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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Mar 14, 1912

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 ;*MS������������������*4i>v&������������������>>.'  1  It  Ki  I*)  W  I.  II-  h-  ii. -  P  I  WHERE   THERE   ARE   NO  uEWiN������������������S^&&D   SNOW   DRIFTS   ARE   UNKNOWN   EXCEPT   IN   MEMORY  -'v.   *V  ���������������������������x������������������v������������������ui������������������t win/������������������-������������������k'iAi*t  smnuuHnxwi  Enderby, B. C,   March 14, 1912  AND       WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 5; No; 2; Whole No. 211  w������������������ wwwr j ��������������������������� ���������������������������������������������. wmwii������������������ n  News of the Town and District  .  of Interest to Enderby Readers ������������������^l^Z^i ^^"^IZi  under ie caring a gun. one little j Reorganization of Fire Brigade .  ':' ,   .  fellow shot another with a buck-shot " 1   T������������������      '      1 "l~\    "ll      T������������������ ���������������������������  1      "l   TV"   *  ,   and Regular Drills Provided P or --  Hallett's bowling alley was opened  last -night.  W. E. -Banton   returned  coast this week.  St.   Patrick's   dance   at  morrow (Friday) evening.  Miss Edgell, of Kelowna,  week with' Mr. and Mrs. J.  Creditars are  great observers  times."  a superstitious set���������������������������  of certain days and  George Davis, who for several years  has been located at Vernon, and while  from   the   there was leading clarionet player in  the Vernon   Fire    Brigade band, has  Mara to-   been in   Enderby    the past few days  i looking into   a   business proposition  spent the   he expects to    take over.   Mr. Davis'  F. Moore.'| has many friends in this section who-  would be pleased to   see    him locate  here.      \ ' !  There is a   probability of Enderby  hurrying itself beneath the skin and  causing a painful wound.  The fire escape put :n by the K. of  P. lodge to make their hall conform  to the regulations made by the police  commissioners, has been passed upon  by that body, and the K. of P. Hall  is again' open to all dances and public entertainments. The Knights  will celebrate the occasion hy giving  a- public social evening on Monday  evening nest, to    which a cordial in-  Mrs. JaJ'Bell, of Mara, is spending ;' bTein_S represented^ by two rinks at the \vitatidn    is -.extended to  all.'   There  thc week with    her sister, Mrs.   Jas,  Graham".      >; _ ���������������������������- -       '  Gapt.    Amundsen,  the    Norwegian j  ; Vancouver bonspiel.     Mr. Murphy is  taking a rink composed, of E.-Evans,  i A. "  Reeves and W. Barrows, and Mr.  explorer, reports having reached the ��������������������������� A' E' T^lor hopes to go with a  South Pole, Dec. 14-17. '   j secon.d rink eclually aS strong"' They  The   third   annual    meeting of the |  Okanagan   Printers'    Guild    will   be  held at-Vernon this week.  will be cards and other games, dancing and refreshments/and with it all  a .very merry time.  OLD "BALDY/' IS DEAD  Don't" forget' the ladies' aid bazaar  will leave    Saturday or Sunday, the j    bonspiel opening Monday, morning at |    "Baldy" is dead.   He didn't'die be-  9 o clock.    ��������������������������� "   _,       - . (cause he wanted to.   rle died because  Mr: P. W. Chapman has leased the  there wasn't any more work for him"  i'n the basement- of the^Presbyterian j Birrell home, "and nas there estab- to do. "Baldy", died standing up.  church to-morrow afternoon, Friday, I lished"a conservatory of"music, -where There was much of-the.mule in .-'BaK  Mar. 15th. - . _' ., \ ' _' ." "* ' - j he is accommodating the large class,' dy." -He was '.just that positive in  :The robbins and the- small' boy, with, i of, students, he has gathered, about1 uis -opinions and,-contrary .that, if it  a juvenile-hoe and a prodigious am-jhimr'ln. addition to the-Choral so- were accepted ;as "the'proper .thing to;  bitioirfor work- find thebulb-bed at|ciety,';Mr.' Chapman- is' leading --.the '-'lie -down to^die,.7,'Bal'dy" ���������������������������would_.die"  about the same tirrieV f . /"y ", j Enderby City "Band, -ind has "also-a standing up���������������������������arid' he, did. - "BaldyV  ;-,_Manager "'Stevens, of the Okanagan" large number of pupils' who' are given "didn't "exactly-.come Into the-Okaria-  lessons in their homes.    --__ f ���������������������������'.. - r  _ . Saw. JVIills...hopes to nave-everything  .in readiness'., to" 'start", the "season's  , sawing.by',the lst-of April/  " 7    '--  " \ H. F.-THiliard'andi F:^R.' E.. DeHart  of Kelowna",.' spent 3atiirday * in' Enderby, making    an inspectionOof, Mr.  ~-DeHart's fertile orchard lands known'  as Fortune Meadows.  "Mrs. Bouch has v moved her. sewing  rooms from the Blanchard & English"  block on   Cliff   street, to the rooms  formerly -occupied'. by   them   in' the  1 Deer Park Hotel block..*- '-  Rev. Mr. Stewart preached an in1  spiring sermon in the Baptist church  on Sunday morning, the occasion of  the public 'church t service of the local  lodge', Knights of Pythias.  L. A. Lantz has opened the Enderby Hotel tonsorial parlor, v Mr.  Lantz comes from the famous Anap-  .gan with.that prince,-cf pioneers,,A.  - ������������������7."-/" **������������������������������������������������������-*." ���������������������������"     .i   -j* '���������������������������',/- " ;L.  