.    For instance,  pen  39,  2���������������������������White Leghorns     331  Producing    88   eggs,    ate    only    one  9���������������������������White Leghorns     277  Pound more food than pen 28, which  4���������������������������White Leghorns  '    230, produced    only    3 8   eggs, and pen 2,  14���������������������������White Leghorns      230 j whilst laying 98 eggs, consumed only |  two pounds more   than pen 1,  which  produced 45 eggs.  Orchardists:  The; Frw Valley  ALDERGROVE,: B.   C.  Have the Finest  Home-Grown Nursery  Stock  APPLES,  PEARS,  PLUMS,  MENTAL  SHRUBBERY.  10���������������������������White Leghorns     204  3���������������������������White Leghorns      201  5���������������������������White Leghorns     190  23���������������������������White Leghorns  ' 152  8���������������������������White Leghorns     143  22���������������������������Buff Leghorns     143  19���������������������������White Leghorns     141  12���������������������������White Leghorns     140 ,  20���������������������������White Leghorns     130  G���������������������������Brown Leghorns     141  1���������������������������White Leghorns      109  =L3���������������������������White-Leghorns���������������������������.--.t���������������������������-.".rr^lOfr  18���������������������������White Leghorns     108  17���������������������������White Leghorns       103  16���������������������������White Leghorns       95  21���������������������������Mottled  Anconas       82  7���������������������������White Leghorns         78  11���������������������������White Leghorns         44  L5���������������������������White Leghorns       43  Pen Class 2 Eggs  Xo.     -            Laid  39���������������������������Buff Orpingtons     2G4  33���������������������������R.I.   Reds      2-18  31���������������������������R. 1.  Rcrls     242  38���������������������������White    Dots      230  34���������������������������White    Dots      228  ���������������������������10���������������������������Silver Laced    Dots     223  26���������������������������Barred   Rocks      167  29���������������������������Uufl Rocks     150  37���������������������������Barred   Rocks       149  32���������������������������R. I.  Reds     112  3G���������������������������Partridge   Dots       101  33���������������������������Barred   Rocks        99  25���������������������������Buff  Orpingtons       92  27���������������������������Silver    Pencilled   Dots       69  28���������������������������Columbian Dots       30  Average price received for eggs, 30c  per dozen. Pen temperatures���������������������������highest 52 degrees; lowest 25 degrees; average mean 39.2-1.  It is evident that the egg-yields  from the pens has been seriously af- ;  fected by the heavy discharges of j  giant powder in the Vicinity, which j  are being fired continuously during j  the day time. The light weights do  not stand the noise so well.  Considerable  changes will  be noted  in thc various    pens'  positions since  ���������������������������last month.    Pen 3 has dropped from  fourth place,,  to   sixth, and has-been  SHUSWAP & OKANAGAN BRANCH  Daily trains both ways from  Sicamous Junction to Okanagan Landing:  South  bound  read down  9.45 (Lv)  10.18     ,  -10f33   10.48  11.30  12.00  12.15 (Ar)  H. W. BRODIE  Gen. Pas. Agt.  Vancouver  STATIONS  Sicamous  Jet  Mara  =Gr-indrod=  Enderby  Armstrong  Larkin  Vernon'  Ok. Landing  North  bound  read up  (Ar) 17.55  17.00   16_44     ij  16.29  16.00  15.52  15.15  (Lv) 15.00  JNO. BURNHAM  Ageut  Enderby  LIVE DISTRICT AGENT WANTED.  Including���������������������������c '  CHERR IES,   SMALL   FRUITS  AND  ORNA-  For full particulars, write���������������������������  RICHARD McCOMB,  General Manager,  Aldergrove, B.C  TO CANADIAN   ARCHITECTS  Competition     for    .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  proposed new University, together  with more, detailed Plans for the  buildings to be erected first at an  estimated cost of $1,500,000.  Prizes of $10,000 will be given for  the most successful Designs submitted. N _  - Particulars of the competition and  plan" of site'may" be "'obtained" on re-"  quest-from the-undersigned.-.    _- .,   ' _  The designs   to be" sent in by July  31st, 1912, addressed'to  THE MINISTER OF EDUCATION,  -    Parliament" Buildings,  a4 - Victoria, British Columbia  Are you supplied with Enderby envelopes ?  ENDERBY X  Is the hub of the fertile  Northern Okanagan.  ENDERBY iB the banking  and trading centre for  Trinity Valley, Mabel  Lake Valley, Deep Creek  Valley and the Northern  Okanagan Valley.  ENDERBY has a flouring  mill of 500 barrels daily  capacity.  ENDERBY has a lumber  mill of 50,000,000 annual  capacity.  ENDERBY grows, without  irrigation, the finest  apples grown in Canada  or the world.  lNPlKdI property values are not inflated  but prices are going up. One cannot  buy at a better time.  ENDERBY* offers all the pleasures of boating, fishing, hunting, etc, ancl in the  winter season, skating, curling ancl  unsurpassed sleigh-riding.  ENDERBYis the centre  of a prosperous farming community, and  has -also immense  timber wealth.  S.i  )lf, rrnrster**  All Okanagan   roads  ENDERBY has  an elevation  of 1100 feet.  It is a home  city, of many  natural advantages.  lead   to   E N'D'E R BY  SYNOPSIS OF GOAL MINING REGULATIONS  Coal mining rights of the Dominion  in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Al- ���������������������������  berta, the Yukon Territory, .the  Northwest Territories and a portion  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;  situated.  In_^surv:ey_ecl__terri_tory__ithe_JancUrhust-  be described by sections, or legal  sub-divisions of sections, and in tin-  surveyed territory the tract applied  for shall be staked out by the applicant himself.  Eachl 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 merchantable output of the mine at the  rate-of live cents per ton:      The person operating the mine shall  furnish the Agent with sworn returns  accounting for the full quantity ot  merchantable coal mined and pay the  royalty thereon. If the coal mining  rights are not being operated, such  returns should be furnished at least  once a year.  The lease will include the coal mining rights only, but the lessee may be  permitted to purchase whatever  available surface rights may be considered necessary for the working of  the mine at the rate of $10.00 an acre  For full information application  should be made to the Secretary of  the Department of the Interior, Ottawa, or to any Agent or Sub-Agent  of Dominion Lands.  W. W. CORY, '  Deputy Minister of the Interior.  N.B.���������������������������Unauthorized publication of  this   advertisement   will not be paid  for. sp2  HAS RECORD FOR GROWING HAIR  Machela, Nature's Scalp Tonic, will  do it in 95 cases out of 100. It is the  only remedy ever discovered that is  similar to the natural hair foods or  liquids of the scalp. Removes dandruff, prevents falling of the 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 hy A. Reeves.  i I  it  I '1  v\  ''Z~-Miti  <1  A  M MS;- ?.*���������������������������' 'j.  p.   <*r.. ' *  It, ���������������������������  Thursday, March 28, 1912  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Story of the Crime Leading Up to  the Shooting of Constable Ashton  Wilson and James, the desperadoes  who last week escaped irom the custody of Provincial Constable Ashton  after brutally assaulting him while  he slept on the s.s. Okanagan, on the  way from Penticton to Kelowna,  were captured by two fruit ranchers  near Wilson's Landing, last Wednesday afternoon. Their preliminary  hearing took place at Kelowna on  Thursday and Friday, and on Saturday the men passed through Enderby  for Kamloops jail, where they will  await trial. - ,  At the preliminary hearing, James,  who is not more than 24 years of  age, shouldered the entire blame,  having, as . he confessed, compelled  Wilson, at the point of a gun, to accompany 'him after the robbing of the  store at Okanagan Mission. James  also said he shot Constable Ashton.  The Kelowna Courier tells the following story of the whole remarkable  allair:  "Thc first chapter in the drama began at 8:45 on Saturday night with  the "sticking-up" of the store at  Okanagan Mission, about six miles  from Kelowna, by a masked robber,  who "disguised himself hy means of a  white handkerchief tied across his  face and by pulling his hat well down  over his eyes." He was, however,  recognized as-a man who had spent  some .time loafing round the premises  and the adjacent Bellevue hotel during the afternoon. * * * He0did  -' not get   more than $15 in all.  "Provincial Constable Tooth, of  Kelowna, was notiBed by 'phone of  the robbery and at- once got in communication     with     the     authorities  - north "and south. By means of the  description given of the man, particularly his heavily-marked - eyebrows, he was identified as Walter  B. James, about 24 years- of age,  v supposed to' be a deserter from the  U.'S.t.- army,'- who had worked for  some time   -for   the   Belgo-Canadian  ���������������������������-. Fruit v Lands   Co.,' and-in the Glen-  more .district.  .He   ;was looked .upon  "as a .comparatively "harmless "individ  ual,   somewhat   lacking in moral responsibility.  "The next chapter opens with the  capture of James at Penticton, to.  gether with a "pal," Frank Wilson,  by Provincial Constable Ashton, who  was assisted hy the municipal constable. Wilson is supposed to have  been a confederate of James, and to  have been waiting for him with a  boat, in which they effected their escape and crossed the lake, proceeding  down the west side to Penticton. The  men resisted arrest and something of  a struggle ensued, but they were mastered and searched, not thoroughly,  however, otherwise there would likely  'not have been subsequeat bloodshed.  "Refusing the offer of assistance by  the police of Penticton, Constable.  Ashton conveyed his prisoners on  board the s.s. - Okanagan, ��������������������������� and with  strange recklessness for" an officer  who had served in the Royal North-  West Mounted Police, he occupied a  stateroom with them, taking into it  the weapons captured from them to-  gether^ with his own pistol.. Details  of what happened are not .yet available, 'but it is evident that on the  voyage between "Summerland - and  Peachland, on Tuesday morning, one  of the prisoners shot Ashton in the  forehead with a small 22 cal. pistol,  which James carried - secreted in a  holster under his arm-pit, and which  had been overlooked in "the hasty  search'made at Penticton. .Robbing  the unconscious victim of his-money  and -arms, and releasing themselves  from their shackles' by means of his  keys," the men took Breakfast on the  boat and walked* ashore' when the  boat called at Peachland.    -  "The next development was when  the s.s. Okanagan hove in view fiom l  the north yesterday afternoon with \  the .bandits lashed hand and foot  with much rope to a post-on her forward deck. Patrolling .round'.them  were Messrs. P. H. L. .Seeley and R.  D_ Ramsay, of ..Wilson's Landing.each  carrying a- rifle.* 'The. story of .the  capture'of" .the" outlaws" shows much  pluck on the part   of Messrs. ffSeeley  and Ramsay Learning of the crime  committed by them chese gentlemen  resolved to keep their eyes open for  the fugitives and accordingly took  their rifles with them when they went  to work yesterday. Ramsey was  some distance away from Seeley when  he discovered the two men sitting on  a log. He hastened back to Seeley,  and the two quietly stalked their  quarry. When' within hailing distance  they ordered the men to throw up  their hands. James made a quick  motion for his pistol, which he drew  from its holster, but he was sternly  told that he would oe filled full of  lead if he did not drop it at once.  Seeley. then searched the men while  Ramsey kept them covered, and in  the process the tiny pistol was -discovered which did the mischief on  board the Okanagan. Marching their  prisoners down to the wharf at Wilson's Landing, which is about eight  miles north of Kelowna, Ramsey and  Seeley got their hired man, Lee, to  thoroughly' truss the men up just before the steamer came along.  "We are., glad to learn as we go to  press that Constable Ashton has regained consciousness, and that-there  is hope for his recovery.. The bullet  passed through his brain and apparently became deflected on striking the  back of "the skull.. Probing, failed to  locate it; but its presence, according  to medical opinion, will not interfere  with Mr. Ashton's recovery if infla-  mation does not set in."  of W.' H. Devine, of Nanton, Alta.  It was here he made his purchases.  He bought a black Percheron stallion  that weighed 2300 as a three-year-old,  and with the stallion two brood  mares of the same high-class. For  the stallion Mr. Bell put down $3,600  and for the brood mares $2,300.  It will be seen from this that Mr.  Bell is going in for the best draft  stock it is.possible to get hold of. It  is a big step in ��������������������������� the right direction,  so horsemen think. No section of, the  Dominion is better adapted for horse-  breeding than the Mara district, and  Mr. Bell should soon make a name  for Mara that will add glory to its  already long list of advantages.  These horses are expected to arrive  from Alberta this week.  Eggs for Hatching��������������������������� S. C. Biack  Minorcas; from specially mated stock.  $1.50 for setting of 13. Also duck  eggs, $1 for 13. Mrs. J. McKay,  Enderby. m7-6t  It Goes to The Home  Our paper goes to the home  and Is read and welcomed there.  If you wish to reach the house*  wife, the real arbiter of domestic  destinies, you can do so through  our paper arid our Classified  Want Adt. form an Interesting  and well-read portion of It  i ~  un^ud im * ��������������������������� ��������������������������� lucwo  Later reports from Kelowna indicate that Constable Ashton's, condi-,.  tion is not as encouraging as might  be. He is conscious but a few minutes at a time.  Harvey &  REGISTERED   PERCHERONS  .Jas. Bell returned-to Mara-last  Friday from a trip through the big  breeding.stables of the-eastern states  and provinces. . Mr. .Bell "was in  search of high-class - breeding horses.  He visited the great horse shows ' of  Chicago and New -York, and also the  shows, of Manitoba'' and "other, provinces ; and-saw the best draft:stock  inx horseflesh that America can.pro:  duce." ThrougH' these-horse'shows' he  got'in -touch with" the-'breeding; stable  Real Estate,-Insurance, Etc. ���������������������������- ���������������������������      Post Office Block, Enderby     /,  Buyers Should Distinguish  '[/t  Between the real estate that is "a good thing to.sellV and the real' estate   ������������������������������������������������������  that is "a good thing to buy."    For example, town, lots   in remote and. - ���������������������������.  doubtful tidwnsites, and high-priced sub-divisions   of    fruit-land   etc.,. are -  "good things to sell."     The profits are big,* the   buyers   are not shrewd, .. ,  .  and the business is easily handled. ��������������������������� * .  ,'     -   .,;';/, _'���������������������������" . '.  The other end of the business, the handling of "good things to buy,, is  .  more difficult;    The owners are not keen-to sell and.  the -buyers will not -.  be fooled.    But once a deal is closed there are" no regrets coming, for the.; _  buyer.     This is the end of the-business, that   we    handle,-and    np other..;.  There is not on our records the name 'ot one .-buyer' who, afterwards ex-.-    .  pressed dissatisfaction.     ���������������������������     -,'- -- ,'"'_���������������������������   yJ-'J^    ��������������������������� ''''��������������������������� -V-"- ������������������.������������������������������������ -'" 7  NORTH OF VERNON, we "do the largest real   estate -business   in ^the..  Valley.     You should take advantage lof    what. we. f have*.- learnedr wnile;.;.  handling this business.     Consult our list.- -   Send  our ���������������������������-, literature to your-.,,_.,  friends.      If you  knew the names of ..the local   business  people who have-  been quietly buying around .Enderby and Armstrong 0 since r-last -fall you.; - -,  would be inclined t6 think that the time for   you,to   buy had now���������������������������;.come......  Get our list.'       7.. -.    "--.    -���������������������������-"'",-���������������������������-."���������������������������    '      --"- ''��������������������������� y-y'.-. ��������������������������� ..,  - -' '<  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  ... r      . Agencies'";y  REAL ESTATE  Fruit Land f     "  -Hay*Land  -TownLotiv ������������������������������������������������������ '-'  The Liverpool & London &' Globe Ina. Co. a.-.; _.-  The Phoenix Insurance Co." of London.- - j,*-, -.-_.-  -London-Lincashire Fire Insurance Co. ..-%,J.i  -Royal Insurance Co.'.of Liverpool (Life dept z y-j  The London & Lancashire Guarantee, ���������������������������-'' y~'/���������������������������-  ' Z ��������������������������� Accident .Co.', of Canada...- - "���������������������������__ yyyZ.Zy/J.  Z    " :  , BELL'BLOCK.'; ENDERBY, jy0/y:  , -      p - -  We have taken over the Hardware business  of A. FULTON  This will be our motto, first, last and always:  The very best goods in every line at the very lowest possible price.   -If-there-is anything-that can be-got-in an-up.to-date.hardware.store,.you can������������������������������������������������������.  depend on getting it from us.  We can quote you prices that will be interesting to you and will mean dollars in  your pocket.  *  New Spring Goods of all kinds are now opened up.  1  Mail orders receive prompt attention.  Fulton Hardware Company,  Enderby,  B. C. EN DER V, Y  PR ESS   A ND  W A [, K V. R 'S AVEE KL Y  /  YOU CWT CURE CtfURRH  BY SWALLOWING QRU6S  Cough     Syrup,    Tablets    and    Sprays  Sicken   the   Stomach   But   Don't  Roach   the   Germs   of   Catarrh  ���������������������������Hence Their Failure to  Help.  To cure an ailment in the throat or  chest, to rout out Catarrh or Asthma,  it is essential that the medicine be  conveyed direct to the affected parts.  This is why no oLher remedy/ has  achieved such world-wide success. as  Catarrhozone, which alone can be  breathed in one second to every air  cell in the breathing organs. The  healing vapors of Catarrhozone mix  with the breath and descend through  the throat, down the bronchial tubes,  to the deepest air cells in the lungs���������������������������  all parts are saturated with the rich  piney essences that ease, heal and  cure.  