Fortune,^ but "his grandmother. or.-  /Premier    McBride   , and'Attorney- -       , ,~ * -       ;.* -   -    ���������������������������      _,-,,-  '' -   --,--,  -   --  >.",,   -,. ���������������������������>  .---v-v-   -.-   great-grandmother did,'and "Baldy-''  General-Bowser,-will* address'a-public       - -       -  ,.        .   Tr , _,��������������������������� .-,        'saw the-light ,'of  meeting. atiVernon ,on the .evening .of'   -  ,- -    .      v M %  the" 19th. ;A   special train will'leave"  Vernon* at Ithe"- close. of ,the ��������������������������� meeting,  carrying the' Premier.and party-"out  to-the mainline; and affording an* ;op-'  porturiity _ to   anyone   going-.^to-the.  day , on . the-river!  .Fortune made his  memorable, landing half a century ago  ' or thereabout. ,     y     ".  |   Manager,  Moffet,   -of-the''.Columbia  .'Flouring "Mills,/ says   -his. < company  gave" employment to'"Baldy." for 10  A meeting of the volunteer fire department was held at .the City Hall  last evening for the purpose of reorganizing. Chief English was in the  chair and upwards of 20 members attended.  Mayor Ruttan addressed the meeting, calling- attention to the new  supplies the city was placing ,at the  disposal of the department, and expressing * the willingness of the .city  to provide everything within reason  to - enable ' the department -to reach,  the best proficiency, and he urged the  members-to enter neartily into the  work.     ���������������������������>  J. A. Warwick was elected,, secretary; A. Fulton," assistant chief,"and  E.' B.'Dill and E. J. Mack hose captains. -The hose "captains "will -select  their teams from"'the names'how enrolled, and these >* selections -will be  submitted at the" next meeting of the  brigade and the appointments made.  .It.was definitely .decided that the  regular ..meetings- of* the brigade will"  be held \pri,'- the -evening..of-the^first-  Wednesday, in each month, when ,the  regular practices,-will be "held..." The  fire tests or. drills will^be held at the  call of the-Chief,   v. .;. 7?   '      -C,  .-��������������������������� The meeting-adjourned' to^meet-ori;  March"20th".   \  V. '\\   '''  '/7-'  **  HON. MARTIN BURRELL  AT HOME  Nearly 30   years, ago Hon.  Martin ��������������������������� '-   ��������������������������� ,-  Burrell was   a   "green    hand"    on-a"-"-  fruit farm in' the Niagara peninsula.  Eventualiy he became a fruit "farmer' ' -  near the Garden Oity,-remaining .here , _ "  15 years.     Twelve   years, ago he left    " -~-'v-  St. Catharines - for the Golden West,    ;; -  eventually locating at Grand.Forks.*' _ ,"-������������������������������������������������������  He went back   to   St. Catharines on 7.7'   ,  March (5th as Minister ,of 'Agriculture--1.,''--/"''"  in the -Dominion ' Government,^ a,nd\''-7",..-J  was greeted in,the warmest terms by    ':'-''yi.  nearly 300   fruit   growers of'the NifV.'. ,7:-  agara Fruit Growers', Association at',"-;     "'!*  a banquet in the Welland House.'"-, ' Z"/-   ;������������������������������������������������������  "It was a triumphant- return of the '',/'' ���������������������������' '���������������������������"J-  statesman to the place which, held,for"' -y7'"l  him, many happy recollections,", says7" 7 '<_' i  a despatch. -   "He dropped .'minister'!77 ;*"f^  and became' once more 'the enthusias- >.-' '- '-.  tic fruit" grower,- '"meeting^many'old:^^-,,"^'!  friends^, and. * entering  -with I'heaHycTf ^'//Xk  thoroughness   into -,the/ spirit';,of *-the^-iyj^&yz  occasion.y Mr...'Burrell's-speech'"was tyy/y^  full'- of   encouragement.;.  ^He/Iurged-^^f^gft  fruit* growers to contiriu'eTse'tting^thel^y/ri/ryZ  ���������������������������-' - -. - "-..,*_ ".���������������������������"c ���������������������������'--��������������������������� ' ' '-- v^ri,-"si_j";'si  pace, they., had "made, r-'and-^gave'"them K~~.2f*t2.$ir  to understand 7^'that^the ^government zyyz/Zu������������������.:  was willing 'to~heip'"them' do so/.-The ^r^-S  bill he'has introduced';' this'sessiom'fot'rA0yyZ^-]  j'V       '       --v-   -    -   \   .      .,-'.:.��������������������������� ."���������������������������--.      ;*i:.r. ���������������������������.."'PITT'S  the encouragement-.and 'aid of agricul-"1;-' /"ZZZKZ.''m^  CITY..COUNCIL IN SESSION  A meeting-of the City. Council v/as  held oh "Monday evening.'. 'The-business' before the meeting"was in.con-  j nection   with . a , request from G. P.*  meeting-from the northern end of theT .    TT . ___._. i     TT  xr ii   'J       l u -      lJ   -'- '   .*������������������������������������������������������-_ ux-    I years.   He was a fiend., to-work.   He , _,        , ,      ,,     . .  .,        .     .   .-. .  Valley-toget home the same night.'   ', ,,  .+     .AnA   K-���������������������������  tlii    .ti Sharpe for the privilege to slaughter  Mr. and ' Mrs.    Geo.   R,  t".--r������������������o ro.   ^^- ,������������������������������������������������������*��������������������������� ���������������������������..������������������������������������������������������** .���������������������������_.._.��������������������������� u���������������������������'.?,," y���������������������������. 1 withiu the citv limits 11Tltil ^ end of  iloved it. ./And   because th  Lawes re-( him'into velvet.'.where he had' noth- i  turned from ��������������������������� their three-months'* trip'ing, to do.but ,eat and dream of the  to California on * Tuesday."'   Mr._and I good. old; days,    "Baldy" just stood  Mrs. Lawes enjoyed to the"_rfullest ex'-ju"j> and died,' -They^didn't have "'phone  tent "the.many interesting features of ;��������������������������� connection \with the  farm,  ,the trip, and   especially "some-of the  the  whole  beautiful Southern California towns,  but' the ' call   "of   the hills beckoned  them home, glad   to be by the soft,  slowly -flowing Spallumcheen again  otherwise  March;     The Council previously-^h'ad  given' him until the 1st, of March": to  ture was.',only a'v temporary."measufc".  There-, had not -been'' time, yet! for.-th'e  government" to/ db".'more" than. that,Zf^'���������������������������������������������.~'/y I  but he was gathering^kriowledge upon ���������������������������**-'''7v-.*,-v:-,��������������������������� I  which to base-'-an7intelligent'.scheme  whereby ' the" government" can . give  more "generous"' assistance:. Such" cony1  structive legislation- on;agricultural  lines; of-benefit to all, would, see the  light-at the' next .session of Parlia'7  ment.     The minister was.particularly  provide   other   quarters.     Owing to I happy in vein,' in.  accord'vwith siir-  Mr.. Sharpe's inability to get his"new  ��������������������������� .     ,.    ���������������������������,      . ,,..,   i slaughterhouse in readiness for killing  Columbia Flouring Mills   ,._..���������������������������._..,.���������������������������     .    _.,     *  i.i.  .                .,   *         .                   . .    - i before the 31st of March, the petition  force would  have been present when ;    -            ,   ,                       .       l  _u       a iin u  >. *i      i        lWas granted.  the end came, "Baldy" was loved so.       .      -, _._...  .,��������������������������� :, ,,   .    , ..        ..        Another matter   before the Council  "Baldy"   had    more    sense than the! .     ���������������������������        .. ,,���������������������������������������������������������������������������������,   A  ,. . ���������������������������.    .     ,       . : was. the-purchase   of .'j00 feet of hre-  ordinary- horse       w,������������������ noon ���������������������������>������������������������������������" ������������������������������������" '���������������������������  His head and ears  olis Valley,   and   hoped to find here       ,   -.    .      ���������������������������----. -���������������������������-              -^  -������������������-.--.      ���������������������������- .    -_...-,���������������������������-���������������������������, hoge Md tfae condemnin      f th     dd.  the^ult^ndustiy-^vaneed^o-the^Jcm^MceJ^Bo^ which   has CaUt3&cl ^'^  to Vernon on   Tuesday. He came in  from Victoria  degree of that great district.  Chas. Skeeles seriously cut his foot  while clearing land near his place at  Glen Mary the past week. Dr. Keith  was called and has since cared for  tlie injury with the result that Mr.  Skeeles is rapidly recovering.  Some   young   scamp    has recently  found amusement - in prying the Jet-  "ters~ofT the    Postofflce window and  tossing them   into   the street.   Constable Bailey is looking for him.  A. D. Birrell left on Saturday for  Three Valley, where he has accepted a  position as engineer for the big sawmill company. Mr. Swan*, assistant  engineer at the Okanagan Saw Mills,  returned from the coast this week.  .Ed. Shannon and Joe Clements,  old New Denver boys, appeared in  Enderby this week and enjoyed the  salubrity of the climate and other  things. Messrs. Shannon and Clements own property close to the town  and came over to see it.  Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Lemke left last  'week for Seattle, in quest of expert  aid for their' child's (yesight. As a  result of the infant's illness some  months ago, the little one was in  danger of losing its sight, but a report has been received bearing the  good news that there is every hope,  for the little one's recovery.  1 him was all horse.     He was six years j  to attend the nominating convention. It .vas a foregone  conclusion that Mr. Allison would receive the rousing nomination of the  convention, and he did. The following delegates were selected to attend  the convention from -Jiulerby: J. L.  Ruttan, F. H. Barnes, F.Hassard,  A". FultonTH.MrWalker.^  old in 1891.   Peace to his old bones !  MARA CONSERVATIVES  The annual ��������������������������� meeting of the Mara  Conservative Association was- held in  Mara, on Wednesday, Mar. 6th. The  attendance was large, and much interest, shown.         The*   following   officers   for 1912-13  The Board of   License Commission- j were elected:  ers met in the City Hall last evening !    Hon.-President,   The   Hon  and among other things heard thc ap-  Burreil; Hon. Vice-President, the Hon  roundings, and he recalled" numerous. .-  incidents of his-early.days in the'dis-' ,  trict."     -'      ' - ��������������������������� '--, ���������������������������"'  MILITIA ORDERS"  The'Enderby   Troop, lst-B. C. H..  will parade on Friday", Mar.. 12nd at'  7^p7=m7^h"afp7^t=thiTlC^  for squad drill.      A full attendance-  is requested.        -  EDWARD C. J. L. HENNIKER,  Captain.  Promotions: To be provisional fare  corporal, Trooper W. H: Logan.  department so much trouble in the  past. Other- material, such as lanterns, etc., was also ordered.  The following sums of money were  ordered paid:  T. A. Sharpe., engine hire  $> 60.00    Bank of Montreal, coupon int     60.00     If you have a   drop of .'Irish, blood  Bank Montreal, coupon int      30.00; in your veins, you .will be proud to  W.