Catarrhozone has' entirely displaced  the old-fashioned remedies, such as  cough syrups, sprays, tablets, and sedative powders. It contains none of  the opium, chloral, and drowsy narcotics so commonly found in liquid  cough and catarrhal remedies.  COULDN'T BREATHE ��������������������������� "CATARR-  HOZONE"  CURED  "No one ever contracted a more obstinate attack of nasal catarrh than I  suffered a month ago," writes Mr. G.  E. Root, a well-known resident of  Bridgetown, W.I. "My head ached  terrifically, I sneezed about every  three minutes, but still my nostrils  were entirely closed and I couldn't  breathe through them. Ten minutes  inhaling Catarrhozone gave me a little  relief, so I continued to use Catarrhozone every hour, and before the day  was out I had improved. Catarrhozone quickly cured me. I am well  ever  since."  There is no remedy as corlain and  safe ns Catarrhozone, but being a  good romedy it i.s imitated. Beware of  the substitutor. Large Catarrhozone  lasts two months, price $1.00; smaller  sizes 25c. and 50c. All reliable dealers or the Catarrhozone Co., Buffalo,  N.Y..  and  Kingston,   Canada.  Old Lady: "My little boy, do you  smoke cigarettes?"  Kid: "No, mum, but I can give yon  a chow of tobacco."  **'*'���������������������������  The age of specialism! A pickpocket  who was arrested in Paris last week  mentioned that he only exercised his  profession on the irresistible pockets of  persons watching an aeroplane.  ���������������������������<���������������������������   ���������������������������* ���������������������������#'���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Benevolent Person: "You have been  laid up for six months and unable to  got work!   What was your complaint*?"  The Man from Pontridge Prison  (mournfully): "Th' walls was too  'igh, kind lady."  * ������������������    *  Aspiring A'ocalist: "Professor, do you  think I will ever be able to do anything with my voice?"  Perspiring Teacher: "Well, it might  come in handy in case of fire or shipwreck."  * *    ������������������  0IZ.Z f H-.2AD.4CHES ���������������������������.  CffAED IN ONE NIGHT  IF TROUBLED WITH   HEAD-FULLNESS, RINGING NOISES, SPECKS  BEFORE THE EYES, THE  STOMACH  IS AT  FAULT  "I bought this  armchair on  the in  stalment plan.  '' Easy  terms ?''  "Rather!    A dollar down and a dollar  whenever   the  collector  can   catch  mc." "    ,  *    *    *  Mrs. Every wife: "Now that you arc  up, my dear, would you kindly fetch me  my needle from the haystack?"  "No, I don't know which haystack! "  "Look   in   all   thc   haystacks.    You  can't make a mistake; there's ouly one  needle."  ������������������    *    *  Settlement Worker:    "My poor man,  WHY NOT, INDEED?  A London shop is exhibiting some  beautiful shoes made from the breasts  of humming-birds. As may be supposed it takes a great many hummingbirds to make one pair of shoes, and  it takes a long time to sew all the  tiny breasts together, so we- need not  be surprised at the price, which is  $2,500 a pair. But why not have a  complete costume of humming-birds'  breastsf Thore could be no question"  about the "wealth of any one so -'attired, and thc fact that all the humming-birds iii thc Avorhl could not furnish many such costumes would give  quite an added zest to their possession.  Moreover, the fashionable woman would  thus be able to combine in one master  stroke the two component parts of her  nature���������������������������cruelty and extravagance.  what's  your  answer  to    that  question]  are you    poor    because  you | Hamilton's Pills.    Without  drink, or do you drink because you're   system-cleaning   remedy    I  "I .had terrible pains in my head.  My appetite faded away and when I  did eat anything it disagreed and  made me very sick for hours after  each meal. The active pains in my  stomach and the dizzy headaches I  had to endure almost set one wild.  Sometimes attacks came on so severely that I had to go to bed. I  would feel so worn, depressed and  utterly miserable, that for hours I  wouldn't speak to my family. My  system- was poisoned with wastes  ancl  nothing  helped  me till   I   used   Dr.  this grand  would    be  (with a can of beer):  mum, I drink because  Colt re,  Sw'ullllH   (ilitlK'.-!.   if.V'i.t !.  Viirico-io  V u i ii s <  \ :ii i������������������-r:;ili'j;5  iiiiywlioru.  lUilI;iysi>ai:iniul tal.es  oui inllaiiiiiinlion piurnpily.   A^a.lo,  li";i)m::,.sootliin.:, aiuit pic.  I'l-.-ns-  nnttors"���������������������������quickly al) Mirlx-il into sl;in.  I'oiverUiilly ponctniilnu last tl'A'S nM  blis'.cr uii<li;rb;intl;ipi; nor wir.s, ��������������������������� v.v.y  onplp.i.'antncss    Kpiv drops onlv roqiiirrU nl. oacli  0-,-ilic.ition.   AJiSOIiniNr.. .Ji.., JIXOanM .T!.t0 a,  - *Jo-.tle at druecifcls or delivered.   Jioolc M G freo.  W. F. YOUNG. P.D.F.,210 Lymans Uldg., Montreal, Can.  ..... luiu.it.eii ity .W.U1U. l'..i\r A. N MMe: <"'������������������. Wmimii*,'^  ������������������b .-> id,'ml Um:; .inn c'tu-iinciil C'u. \> ,nuiu,.-c *' \!*li?*ty  H \ HrlUMT.il. lf������������������*  Cli Ltd.   Viu^juUV-.I  SHIP  YOUR  RAW  FURS  and  Hsdes  !'*���������������������������   *.!.s and get  20  per cent.  more for then  than at home.  "Write    to   us  for  our   new  ori'-i. list S aiidWe will m;ij]  VU11-- OTIri    ft'CH.  W.il.ch  this  ���������������������������r\d   weekly.  We solicit $  'our shipments  for   Beef  Hid  es.   R;iw   Furs.  Wool,  TjiIIow  Seneca   Root.  Horse tin ir. S  icep Pelts, etc  North-West  Hide  & Fu  r Co.  278 Rupert St.  Winnipeg, Man.  poor?"  The Pooi- Man  "Far's 1 know,  I'm dry."  * *    *  "It was a clever job/' said tlio chief.  "How did you spot him through his  wonian 's disguise/"  "1 happened to sec him sit down,"  replied the detective, "ancl noticcr that  hc gave his skirt a little twitch with  both hands, as if to keep it from bagging* at fho knees. Then I nabbed him."  * +.-      r-  Jim, who worked in a garage", had  just declined Mr. Smith's invitation to  ride in his new car.  "What's the matter, Jim?" asked  Mr. Smith.    "Arc you sick?"  "No, sah," hc replied. " 'Tain't  that���������������������������I done los''$5, sah, an' 1 jes'  natclicrly got tub sit an' grieve."  * *    *  "What did Noah live on -when the  Flood had subsided and his provisions  in" the -Ark- were exhausted?" asked a  Sun day-school teacher of her class on  Sunday.  "I know," squeaked a little girl, after all the others had given if up.  "Well, what?" inquired the teacher.  "Dry land."  * *    ������������������      -  Fogg has said the meanest things any  man was ever capable of saying. When  Mrs. F. left him alone in the house the  other evening, she remarked:  "Vou won't be lonely, dear?  "No," he'replied; "I sha'n't miss  you at all.-   The parrot, you  know,  is  here."  * *    ���������������������������  Gus do Smith: "Do you know my  father, Miss Birdie?"  Miss Birdie: "i never met him, but  f believe he is a very modest, unassuming sort of man."  Gus de Smilh: "You're right. You  can get some kind of an idea of how  unostentatious he is when T tell you he  does not brag about having me i'or a  91)  son.  "How cold your nose is!"  These words came from the daughter  nf_Llm_hoiiHft,���������������������������\\din_ was-sitting���������������������������in ~lh a  parlor with her beau.  "Is Towser in the parlor again?" demanded her mother from the noxt room.  There was a long pause.  "No, mother; Towser isn't in the  parlor."  And then silence resumed its reign.  "coiny"  *    *    *  Agent (to sour-faced but  old lady): "Madam, 1 am soliciting  .fund,? lo_ start a__bcncvoleiit enterprise  for the poor blacks of Africa, and 1  I bought "  Sour-faced Lady: "I can't give you  money, sir; 1 havo been swindled too  often, All I can do i.s to lend my countenance to lho .scheme."  Agent, (.sadly): "That would simply  ruin it, ma'am."  "Oh, George, dear,  when   lie - slipped   the  she whispered,  engagement-ring  on her tapering finger, "how sweet of  you to remember just the sort of stone  I preferred! None of the others was  ever so thoughtful."  George was staggered but for a, moment.   Then he came back with:  at all,  dear.    Von over-rate me.  is the one I've always used."  S'he was  inconsistent enough  to cry  about it.  *    *    *  An Episcopal clergyman who was  passing hi.s vacation in a remote country district met an old fanner who declared that lie was a " 'Piscopal."  "Not  This  An Easy Pill to Take.���������������������������Somo persons  have repugnance to pills because of  (heir nauseating taste. Parmelee's  Vegetable Pills arc s:o prepared ns to  make them agreeable to the most fastidious. Thc most delicate can take  them without feeling the revulsion  that, follows the taking of ordinary  pills. This is one reason for the popularity of these celebrated pills, but the  main reason is their hicrh tonieal quality a.s a medicine for the slomach.  sick, but each day brought me better  health and spirits. I was cured ancl  made strong, ruddy and healthy looking as one could wish, ancl will always  use and recommend Dr. Hamilton's  Pills.  "MRS.  B.  C.  CURRAN,  "Wostport,   P.O."  Thousands who "arc- in an silinjf, low  state of health need nothing else but  Dr. Hamilton's Pills. They cure blood  disorders, pimples, rashes, bad color,  biliousness, liver,- stomach and kidney  troubles. Mild, certain and safe. Beware of imitations and substitutes. 25c.  per box or five boxes for $1.00, at all  d-viters or the Catarrhozone Company,  Kingston, Ont.  you belong?'