--Agate-wages--.-...-.:...-.-777.r.7.;;. 6.00jsend your"friends"some-of~thos"e~ex>  Bank Montreal, coupon int ....     50.00 -quisite   St. Patrick's   .nomentos that  JR. Blackburn, hauling sand....   341.76 A. Reeves has just opened." They are  Martin 1 A. Gunter, coupon int       75.00'beauties.  1 I  N. H,  Kenny,* salary assessor   125.001-      ������������������������������������������������������    plication for the transfer of the En- \Price   Ellison;   president,   Chas.    Wi, MacLean Pub. Co., adv   15.00 j    what about that new Spring suit?  derby   Hotel   license   from   Geo.   E. 1 Little; ' vice-president,    S,   D.  Hinc; | A. Reeves, stationery  ' 6.55 !Let us take vour   measure while you  Manning to R��������������������������� E. Best.   The transfer .*secretary-treasurer,    H.   G.    Davies; /rhe Walker Press, ptg   11.70 caQ,get your choice.     J. W. Evans &  was made.   The Clerk was instructed  executive committee, Cant.  Edwards,'Okanagan  Telephone Co,    3.25  Son.  to notify    both   hotels that the law j W. H. Ahier, B. W. Green.                    jCrehan, Moiiat & Co  50.00  governing   licensed bouses will in fu-!   .The   accounts    for    the   year  were   Columbia Flouring Mills Co... 5.00  ture be   enforced   to   the letter, not   passed, showing    a   balance on hand   H. G. Mann, street lights   13.00  of $17.80.  The following delegates were elected  to attend the nominating convention      ties, memi)ersnip tee   iu.ijo  ton,' Enderby.  only in relation to the selling of  liquor, but also in the matter of accommodations and  conduct.  Constable Bailey had his hands full  this week chasing the spring feeling  out of numerous small boys, who recently had adopted the evil practice  of amusing themselves pelting stones  through windows, shooting air guns  on the streets and jtherwise damaging property. It should be known  that there is a provincial law imposing a fine of not more than $100  and not   less   than    $10 for any boy  IA. R.  Rogers L. Co., lights...     26.70  Union of Canadian municipalities, membership fee       10.00  at Vernon: C. W.    Mttle, Capt.  wards, Hi G. Davies.  Ed-  Eggs for Hatching��������������������������� S. C. Black  Minorcas; from specially mated stock.  $1.50 for setting of 13. Also duck  eggs, $1 for 13. Mrs. J. McKay,  Enderby. ��������������������������� m7-6t  SUTTON'S SEEDS FOR 1912  Just   arrived:  Rite Suits.       J.  sole agents.  a   shipment of Fit-  W.    Evans & Son,  Flower, vegetable and farm seeds-  imported in the original sealed packets from Sutton & Sons, the King's  Seedsmen. Poulin?, England. Send  for catalogue.  A. J. .WOODWARD, Sole Agent  512 Granville St., Vancouver  also Victoria.  At Maundrell's���������������������������fresh bulk oysters.  If you would  vant and one  yourself.  For Sale���������������������������Five ' young  just coming in. .Gentle.  have   a   faithful ser-.  that,.;.ou like, serve  milch  Chas.  cows,  Ash-  Latest styles in Men's Shoes, Hose,  Shirts, Hats, etc., at J. W. Evans &  Son's.  Smoked salmon, kippered salmon,  bloaters, kippers, salmon belly, cod  fish, mackerel.__At Maundrell's.  Latest designs in Spring Neckwear.  J. W. Evans & Son.  It is   rumored   that    the   Bank  of  Hamilton  has designs on Enderby. RXDHRBY   I.KKSS   AND   WALKKR/S   WKKKLY-  Bg WILLIAM CARLETON  Copyright, 15)11'  [By Small, Maymtrd & Co., Inc.  table-cloths, all  the  bed  linen, all  our  I'd utiles,  including some  old  clothes we  s  k_:  C1IAPTI-.R J11.���������������������������Continued  - The Middle' Class Hell  TIE sent- ine away, every morning  with'fresh hope and greeted mo  at night with a cheerfulness that  was like wine. An.I slit' did this wnh-  our, any show of false optimism. fc>he  was no't blind to the seriousness of our  present position, but i-lu: exhibited a  confidence in me that did not admit of  doubt or fear. There was something  almost awesomely beautiful about  standing by her side and facing the approaching "storm. She used to place  her small hands upon my back  claim:  "Why, Billy, there's wor.'*  shoulders like those."  Jt made me fed like a giant.  So another month passed. I  scribed to an employment bureau, but  tho only oiler 1 received was to act as  a sort or* bouncer in a barroom. J sup-  iny height, and weight and repula-  i'or sobriety recommended me  There  was  five  dollars  a  week  face  even'.pu'/.zled.    But at sight of my  hor expression changed in a Hash.  .  "Oh,   Billy,"  she   cried,   "it's  good  news!"'    V  "it's si'  I answered  w  ay out���������������������������if you  approve,'  ami ex-  ir.'c     for  sub-  ally possible, that a man could starve  in such a communityi It seemed like a  satunic joke. Why, every year this  country was absorbing ��������������������������� emigrants" by  the thousand. They did not go  hungry. They waxed fat and prosperous. There was Pasqualc, the bootblack, who was earning nearly as mud)  as I ever did.  We   were  standing  on   the  porch.    1  took  Hut li  in my arms and  kissed  her.  ���������������������������She  drew  back   wilh  a  modest   protest   this and some one left us  five  that the neighbors might see. /She word   dollars, what would you advise doin  neighbors goaded  me.    I  shook  my  list:     "Why,   we'd   omigraU',   Hilly,"   she  at  their  trim   littlo   houses  and   voiced   said instantly.  "1 do, Billy." she answered, without waiting to hear.  "Then listen," 1 said. "If we were,  living iu Knglnnd or Ireland or '���������������������������"'ranee  or Germany and  found  life as hard as  hundred  , t 7  boon   upon   the   point   of   throwing  y,.. a  few  personal   gimcracks,   and  furniture   tho   following   articles:  the neighbors! '  ' I eiied.  don 't   often  pose  tion  there  a passion that had slowly been gather-       " Kxact  ing strength.  ''Damn  ln'uth   was   startled  swear.  "Have    they    been    talking    about  you J" she asked suddenly,  lior mouth  here   troni  hardening. ! claimed.  "I  don't know.    J  don't care.    But I     "And  why  they  hold  you   in  ransom  like  bloody  Moroccan pirates  Where to*?"  "To America."  "Eight," I cried. "And we'd be  one out of a thousand if we didn't make  good, wouldn 't  we . "  "Why, every one succeeds who comes  somewhere   dso,"   she   ox-  do  they?"  I  getting excited  with my idea,  do  they?    There are  a  dozen  demanded,  " W  On,  '.V  reasons.  is because they come as pioneers���������������������������  How do  they, Billy?"  t   -im'  '>s  far as   i  aione  was con-      "They   won't  let   me  work  without'with all  tho  enthusiasm and  eagerness  corned Y'would   have   taken   it.    That; taking it out of you and the boy." lot' adventurers.    Life  is fresh  ami  ro-  least    buv    broad     and I     Her   head   dropped   for   a   second   at   niantic   to  them  over  here.    Hardships  iljle    _||e  mention  of the  boy,  but  it  was  soon   only  add   zest  to  the  game.    Another  ist  sound  nicreu  eat  wus j lifted.  'Let's get  away  gasped.     "Let's   go  : no neighbors."  from   them,"  where   there  she  aro  1 Would vou?"  r asked.  " I'll go to the ends of thc earth with  Billy," she 'answered quietly.  How plucky she was! J couldn't  help but smile as J answered, more to  mvsolf:  sum   would   at  though   it   may  problem  of getting enough  to  last   becoming   acute.       The   provision j  men became daily more suspicious.   Vo  cut down on everything, but I   knew it  was onlv a question of time when they  would   refuse  to  extend  our credit for  the   little   we   had   to   have.     And   all  you  around   me   my   neighbors   went   their I  cheerful   ways   and   waited   for   mc   to  work  it  out."   But whenever 1 thought  of  the  barroom job and  the  money   it |  ���������������������������would   bring   I   could   see   them  shake  thoir heads.  Jt was hell. It was the. deepest of all  deep hells���������������������������the middle-class hell. There  was nothing theatrical about it���������������������������no  fireworks or red lights. Jt was plain,  dull, sodden. Hero was my position:  work in my class I couldn't got; work  as a young man 1 was too old to got;  work "as just plain physical labor those  same middle-class neighbors refused  to  low   me   to   undertake.     I    couldn 't '��������������������������� with them, played with them, been an  black    my    neighbors'    boots    without  integral  part  of  their  social  ostracism, though  Pasqualc, who  Ihey  were   worse  than  ireason is that it is'all'a fino big gamble  to them. They have everything to gain  and nothing to lose. Jt's the same  spirit that drives young New Engenders out west to try their luck, to  pre-empt homesteads in the Northwest,  to till the prairies. Another reason is  lhat Ihey come over here free���������������������������unbound by conventions. They can work  as they please, live as they please. They  had  awa  for  the folding wooden kitchen table, a half  dozen chairs, the cot bed  in  the boy's  room, the iron bed in our room, the- long  mirror   1   gave   Euth   on   ifer   birthday,  and a sort of china-closet that stood in  the   dining-room.     To   this   we   added,  bowls; pitchers,:and lamps. All the rest,  which  included  a  full', dining-room  set,  a full dinner set of china, the furnishings of tho front room, including books  aim    book-c.'.se,   chairs,   rugs,   pictures  and   two  or   three   good   chairs,   a   full  bedroom set in our-room aud a clienp-jr  one  in  the  boy's room, piazza  furnishings, garden   tools and  forty  odds and  ends, all of which had cost me first and  last  something  like  two  thousand   dollars.    1    told    the   dealer   to   lump   together.    Jle looked it over and  bid six  hundred  dollars.    J   saw  Euth  swallow  hard,  i'or she   had   taken  good  care  of  everything so that to us it was worth  as much to-day as we had paid  for it.  But J  accepted  the offer without dickering, for it was large enough to serve  my   ends.     Jt   would   pay   off  all   our  debts  and   leave 'us a   hundred   dollars  to the good.    It was the first time since  J   married that J  had  been that much  ahead.  That; afternoon I saw Murphy and  hired of hi in the top tenement of his  new house. Jt was in the Italian  quarter of the city and my flat con-  '���������������������������isted of four rooms. The rent was  three dollars a week. Murphy looked  surprised enough at the change in my  a/fairs and I made liim promise not to  gossip to tho neighbors about where  J" '  BUNIONS   NO  JOKE  Hard to get rid of them, too. Two or  three applications of Putnam's rainless Corn ���������������������������'Extractor, softens the thickest tissue, and removes it painlessly.  Putnam's Painless Corn Extractor.