.'  'bout  enny  "To  what parish  clo  asked thc clergyman.  "Don't  know  nawthin'  parish," was the answer.  "Who confirmed you, then?" was the  next question.  "Nobody," answered the farmer.  '.'Then how arc you an Episcopalian? "asked tho clergyman.  "Well," was the reply, "you sec it's  this way: Last winter I went down to  Philadclphy a-visitin', an' while I was  tlmre 1 went to church,- an' it was  called Tiscopal, an' I hecrd them say  that they left undone the things what  they'd oughtcr done and they'd done  some things what ' they 'd "oughtenter  done, and'J says to myself says I:  'That's my fix-exactly,' and ever since  then I've been a 'Piscopalian."  got  "Thank heaven, those bills are  rid of," said Ncverpay fervently as hc  tore up a bundle of statements of account, dated December.  "All paid, eh?" said Mrs. Neverpay.  "Oh. no," said Neverpay. "Tlie  duplicates dated January havo come in,  ccep  them  any  and  I didn't have  to  longer."  The ideal way of  to  wean  them  until  raising colts is not  they have learned  to eat well, said John Bright, of Myrtle,  in his address at Guelph Winter Fair.  While the colt is nursing, it is usually  able to look after itself. It is after thi?  that most of the mistakes arc made.  Thc first winter is the most important  six months in the colt's life. Tic should  be fed liberally on good clover hay.  oats, bran and roots, and also a little  .skim milk. Avoid getting the colt too  fat. Jf fed in this way, he will shed  his coat before he goes on the grass,  und when he is put on thc pasture will  continue to grow as he did in the winter. When the flies get bad, it will pay  well to look after the colt in the day  time, by providing a box stall and some  good hay, with plenty of good pure  water. |  Too many colls are ruined in their  first year. Many arc weaned before  Ihey have properly learned to cat, and  so receive a setback at the start. These  same colts are often poorly fed all the  first winter, are kept in poor quarters,  and not given the proper amount of exercise, so that it takes them all spring,  until the flies appear,'to recover from  the setback they received, the previous  fall and winter. Then the Cecil grows  scarce, and when it comes time to enter  winter quarters again the colt is finally  no larger at two years old than ho  should havo been at one. Thus we have  so many undersized draft horses to-day,  Others, again, receive just the opposite treatment. They are promising  colts at birth, and are rushed for show  purposes;   the   feed   is   increased,   but  SMIoFsGmv  STOPS WUCW&'&^S??."  exercise is often neglected, and so we  have many of our best colts ruined by  building up the body and neglecting the  care of the feet and legs. These, however, are in the minority, for tliere are  far more colts ruined every year by  receiving too. little attention than by  receiving too much.  The last scene in tho drama of the  dispute regarding the ownership of the  famous Clydesdale stallion, Baron of  Buchlyvie, was the most sensational of  all; The joint owners, W. Dunlop and  James Kilpatrick, instructed an. Ayr  auctioneer to sell the horse to. the highest bidder, and about 2,000 Clydesdale  men assembled to witness -the event.  The repository where the sale was held  was crowded some time before the auctioneer was due on tho rostrum, and  many who'had come to see what promised to be a historic sale, saw nothing but  the crowd.  It was easy to gather that there was  something1"'" unusual afoot, even apart  from the size of the crowd. The air  seemed to be charged with electricity,  and tliere was a feeling of intense suppressed excitement. The company had  to wait some ton minutes beyond the  advertised time, as it was known that  several were travelling by the south  express, aud the time was allowed for  its arrival. The great majority' had  come to sec ami hear only, but no doubt  there were quite a few in the great assembly that had some intention of offering a bid or two if the price did not  appear too high. As a matter of fact,  as things went there were no opportunities for half-hearted bidding, and as far  as could be seen, only three men played  a loading part in the great day's work.  The conditions of thc sale were simple. The horse was offered without  any sort of warranty whatever, aiid the  partners reserved the right ,to bid.  James Craig, the auctioneer, asked for  a $50,000 bid to start with. No. Well  then, $25,000. lie had an attentive  audience, and these requests were looked upon as the usual "bounce" from  the rostrum. The opening, however,  was sensational enough, for Mr. Jennie, of Paisley, promptly opened with  $15,000.    Mr. Dunlop, who was on thc  SHE STRUCK AT   ,  ROOT OF TROUBLE  MRS.   COMEAU   CURED   HER   KIDNEYS WITH  DODD'S  KIDNEY    t>  PILLS  And her Heart Trouble, Backache and  other ailments disappeared���������������������������Says  she owes her good health to Dodd's  Kidney Pills.  -- Petit Rocher, Gloucester Co., N.'-B.,  January 22���������������������������(Special). ���������������������������When Mrs.  Pierre J. Comeau, a well known ancl  highly.respected resident of this place,"  cured her kidney disease, her heart  trouble and .other aches ancl pains  also disappeared. She- cured her kidney disease easily ancl quickly by using Dodd's Kidney Pills.  "My heart troubled me all the  time," Mrs. Comcaii states; "and I  feared for the terrible results that  might follow. My limbs would swell,  my back ached and I was always tired  ancl nervous..  "These symptoms led me to believe  that kidney disease was the root of all  my troubles, so I turned to Dodd's  Kidney Pills. Before I had finished  the first boxi the swelling was gone,  my back was well and my heart no  longer troubled me. 1 ami now in thc  best of health, and I owe it all to  Dodd's Kidney  Pills.".  Always strike at the root of the  trouble. And in nine cases out of ten  all women's troubles start with the  Kidneys. That's why Dodd's Kidney  Pills are woman's best friend.  HAS   A   CORN   ANY   ROOTS?  Judging by the pain they cause they  have loots, branches and stems. Easily  cured, however, if you apply Putnam's  Painless Corn Extractor. Always safe,  always prompt, and invariably satisfactory. Forty years of success stands  behind Putnam's Painless Corn Extractor.   Sold by druggists,  price :25c.  ���������������������������:.. o  right of the rostrum, added $500, and  Mr. Ronnie and ho quickly brought tho  price to $20,000. Mr.'Dunlop again covered it, and Mr.. Rennie had evidently  reached ^is limit. Mr. Kilpatrick, tho  other partner, came in at $21,000, and  Mr. Dunlop in turn seemed to have had  enough, but Mr. Kilpatrick was not to  have matters all his own way. Stephen  Mitchell, Jr., from one of the galleries  called another hundred pounds, coming  into the picture for the first time. Mr.  Kilpatrick answered tho challenge, and  these two ran on with hundred pound  bids amidst tremendous oxcitenient,  which found vent in cheers as each  thousand was ticked oil. It was Mr.  Kilpatrick's bid at $44,000, and his opponent responded with an additional  $250 only, but $45,000 was reached and  passed and the price moved more briskly again. To Mr. Mitchell's $47,500  there was no response, and the hammer  fell at this figure to a great outburst  of applause, which was renewed 'when  the auctioneer was able to announce  that Mr. Dunlop, for whom Mr. Mitchell  had acted, was the purchaser. Mr.  Dunlop had thc worse of thc duel in the  law courts, but he certainly had the last  word regarding the Baron.  Needless to say, this is a record price  in Clydesdale history, and probably a  record for any draught horse in any  part of the world. Thc general impression appeared to bo, that notwithstanding thc horse's great and deservedly  great reputation, thc price was much  too high, especially as he was close on  twelve years of age. Whether Mr. Dunlop will get"his money back, time alone  will show, but Baron's Pride, his sire, is  doing- service at twenty-one years old.  The dispute about the ownership of  Baron of Buchlyvie has been most  determined from beginning to end, and  at no stage "more so than the end. The  price in Canadian currency is a little  over $40,000, which is likely to stand  for all tiihe as thc record for a Clydesdale horse. As ,a two-year-old hc was  purchased by the joint owners for  $3,500���������������������������and though his stud career  gives hini a place amongst the greatest  Clydesdale sires, his whole history, elevates hini to a pre-eminent position in  the annals of the breed.  THERE'S   A  DIFFERENCE  Wo arc often told that the-criminal  law of the United States" is practically  the same as that-of England, at-least  so far as relates to thc rights of prisoners. In this connection an interesting-,  paragraph arrests the eye in a recent  issue of an English newspaper. Justice-  Avory, sitting at the Old Bailey, professed indignation upon' discovering  that a prisoner had been questioned by  thc police.. There was no suggestion-  of ill-treatment or-of undue influence.  The man had been questioned and lib  moro, but the judge took occasion warmly to censure thc officers and to remind  them that they had no right to put any  questions whatsoever to a prisoner after  he, was in custody. -Even to in form-a  prisoner of the allegations made against  liim except as a- formal charge was  "only a subtle form of cross-examination with the object of obtaining aii  admission."  