-re--,  moves corns, warts, and callouses  quickly and painlessly.' Sold by druggists,  price 25c. '  vote, everyone seems to have had a  good time. Neither Mr. Shaw nor Mr.  Chesterton took any notice of the  other's arguments, and su when Mr.  Chesterton said that a man had as  much right to own a piece of land as  to own his arms and his legs, Mr.  Shaw said that it was a burning outrage thai thousands of pounds should  bo paid for a jewel while thc market  value of a baby was? nothing at all.  Naturally no conclusion was reached  except that Mr. Shaw is capable of  emphasized declamation ancl that Mr.  Chesterton cun stir him lo display it.  d gone.  ".Faith.  a  to the ends of the earth, Eut.h. It will  take all we have to pay our bills."  "All we have?" she asked.  No, not that. They could only get  a little of what she ami J had. They  could take our belongings, that's all.  And they h.Tdn 't got those yet.  But 1 had begun to hate "those neighbors with a fierce, unreasoning hatred.  In silence they dictated, without assisting.   For a dozen years J  had lived  ostracism,  ,uu������������������&.  kept the stand in  tho  United   Woollen  "building,  once  confided  to  me  that  he  cleared'soinc twenty-five dollars a week.  1   couldn't   mow   iny   neighbors'   front, There  wasn't  lawns  or  deliver  milk  at  thoir  doors, {them.  though there was food in it.    That was  honest work���������������������������clean work; but if 1 attempted it would they play golf with  ���������������������������' me'.'-' ' Poisonally - J    didn't    care.      J  would have taken a job that day.   But  tliere   wore   the   wife   and   boy'.    They  were held in ransom,   it's all very well  to talk about scorning the conventions,  to philosophize about the dignity of  .honest work, to quote "a-man's a man'  for  a'  that";   but associates  of  their  own  kind  mean  more  to a woman and  a growing boy that they do to a man.  At   least   I   thought   so   at   that   time.  "When   I   saw   my   wife  surrounded   by  well-bred,    well-dressed    women,  seemed  to me ah  essential part of her ,  life.    What  else   did   living  mean  for  her?   When my boy brought home with  him  other boys of his age and  kind���������������������������  though to me they did not represent the  highest type���������������������������1 'felt under obligations  'those friends for him.    1 had  "We haven't even the carfare to go haven't any cause to hamper thom. Another reason is that, beir.g on the same  great adventure, thoy are all brothers.  They pull together. Still another reason is that as emigrants tho whole United States stands ready'to help thom  with schools and playgrounds and hospitals and  parks."  J paused for breath.    She cut in excitedly:  "Then  we're going out west?"  "No: vwc haven't the capital for that.  By selling oil our things we can pay  our debts and have a few dollars over,  but that wouldn't take us to Chicago.  I'm not going ton miles from home."  '"-Where then, Billy?"  "You've seen the big ships come iu  along-the water-front?   They are bring-  lives,  and   now  useless  to  me.  There wasn't one of them  big enough  to receive me into his home for myself  alone,   apart   from   thc   work ,,J    did.  a  true   brother   among  Our lives turn upon little things.  Thoy turn swiftly. Within fifteen "minutes .1 had solved my problem in a  fashion a3 "unexpected as it "was" radical. ��������������������������� "   '   ���������������������������-  CHAPTER IV.  We Emigrate to America  Going down the path to town bitterly  and blindly, 1 met Murphy.    Jlo was a  man with not a gray hair in his head  who was a.sort of inan-of-all-work for  the neighborhood.   Ue. took care of my  1'."���������������������������yr I furnace and  fussed about the grounds  i.^lwhen J  was tied up at the oflice with  night   work.     JJe   stopped    mc    with  rather a shame-faced air.  ing over hundreds of emigrants evcrv  year and landing them right on thoso  docks. These people have had to cross  tlie ocean to reach that point, but our  ancestors made the voyage for you and  me two hundred years ago. ~ We're"  within ten miles-of. the wharf now."  She couldn't make out what J meant.  "Why, wifo o' mine," J ran on, "all  we need to do is pack up, go down to  the dock and start from there. ,We  must join the emigrants, and follow  thom into thc city. "These are the only  people who arc finding America to-day.  We must take up life among them; work  as they work; live as they live. Why,  I feel my back muscles straining even  now; J feel the tingle--.of coming down  the  gang-plank  with   our fortunes  yet  I've got a bill comin' due ou the new  house���������������������������"  i ���������������������������    *i r,     f-;.���������������������������,ic mr mm     i  irui,     f remembered that I owed him some  to retain those friend, Lw  Jim. J  ���������������������������������������������'fifteen ,lollar8.   j ha<1 i��������������������������� ���������������������������,y pocket just  to  make  in   this  land  of  opportunity.  "Beg pardon, sor," he began, "but  Pasqualc has dene it; Murphy has done  begot -him into his set.  barons to do anything that would allow  Iheni to point the finger at him.  J fell a yearning for some-primeval  sniplovmeiit. I hungered to join thc  armv or go to sea. But here again were  the wife and boy. J felt like going into  the Northwest and pre-empting a homo-  stead. That) was a saner idea, but it  took capital and f didn't have enough.  ������������������������������������������������������l-vv;i^.i.iud.h;m.d.ani!J'0-Ut. 1 Qvas like one-  ten cents over niy car fare. But.what  arrested my attention was the mention  of a new house.  "You mean to tell mc that you're  putting up a house?"  "The   bit   of   a   rint,   sor,   in      Street."  The contrast was dramatic. Thc  man  who emptied  niy ashes was erect-  mi  some  two  of those nightmares whero in the face i work that  of danger you arc suddenly struck j My people  dumb and immovable.  1 was beginning to look wild-eyed.  Euth and I weii- living on bread, without butter, and canned soup. I sneaked  to town with a few books and sold them  for enough to keep the boy supplied  -with meat. My slims were worn out  at ihe Imt I "in a'nd my clot lies were get-  (im. dediiedly seedy. The men with  "whoin "I   was'in'the'habit" of-rtdmg to  tenements and   1   was  looking i'or  ffoxfdT  wounr^ltiTng  me   m  had   lived   in  this  country  hundred years or more, ami  here  Murphy   had   probably   not   boon  thirty.     There   was   something   wrong  about this, but 1 seemed to bo getting  nol  of an idea.  How   old   are  you,   Murphy?"   I  ���������������������������fi'oin' on  sixty,  town  iu  the   mornin;  a   ln-rth  as   lhough  J  guess the.v  were a  wib   calching,     '"o-l  of them were  of this same  One   niorni  t gu\ e mo as wnle j  I had the leprosy.;  'raid my hard luck '  pity them, many I  tho rim i  dangerously, near  hell themselves,  ig   mv   wil'i-   came   to   me  rein  and  ���������������������������t tt n i  said  Millv  ,!*  Iv, but with her usual courage  the giocery man didn't bring  nut order last night." It was like a  sword-lhru-t. It made me desperate.  But the worst of the middle-class hell  is that there is nothing to light back at.  There you arc. I couldn't say anything.  There was no answer. My eyes must  have looked queer, for Ruth came  nearer and  whispered:  "Don't go in town to-day, Billy."  1 had on my hat and had gathered  up two or-.three-more volumes' in my.  green bag. I looked at the trim little  house that had boon my home for so  long. Tho rent would' be' .'uo next  month. I looked at the other trim  littlo houses around me.    Was it actu-  Relief   for  and   mental  their   orh.in  the stomach  organs   are  the   whole  i'armeloe's  vivo the di  the   Depressed ��������������������������� Physical  depression    usually    have  in   a   disorder.-d   state   ol'  and  liver, as when  these  dcni.nj.ed   in   their   action  system   Is   affected.     Try  Vegetable   Pills.    They  re-  restive processes, act. bene-  sor." .  You came to America broke?"  .i'.l.Va-l bre!_c,.sor._.'_  "Vou have a wife and children?"  "A woman and six childer."  Six:    Think of it!    And 1 had one.  "Children  in  school i"'  I  asked it almost  in hope that here  lilt least 1 would hold tiie advantage.  i     "Two of them  in  college, sor."  |     He spoke it proudly.    Well he might.  | But to me it was confusing.  i     "And you have enough left over to  i put up a house?" I slaminered.  "It's better than the bank," Murphy said apologetically.  "And you aren't an  old man  yet,"  I murmured.  "Old, sor?"  "Why you're young and strong and  independent. Murphy. You're ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������"  But. I guess I talked a bit wild. 1  know what I said. 1 was breathless���������������������������  light-headed.-��������������������������� J-wanted . to go back to  Ruth.  "Pat," I said, seizing his hand������������������������������������������������������  "Bat, you shall have the money within  a week. I 'm going to sell out and  emigrate.''  " Immigrate?" he gasped. "Where  to?"  I  laughei  so easy.  it. - Don't you think I can do it?"  She looked up at me. J had never  seen  her face more beautiful.    It was  "My man���������������������������rny wonderful, good  man!"  The primitive appellation was in  itself like a whiff of salt air. .It bore  me back to lhe days when a husband's  chief function was just that���������������������������being a  man to his own good woman. We looked for a moment into each other's eyos.  Then the same question was born to  both of us in a moment.  "What of thc boy?"  Jt was a more seruTus^jursnorf  her, I think, than it was to me. 3  knew that the sons of other fathers  and mothers had wrestled with that  life and come out strong. There were  Murphy's boys, for instance. Of course  thc life would be new to my boy, but  the keen competition ought to drive  him lo his best. JI is present life was  not doing that. As for the coarser details from which hc had been so  sheltered."rweU, _a .man __h'i?__.to_ _lpam  sooner or later, and 1  wasn 't sure  sor,"   he   said,   "and   they  wouldn't believe it if J  told them."  That wasn't nil J accomplished that  day. L bought a pair of overalls and  presented mvsolf at the ollice of a contractor's agent. J didn't have any  trouble in getting in there aud 1 didn't  feel like a beggar as J took "my place  in line with about a dozen foreigners.  J looked them over with a certain  amount of self-confidence. Most of  thom were undersixed men with sagging  shoulders and primitive faces. With  their big eyes thoy made mo think of  shaggy Shetland ponies. Lined up man  for man with my late associates they  certainly looked like an inferior lot.  