Simple and Sure.���������������������������Dr. Thomas' Select ric Oil is so simple in application  that a child can understand the instructions. Used as a liniment the  only direction is to rub, and when  used as a dressing to apply. The  directions aro so plain and unmistakable that they arc readily understood  by young or old.  WH  ARL  OATS, FLAX  Owing to so much'unfaforable weather, many farmers omt Wer.*cru  Canada have gathered at least part of their crop touched by frost or  otherwise weather damaged. However, through the large shortage in  com, oatB, barley, fodder, potatoes and regetablaa, by tho iiiwBual heal  aud drought of last euminor ln the United States, Eastern Canada and  Western Europe, there is going to be a steady demand ai, good price.'  for all tho grain Western Canada haB raised, no matter what ils quality  may be.  So much variety in quality makes it impossible, lot thoso less ex  perienced to judge the full value that should be obtained for such grain,  therefore the farmer never stood more in need of the services oi the  experienced and reliable grain commission man to act for him, in tho  looking after and selling of his grain, than he does this Reason.  Fanners, you will therefore do well for yoursolvee uot to accept  street or track prices, but to ship your graiji by carload direct to Fort  William or Port Arthur, to be handled by us in a way that will got  for you all there iB in it. Wo make liberal ad-ranees when dosirad, on  receipt of shipping bills for cars shipped. We never buy your grain on  our own account, but act as your agents in selling it to the best advantage for your account, and we do so on a fixed commission of Ic per  bushel.  Wo have made a specialty of this work for many years, and e,?e  well known over Western Canada for our experience in the grain trade,  reliability, careful attention to our customers' interests, and'promptness  .'in  making  settlements.  We invite farmers who have not yet employed ub to write to ub for  shipping instructions and market information, and in regard to our  standing in the Winnipeg Grain Trade, and our financial position, w.e  beg to refer you to the Union Bank of Canada, and any of its branches,  also to the commercial  agencies of Bradstreets and R, Q. Dim & Co.  II  THOMPSON SONS & CO.  GRAIN COMMISSION MERCHANTS  703 Y Grain Exchange Winnipeg  -I  -m  \  II  ���������������������������Ok  125 ENDERBY PRESS  AND WALKER'S  WEEKLY  hi  "My doctors tell me I cannot possibly live a year longer."  Old Cassender, the millionaire, gazed  at his young friend, Petrey.  "Now, old man," he said���������������������������he had a  habit of calling all his young friends  "old men"���������������������������"the case is just here. You  and 1 are both in love with the same  girl. You are so poor that you cannot in honor marry her, and 1 am so  near my end that it won't make any  ditlcrence. Now what I propose is just  this: I'll marry lier for the short time  1 have left. Then I'll settle all my  money on you, and you can enjoy yourself the rest of your lives, in ease and  plenty. Could anything be more perfect?" he added, with an encouraging  smile.  "How do you know?" said Petrey,  "that Bessie will have you?"  "She's a sehsinie girl, isn't she? Do  you suppose that she will throw away  a chance like that? Why," he added  persuasively, "it won't mean any more  to both of you than a protracted engagement. At present there's no hope  of your ever getting married. A few  short months to wait, and the thing  is clone. Think of the fine start you'll  have. No anxiety about money, ch,  my boy?"    '  "It looks  pretty  good  to  me,"  said  Petrey, thoughtfully.     "But��������������������������� "   He  gazed at his venerable friend.   "Your  doctors are correct, aren't they?"  "Most reliable in the_ country. And  they all agree."  "That's bad!"������������������  "1 know it is under ordinary circumstances. But, you see ��������������������������� my dear  boy, I have a series of complications.  Why," proudly, "any one of them is  fatal."  "You get about pretty well!"  ' "That's only because of my youthful  spirit. Why, do you know, I've really  been looking forward to this period���������������������������  a time when all. care is thrown aside,-  and 1 propose to wind up with a year  of solid- enjoyment. You needn't  worry." He looked earnestly into his  young friend's face. "I'll be willing  to guarantee that I won't live over a  year.     I'll put up a bond���������������������������'���������������������������!'  "No, sir. Your word of honor as  a gentleman is quite enough. Now,  about the business end."  "I'll make ah immediate will leaving  - everything to you and my���������������������������ahem���������������������������wife.  I'm worth, 1 should say at the present  ' _m"omcnt, about ������������������1,200,000.7 :  '/'That will be perfectly satisfactory."  7 " '"And you'll see Bessie-^���������������������������"   -       -----  " '   "At once.". "    "���������������������������     .       ,."-."- /'���������������������������  '"'Petrey   called   immediately   at-Miss  Pendleton's and frankly explained, the  case^--, -.- .        ��������������������������� ..   t        '     - '��������������������������� -v>  "lt   will   only   be   for "a  few   short  "months,  darling,"-he  said,  "and-then  we'll-be as happy as you can imagine.  Mr. Cassender, as you know, is rather  feeble, but full of youthful enthusiasm.  - I really .think it will be a valuable 'ex-,  perience for you. Besides," he added,  "you must consider our future!"  In a few days the whole matter was  .arranged.'  "i   shall    insist,"   said   the. elderly  bridegroom,, "in   your  being; my   best  man.   It will show that there's no hard  feeling between us."  "Oh,  certainly."  -Petrey mentally squirmed at this, but  he had only to think of all that money  and the ideal life ahead of him to  consent to almost anything.  The ceremony was performed quietly and the happy couple started off on  .   their honeymoon.  "You'll permit me, 1 presume, to kiss  the bride?" asked. Petrey.  "Certainly, my dear boy.   There's no-  =thing^mean=about=mc,^=said=the-happy,  bridegroom.  Thc bride pressed' his hand meaningly.  "We may be back at any time," she  whispered. "He insists upon going to  Niagara and he's already got a hard  cold coming on."  Petrey was buoyed up by this.   For  some days  he looked  for a telegram  any minute.   But none_.came. ;   ln a month they were back.  "You're looking remarkably well,"  said Petrey, anxiously, to the bridegroom, the next day Avhen they met.  "Yes,  that trip did  me a world   of  "good    Oh!   pardon   me,"   said    the  old gentleman, "I only mean that as a  joke. Of course," he continued, "I expected to fee) better. Married life always sets a man up a bit. But that's  allowed for in thc estimate. Don't  worry!    lt will be all right!"  "He's a perfect dear!" said Bessie  later, when Petrey called formally.  "And such a generous soul! He insists upon my having everything I  want."  "Won't it be lovely," said Petrey,  who was dreaming his dreams in advance, "next year when we.can go  abroad?"  ������������������������������������������������������Yes���������������������������won't it? Still, I suppose  we'd better wait a year after that. You  see I'll be in mourning."  "Oh! So you will. I'd quite forgot that."  Thus the weeks passed by. For Petrey, indeed, they dragged. Every few  days he called���������������������������quite formally, of  course. As for Bessie, he noticed  gradually a change in her. She was  growing more  solemn.  "He's a lovely companion," she said,  one night. "So thoughtful! And I  never saw anyone so cheerful."  "But he's growing more feeble all  the time, isn't he?" said Petrey, who  had just been reading a long article to  the effect that if a man kept cheerful  and didn't    worry nothing   could   kill  him.  "I'm afraid he is! Oh, would you  mind, dear," she said impulsively "if  he lived a little longer? I'm trying my  best to prolong his lite. Bul you know  it has bothered me a little, because  somehow, I wasn't true���������������������������lo you!"  But Petrey, who thoroughly appreciated her conscientious character,  wasn't going to be outdone in generosity.  "My dear girl," he said, outwardly  concealing his chagrin, "don't allow  yourself any foolish qualms like that.  Of course," lie added hastily, not wishing to have her feel that his love, for  her was growing cold, "every day,  every hour, nay, every minute over  time will add to my misery. f But I  realize on the other hand that* I must  be generous. Nurse him up, by all  means. Convey to him in some delicate, tactful way that even if,he does  live a few weeks beyond the appointed  time, no word of reproach will come  from me. I shall not hold it up against  him!"  "That certainly is lovely of you,"  replied Bessie, gravely. - -'"What do  you think," she added earnestly, "of the  Fresh Air Treatment? They say it has  done wonders. I sometimes doubt if  doctors are any good!"    ��������������������������� .   ,  "Do nothing rash, I beg of you," said  Petrey. "Undoubtedly the Fresh Air  treatment is splendid, but you must remember his enfeebled condition. Why,  if he we're unduly exposed he might  drop off-���������������������������" Petrey found himself unconsciously dwelling - on these words  with a sense of delight���������������������������"like that!"  "That's so.,s"  "No fads. Nothing unusual. A quiet,  regular life."  "Would you humor him in his fancies?"'  "Certainly."  "He's been eating Welsh rarebit  every night lately."  "Let him. If may be the best thing  for him!"  Petrey said this .with a slight inward' sense of guilt.  "You see," he" went on," in order to  quiet his "conscience," "if he really  craves anything, it will do him good to  have it." '  "You really .think so?" .  - "Yes���������������������������only "    He   looked   at   her  almost sternly,-"don't carry it too far,  dear.-���������������������������. Remember-���������������������������"   ..yZ   .   ' ,  - She sighed deeply. "    . ,      "-,'-'  .At "this moment Mr. Cossender.. himself came in. .     ; ---  7  -" *���������������������������   V " '  "Glad.to see you,,old fellow," he said;  '.'By the" way, Bessie,'if you" don't mind,"  I'd liketo see Jack.alone."     ��������������������������� ���������������������������" ' ,,  - When she had withdrawn he, said:  "Old _ man, I've got a confession to  maker Now the truth is this. I "made a  mistake.    I .believed those doctors too  implicitly.    I really thought on my  honor!���������������������������that I couldn't live but a year.  But���������������������������would you ' believe it���������������������������after "my  marriage I began to pick up. It'was all  because I was having such a good  time���������������������������because I had absolutely nothing  to worry me. Think of it! Why, I saw  that there "was a possibility of my living two, three, four���������������������������even" ten years  more. " And I'd given my- word as a  gentleman. 1 thought\of making away  with" myself. But no! it would have  clouded your young married .life. " It  must be a natural death! That or nothing! Under these circumstances there  was but one thing to do. I was bound  in honor to keep my word. To do this  I had���������������������������simply had to get worried about  something���������������������������to be a prey as it were, to  some insidious worry. I did it! I'm  proud to say, I accomplished my purpose. Old chap���������������������������'���������������������������"  ==ri<uleaned=foi-warcUslightly.=fHis^face_  grew pale.  "For several weeks now I've been  secretly speculating���������������������������buying by blocks  on a margin���������������������������plunging! I've lost every  cent, old fellow, and owe money besides. The thought of what it would  mean to you! Ah, that was it. That  was the remedy. Why, will you believe  it, its made another man of me!"  "What do you mean?" gasped Petrey.  "1 mean this; that my honor is at  s"tfike7f must "get" that" money back" if" I  live to be a hundred."  septic solutions have not yielded satisfactory results. Two firms have just  introduced some egg-preserving processes, which, according to report, promise much in this direction. Eggs are  said to remain fresh a long time and  may be transported long distances.  They may be dispatched in common  crates, through which the air passes,  or in tightrclosed boxes. Thus there is  no danger of eggs absorbing bad odors  and becoming unfit for use. Instead of  preserving the egg Usclf, the market  is now provided with fresh egg-yolk  chemically preserved. Preparations of  this nature have become leading articles of trade. Kitchen salt, boric  acid, benzoic acid, formalin and its de-  rivates, and salts generally arc used  for preserving purposes, but are not  altogether unobjectionable from the  standpoint of food chemistry. iSLhyiic  alcohol is a practical preserving agent  for egg-yolk, for, as commonly known,  it-is used for making egg-nog. A firm  of the food branch are making a  stable quality of preserved egg-yolk  containing all the essential ir.^rediems.  The fresh yolk is mixed with cocoa,  and the mixture desiccated at a low  temperature. Egg-yolk and albumen  powder are niaJo by various houses.  Some' branches of industry make use  of egg-yolk . substitutes, which are  placed on the market by several linns,  and consist chiefly of albumin, casein;  and coloring-matter. These - surrogates may be distinguished without  any trouble from the natural product,  by making the following, test. Pour  the substance -under investigation into  a reaction glass, shut it tight, and  warm to a moderate temperature. If  it is real egg-yolk, the characteristic  odor of an egg will-be apparent; the  odor of thc substitute resembles that  of skimmed milk, which is clue to the  casein."  works attract attention. There is no  field of highly trained endeavor where  accidents have more serious consequences, and so there should be no  field where more general attention is  directed to preventing such accidents."  AN  In  a  HOW TO  KEEP  EGGS  The very fact that no one would  knowingly buy for his own use eggs  that had been stored for long periods  is sufficient proof of the unsatisfactory character of all methods of preservation hitherto discovered. A writer  iii Energy (English ed., Leipsie), however, tells of recently devised proesses  that give some promise. We are reminded that eggs spoil for two reasons  ���������������������������fermentation and infection by bacteria from without. It will not do simply to exclude germs if the elements  of decay are already within the shell.  Processes In which the contents of the  egg are removed from the shell and so  preserved arc gaining in favor, we  are told, despite the fact that inferior  methods of this sort, used in the past,  have proved objectionable and unsatisfactory. Old and new methods are  thus outlined:  "Some processes merely stain the  eggs with acids and then provide them  with a coat of wax, parafin, etc., in  order to close up the pores. They do  not cope with germs that, have been  enclosed in the egg. These germs push  inward and cause decay. The shells  often become very soft from the application of silicates or calcium salts.  Other methods Impart, an unnatural  appearance and flavor to the egg, The  methods of  treating eggs  with  anti-  ELECTRIFIED  SCHOOL  recent number we described  some successful experiments made  near Chicago on the cultivation of  plants under the influence of electric  currents. In Sweden a similar experiment has been tried with human beings, and it has been shown, apparently, that pupils surrounded- by wires  carrying powerful alternating currents  of high frequency * make, greater' progress physically and . mentally than  they would under ordinary conditions.  The test was made under the direction  of the well-known Swedish scientist,  Svante Arrhenius. Says a writer in  Cosmos (Paris):  "A schoolroom was surrounded, on  its walls and ceiling, with coils of conducting wire constituting a vast solenoid, within which the pupils were situated,, like an iron core in. the "coils "of  an electro-magnet.; Through the-solenoid-were sent'currents of high frequency.-- . ��������������������������� . /.' /"Fifty, scholars were  "placed in "this hall;\fifty" others; of the  same -average7age and .advancement,'  were placed as 'controls' in a neighbor-  ing���������������������������hall .which had no electric ^installation.' The result was that at, the  end of six months-the electrified-scholars had "grown on ah average 51-millimetres [two ��������������������������� inches],. while", the 'controls' had grown only" 32 millimetres.  Increase, of -weight,' etc., -was in proportion to this increase in height.  . "From the point of view, of studies  the development (we are not told by  what method estimates were made, nor  by what scale-they were measured)  was 92 per cent, .on the'average for  the scholars subjected . to the new  methods, fifteen of them having developed 100 per cent, mentally. Among  the 'control' scholars the development  was not "more than 75 per cent, on an  average, and never reached as much as  ,100 per cent. The electric treatment  also benefited the good scholars from  the point of view of activity, the rousing of interest, attention, and resistance to fatigue. The teachers also partook of these benefits.  "We" might   be   tempted   to   believe  that the ozone produced by the elec-  tric discharges, whose oabT^wairciuite"  perceptible in the hall, may have played some part in the physiological effects observed in the pupils and their  teachers; but the experimenters maintain the contrary."  ELECTRIC STIMULATION OF  PLANTS  Efforts to hasten the growth of  plants by the use of electricity have  been made in various ways for nearly  a quarter of a century, but it is only  quite lately that they have seemed to  promise extended practical use or commercial success. ��������������������������� Now, however, it  looks as if the effects of electric radiation would soon be commonly added to  those of solar radiation in the stimulation of plant growth. Dr. Lyman J.  Briggs and a staff of assistants have  been doing work along this line on  an experimental farm at Arlington,  Va., and some striking experiments  with high-frequency currents, under  the auspices of the United States Department of Agriculture, have just  been completed by Richard Gloede, a  landscape-gardener of Evanston, 111., in  a greenhouse fitted with every facility  for making accurate and reliable tests  of the action of growing plants under  the stimulus of electricity. Of the latter The Electrical Review a*ad Western  Electrician (Chicago) says:  "Experiment work was started early  in the spring of the present year, and  the tests are ��������������������������� just at this time  drawing to a close. Stimulation  of the "'plants under cultivation  was obtained by high-tension electric currents, ��������������������������� In " tho preparation of the hothouse beds, a single gal-  vanized-iron wire was' embedded in  the soil previous to setting in the  plants. Suspended about four feet  above the flower-bed, or 'bench,' as it  is technically called, was placed a network of wires, put together so as to  form about a" twelve-inch mesh. At  frequent intervals along this network  short brass "chains were suspended.  The entire" screen of wires was carefully insulated from the structure upon which it "was stretched.  "In operation,  two wires' lead from  the source of energy,- one of which is  attached   to "the  conductor  embedded  in the earth, while the second wire is  joined to the overhead network. Very  high voltage and frequency are' used,  an electrical field being produced in thc  space occupied by the flower-beds.   In  this way plants which are "growing in  the flower-beds are directly under thc  influence of the electrical'field. ~y'_  -   "The apparatus utilized for the production of the-high voltage consists of  a transformer and a frequency changer.  ^ The   outfit' is. connected ' tc-7 the  secondary- lines -.of. the'/North", Shore  Electric Company,-the- local  electrlc-  sery ice .'company; J.which.-delivers -the  power" at*"110 volts and"60"cycles7 The  current -" first - passes -' through -. a"-j frequency ".changer., " This raises ,the!frequency-from 60,to about 600, cycles, after which ]the, electric current passes  through , a" large - transformer,' ?which  steps up the-voltage to about '250,000.  It is this voltage-which acts'on  the  growing plants. , The' present machinery consumes.-about four horse-power,  being adapted , to a" twenty-acre field.  "The results ,of. the tests, made are  truly   remarkable  and   have  exceeded  the expectations of. the experimenters.  It" is'interesting to note the growth of  chrysanthemums,   a   large  number  of  which   are   annually   grown    by   Mr.  Gloede for the Chicago flower-markets.  When the plants were first set out, two  beds were prepared-side by side,-ex-"-  actly  alike  except _ that" one  bed   was  wired   for .electrical, treatment,   while  the-other was not.    The bench which'  was not wired was planted with a select-lot of shoots while-the-'electric'  bed was filled with thc.culls and weak  plants, which had been-discarded from  the first lot.    The latter bed was kept  constantly under thc influence of the  electric current while, the other was al-  Useful Around the Fa; m  "Enclosed please find one dollar for  which please send me two large 50c.  bottles of Nerviline. It is a remedy  that 1 do not care ,to be without, lt  is especially good around the farm for  man or beast. The worst neuralgia  it cures at once. For a cold, sore  throat or chest .affection, nothing is  bettor "than Nerviline.  (Signed  "Richard Hamlyn,  "French River, Ont."  Get   Nerviline 'to-day.    Sold   by   all  dealers, in 25c. and  50c. bottles.  friction of the moving apparatus and  thc losses in the driving-motor. These  arc undoubtedly less than .the losses  entailed in Mr. Gloede's frequency  changer and transformer, which are  stated to consume several horse-power."  THE PURISTS  "My dear, 1 wish you would speak  more carefully," said the stickler for  pure English to his wife. "You say that  'Henry Jones' came to this town from  Sunderland.' Don't you see that it  would be better to say that he 'came  from Sunderland to" this town'?"  "1 don't see any difference in the  two expressions," rejoined the lady.  "But there is a difference in the two  expressions���������������������������a     rhetorical     difference..  You don't hear me make' use of such  awkward expressions.    By the way,,I  have a letter from your: father in my  pocket."  '' Oh, dear, is my father in your pocket?" inquired the wife. "You .mean  that you have in your pocket a letter  from my father." ������������������ ���������������������������  "There you go with yo������������������r little quibbles!    You take a delight in harassing^  me; you are always taking up a thready  and representing it,as a rope." "j  "Representing it" to be a rope, you  mean, dear?" /, /   ��������������������������� ���������������������������  -'  And then he grinned a sickly grin^  and wished he had never'- started .the"  discission.   ->.*���������������������������".        .    . ', -'  EXCESSIVE  FRAGILITY  Too many things are falling down,  thinks the Engineering Record (New  York)7 ~It_may~be-unreasonable for-us  to expect our houses, bridges, and  roofs to stay put, but somehow_or other the public has a strong objection to  homes that collapse, roofs that cavo  in, bridges that buckle. Engineers and  contractors should get together, this  paper thinks, ancl try to design and  build structures in which their owners may have reasonable, confidence.  We read:  "There are too many things falling  down, for the welfare of engineers and  contractors alike. The concrete factory roof that fell In Ilion and the concrete'roof that fell in St. Paul recently  because the supports were removed too  soon, the concrete bridge that collapsed into the American River in California not long ago, the corner of  the brick building in Boston that fell  because of rotten foundations, the  front of the brick building which fell  in Chicago because there was little to  keep . it in place, the various other  structures that have been dropping  conspicuously from their place in the  landscape, are precursors of a fall in  the reputation of engineers and contractors if they do not look alive. It is  their misfortune that their successful  works are without interest to the man  in the street, while-their unsuccessful  Shilohs Cure  a-wmma fiAiinue HEALS THE LUNGS  STOPS COUGHS price. 25 c**us  ROBERT,BRANDON, BAPTIST  1 .  7,, j?.  Rev. Robert Brandon, -Baptist.miriis-v , 7\  ter, tailor, poet, and author,'who'lately;* ',7-.'  celebrated his ninety-fifth birthday,'-Is-.* 7 _.,"--  said to be the bldest'officiatingminister 7 77-'  in London, if not in the kingdom. He' /y -'  preaches about once a month at a place'.; 7-. 7  in Chelsea, where.he has ministered for,, *,";-,,  sixty-four years.- He has to, be '.car-'//-//���������������������������/���������������������������  i-ied to his church*.in-a bath chair,' for!'.���������������������������''Z/^'j.-  he has been a cripple,since he.was two//,yr-^i  years old, when- one ";of - his legs .,be-7 "���������������������������>/ 'yj-^iX  "came"'paralyzed. 7-He' practically edu-77'"r'j-Tc/������������������\  cated, himself, ."earning"1, tuition.���������������������������moneyr77-7-.T'f5������������������'  as "a.tailor. ...'In' spite of hisfrphysicalr^.^rjC-?;!  disability,-he has" "always"- .manifested^  great _activity'and' energy:'-. 7_'-'".'- :-7-&t7^i?YfeVit|  ?"--_. "     -.":-���������������������������: -." ."   *>"._ , . .',_..'"._.:������������������������������������������������������*,-.,/yV'"i-,f_?j'-$spt  '&���������������������������<���������������������������' '���������������������������,]"': " ���������������������������   "-���������������������������" "iy'i'- '^ ; 'T'{* ZZ.yy/y'/Z'y'r-'//lzi  :Manyl* inherit'-; weak" -Jungs./'and^as^  disease   usually; "assails rthe -r^eakest/yy -'-"'-e������������������  point,   these," persons rare- continually,-,-^  exposed   to; "attacks;of -..cold:-- and.; pul-7-7;:=v  monary disturbances.  .The' speedy'use777  "of   Bickle's -Anti-Consumptive? Syrup*y/~  wilibe found a preventive and a pro-,-;.;-'  tection, .'strengthening, the-' organs7-so.;.Jr.7':-;rf  that they are not sov liable to'.derange-./, 7"' '-*?''-'  ment from exposure or' abrupt,..atmos- _'".  pheric.- changes: " "Bickle's y Syrup'-' is; 7  cheap and good;     .'   - 77, r . -y    *".-���������������������������--'" ���������������������������'"  *. Vv7������������������  ,  x "*��������������������������� rr������������������  ���������������������������  I,1-   Ayy^fix  .Write-for Particulars. '  TKE BUSINESS" UKIVERSI1Y OF CANADA  . Correspondence* Dept. ���������������������������-  KingM Hull .Montreal, IMt.  lowed to grow in its natural way.  "It was early noted that this fungus  growth, which is so prevalent in hothouse soils and is responsible for the  death of large numbers of plants, clue  to its parasitic growth on their roots,  was in turn attacked by the electrical  waves and in a short time entirely disappeared. The plants, however, were  not adversely affected, ancl began to  show, .a rapid growth. It .was found  necessary to-pfnch their'tops offsever--  al times in order to keep, the stalks  down to a marketable height. In addition, it was observed that the electrically treated chrysanthemums Avere  much hardier than thc naturally grown  plants."  In commenting editorially on these  results, the journal in which the above  account appears notes that electric  stimulation of growth is a property of  both vegetable and animal species. A  similar effect upon human life is reported from Germany, where experiments to see whether school-children  would show any reaction to the presence of an electrostatic field in the  schoolroom indicate not only acceleration of physical growth but also mental  stimulation, resulting in more active  response to intellectual instruction  The writer goes on:  "The successful results in plant-  stimulation seem to accompany the  presence of a high-tension field, either  direct or alternating in character. In  Mr. Gloede's experiments one terminal  of the source was buried in the ground  under the plants, the other being connected to an overhead network. A  transformer was used to furnish thc  high voltage. In the recent English experiments a static influence machine was utilized and  even higher voltages applied. The latter would seem to be the more economical method of application, since  the principal power consumption is due  to leakage.    The direct losses are thc  < .<  w,iiy;,yiy,'w'      **  "is? 3 $   Jj^4&*%  Shotgun Shells  "Leader"and"Repeater"and  Repeating Shotguns  make a killing combination for field,fowl or trap  shooting. No smokeless  powder shells enjoy such  a reputation for uniformity of loading and strong  shooting qualities as  ���������������������������'Leader" and "Repeater"  brands do, and no  shotgun made shoots  harder or better than  the    Winch ester.  THEY ARE MADE FOR EACH OTHER  125 \M  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  .Thursday, March,28, 1912  ALL DEPARTMENTS IN LINE  FOR YOUR SPRING  CHOOSING  We have a study of vour wants and  feel satisfied we have the lines you  want.       THE  BEST  PROCURABLE.  Oth Century  is  Bench tailored by experts. That explains why they are so much better  than other lines. The best dressers  in town are wearing this line. It's  up to you. The newest, niftiest patterns, Ready-to-Put-On or made to  your order. Order your Easter,,Suit  now.  The newest styles and colorings in Stetson HatB, also best  English makes.  Geo. A. Slater's  Invictus Shoes  The best   good   shoe in Canada; not  how cheap but how good.  HERB'S A FRAUD  JUST      OPENED  The Choicest Range of Ladies' Waists  In Lawn, -Muslin, Mulls and Marquesetts,  at the    lowest ".'rice consistent  with quality.  OUR NEW EMBROIDERIES:   " "Exquisite",  "Dainty" and  "How lovely"  are some of the expressions we hear; and  "how   reasonable"', is 'the most  frequent. ...  DON'T MISS SEEING OUR NEW LINE  OP  CURTAINS   AND  CURTAIN  GOODS, in Nets, Lace, Madrass and Casement Cloths.  Special for Saturday:  Clearing of Children's Navy Serge Dresses, sizes 2 to 18 years.  'Special Clearing of.-TAP MATS in the Furniture,department.  The Poison Mercantile Go.  For your  Seeds, Ornamentals and Fruits  Go to the  TJ"E1"\T"D V Seedhouse &  ������������������1 JlilN XV X   Nurseries  Vancouver, B. C.  We have the finest stock on the Coast  Last year being my first year in business, I was badly handicapped for  want of stock, hut not so this year.  Send us your order and we shall give  you satisfaction.  See our new catalogue (FREE.)   A._R._MACDOUGALL, Prop.  Cooking Stoves  Coal and Wood  Heaters  Ranges, Etc.  I have added a standard line  of these goods and am prepared to quote you prices.  Wm. H. Hutchison  KNDERBY  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.  OF   CANADA  Paid-up Capital, Rest 0Q f Of Q7A  and Undivided Profits vOfM.OM.9O ill  Total Assets (Over)    $5S,0009000  A Growing Balance  in a Savings Bank Account is one  of   tlie   stronge.st_iiice_ntives._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 oue.    Come in and do it.  EndeiDy. Branch, S.J. HARDY, Manager  FRESH HEATS  A   BURST OF   ELOQUENCE  on  what constitutes a   well-regulated  MEAT   MARKET  Fixtures, electric lights, and marble tables MAY add to the artistic  j settings, but for genuine MEAT  VALUE that insures health and the  pleasures of the dinner-table, you've  got to have meat kept in a zero temperature, in sanitary surroundings,  safe from too much handling���������������������������prime,  rich, juicy���������������������������the kind you'll always  find here.  Under the caption, '���������������������������'Farmers'''Shun  this Fraud," an eastern agricultural  journal says of thc budding process  to make Spies bear in three yoars:  "Almost every year some new fake  in the horticultural line makes its  appearance in Canada. The variety  and ingenuity of these frauds is astonishing. Even more astonishing,  however, is the number of farmers  and fruit growers who are bitten by  them. We have had powders, which,  by being injected into trees would be  carried by the sap through all the  branches and result in phenomenal  yields. Paints, that would protect  trees against all insect life and insure large crops, have had their day.  Seedless apple trees that were going  to revolutionize the fruit growing industry have appeared and disap.  peared. Now we hear of a Northern  Spy apple tree grown by a new budding process, that will insure trees  coming into bearing inside of three  years.  "The Canadian Horticulturist four  years ago warned farmers and fruit  growers against a similar fraud.  Agents of a Michigan firm were telling their prey that their firm practiced a system of grafting that ensured superior stock in every respect.  Probably it is the same bunch of rascals that is now operating but substituting a budding fraud for a grafting  one.  "No system of grafting or budding  can make    Spy   trees   bear   in three  years.       Even    top    grafting,    with  which the methods talked of by these  fakirs should not be confounded, cannot make Spy trees bear so early. It  is well known   that   Spy top-worked  on Tolman  Sweet,   Pewaukee,  Haas,  Wallbridge,    McMahon's     White   and  other hardy varieties of early maturity   and    better   root    systems   will  come into bearing sooner than when  propagated    in   sthe   ordinary    way,  from seven to   nine    years compared  with twelve .to   fifteen years.     Reliable Canadian nursery concerns offer  trees top-worked   on  these varieties.  "These" fakirs" .are -also " offering  "black knot proof" cherry trees and  plum, trees.   No .variety of these is  absolutely proof against this disease.  Waugh says in "Plums and Plum Culture":    'It   occurs   on   all    sorts of  plums,, (contrary   to    the statements  of the tree peddler.)" Certain vigorous growing varieties are less liable  to be affected   than others, but none  arc   immune.     To   claim that plum  and cherry stock, grown anywhere or  by any process, is '-black knot-proof,'  is false.f :  "The agents who represent these  concerns are smooth talkers,. They  know that their frauds will not be  discovered by their victims before  several years, which enables them to  get a portion at least of the money  they are after and get safely out of  the country before their victims discover that they have been defrauded.  Such fakirs operate only once in the  same locality.     They will appear in  some other district-next year. Their  customers have practically no means  of redress as no action can be taken  through Canadian courts without  groat trouble and expense. Farmers and fruit growers, take heed !"  MOVING PICTURE PLAYS  A. E. Maundrell  AT THE NEW STAND  It is   important    that  YOU should  VOTE TO-DAY.  - Manager-Sawyer-is getting the-En-  derby Opera House into shape for  regular performances, as rapidly as  the fire repairs can be made. In the  meantime he is putting on his moving picture performances, opening this  week with the firstf Hc has for Friday night next an especially attractive programme, consisting of five  films of special merit. First, "The  Song that Reached My Heart;" second, "An Unselfish Love;" third,  "Scenes in Nova Scotia;" fourth, (a  remarkable picture: over 500 children  in thc most magnificent drills) "The  Reed ham Orphanage Drill," and fifth,  "Ah Sin and the Greasers." Next  Tuesday's program will be: "Ramming of Hf M. S. battleship Gladiator," "Italian Naval Maneuvers,"  and "Life on a British Battleship."  SEMI-READY CLOTHING  Bolt Goods?  Ye s  Listen I.  To m&ke good  lilClothes you must  fiat ������������������������������������������������������������������������, m m  W h&ve good  Mfcterieds.  Our Millinery   Opening  vas  a  .success-?-the greatest.  Thank you, Ladies.  great  Enderby Trading Go,Ltd;  mOFFET'STBEST  COLUMBIA   FLOURINGt MILLS   CO. Limited  LOANS  Applications   received for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.       VERNON, B.C.  MILITIA ORDERS  The Enderby Troop, 1st B. C. H.  will parade on Thursday, Apr. 4th at  7 p. m. sharp, at the K. of P. Hall,  for squad drill. A full attendance  is requested.  EDWARD C.  J. L. HENNIKER,  Captain.  J. GARDNER  LANDSCAPE  AND   JOBBING  ��������������������������� GARDENER  Box 40 Enderby,  B.  C.  Work done   by   the   hour or season.  Book   your    orders   now   for   spring  Work  Seeds and'plants for sale during season.  Our shelves now gleam vith bright,  cheerful dress .goods. Our colors are the  proper shades for the season. Ve keep  the quality of our dress goods "up-right;"  vekeep the prices "dovn-right" lov.  Many merchants are careless about  buying trimmingis and buttons "to match;"  ve are careful.  Ve take care that everything ve sell  shall please our customers. Ve remember  vhen ve make a sale that our customer  vill have man\ things to buy a vhole  lifelong.  B. BRUNDISH  Enderby, B. C.  I have purchased the old Farmers' Exchange building, on the  railway, and am placing in  stock a full line of  Bricks, Lime, Hard Wall  Plaster and Cement  Estimates furnished on all kinds  of Cement, Brick and Plaster  Work.  &  L;;  -->/i  I  I  i������������������  1  pj

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