J studied them with curiosity; there  must bo more in them than showed ou  the surface to bring them over here���������������������������  there must be something (hat wasn't  in the rest of us for them to make  good the way they did. Jn tho next  six months J meant to find out what  that was. Jn the rucantime just sitting  there ameng them J felt as though J  had more elbow room than J had had  since 1" was eighteen. Before me as before them a continent stretched its  great'length and breadth. They laughed and joked among -themselves and  stared about at everything with eager,  curious eyes. They were read}' fovany-  thing, and everything was ready for  them���������������������������the- ditch,. tho . mines, the "railroads, thc wheat fields. Wherever  things were growing and needed men  lo help them grow, thoy would play  their part. They say there's plenty of  room at'the lop, but there's plenty of  room at the bottom, too. Jt's iu the  middle that men get pinched.  J worked my way. up to the window  where assallow, pale-faced clerk sat in  front of a. big book. Jle gave me a  start, he" was such a contrast to the  others. Tn my new enthusiasm J want-  Gil to ask him why ho didn't come out  and got in line the other side of the  ���������������������������window. He yawned as he wrote down  my name. T didn't have to answer  more than half a dozen questions before  he told mc to report for work Monday  at such and such a place. J asked him  what thc woik was and he looked up.  ."Subway," he answered.  .1 asked him how much the pay was.  JTe looked me over at this. .1 don't  know what he thought I was.  "Dollar and a half���������������������������nine hours."  "All right." 1 answered.  ARTISTS LONG-LIVED  The longevity of artists is almost  proverbial, and the case of Thomas  Jtoberl Macciuoid, who, at ^ninety-  one, is still, painting, is remarkable, but  not unparalleled. T. S. Cooper, R.A.,  exhibited at the Royal Academy for  several years after passing his'ninetieth birthday; .John Massey Wright, a  water-color artist, born in 177.'{, was  fully-occupied and in active work up  to thc time of his death at the age of  ninety-three. Most notable, however,  was Titian, who, born in M77, lived  .just one year short of a century, and  continued to paint pictures until the  very last.  TAINTED TRIPOLI  An old sea captain who happened to  be-in Tripoli at the outbreak of hostilities has expressed to an interviewer  his surprise that any one should wish  to possess so malodorous a spot. In  point of fact he called it a dirty hole.  "After holding my nose through half  a dozen grimy and grewsome lanes,  I fled aboard to get .'fl-iosing-down and  a sniff of bilge water as an agreeable  change." Hc says that "these turban-,  ed ' chaps" may be romantic enough  in fiction, but thoy "smell horribly" at  close quarters. It has often happened  that the picturesque East .appeals  more pleasantly to the eye than to the  nose, and even to the. eye a certain  distance is needed for the full enchantment, ...  Bri  POOR   SYSTEM   OF   EDUCATION  -  Sir John Gorst is trying to rouse the  tish mind to a sense of the'futility  ���������������������������even to the viciousness���������������������������oi'an  educational system, which bears small re-;-  hitionship to the practical needs of the',  time.    His .indictment" is   not" lacking '"  in  directness."'   "A starved" and  stunt-Jed race," he says, ."is being allowed to,  grow up as a legacyfor'the'next'ge.i-7  eration to deal with, for in  most ele- -.  mentary   schools     children--arc only'  Vlrlliecl,   not   educated."   Again,   "The,,  higher and university schools are still ;  fettered   by  mediaeval   systems  which  makes   the  acquisition   of   learning   to  be produced at examinations the main-  work of the students."    Jt would seem .  that the  American, system  is  not  the  only ono which  needs overhauling.  many   patients  Head   Doctor:   How  died since yesterday?  Head Nurse: Seven.  Head Doctor:   lint   didn't   I   inject  eight?  =]-! o=ga-vo=  hurried out.  ������������������ie=a=s! i-;u=o f���������������������������pape-!^=a-n <  ,i_r.  it was better for him to learn al an  ago when such things would offer no  real temptations. With Ruth hack of  him I didn't worry much about that.  Besides, lhc boy had let drop a phrase  or two thai made mc suspect that even  among his present associates that same  ground was Doing explored.  "Ruth," I said, "I'm not worrying  about  Dick."  "Iio has been kept so fresh," she  murmured.  "If isn't, the fresh things that keep  longest,'' I raid.  "That's  true, Billy," she answered.  Then she thought a moment, and as  though with new inspiration answered  jon >i ' mo, using again that same tender, primitive expression:  "I  don't fear for my man-child."  When the boy came'home from school  that nigh! I had a long talk with him.  I told him frankly how 1 had been  forced out of my position, how I had  i tried for another, how at length 1 had  j resolved to go pioneering just as his  great-grandfather hnd  done among the  It hudu 't taken ten minutes. And a dollar and a half a day  was nine dollars a week! It was almost  twice as much as I had started on with  the United, if was over ,i third of what  1 had been getting after iny first ten  years of hard work with them. Jt  seemed too good to bo true. Taking  flushed and eager. She clutched my  arm.    Then she whispered:  ;out  the  rent  this  loft  me  six  dollars  but  ^'or"inod."Thni~w,'is".'is"much as it had  'cost Ruth and me the first yoar w  married. There was no need of  hungry on that.  (To   be  continued)  Asthma Doesn't Wear Off Alone. Do  not make the mistake of wailing-for  asthma to wear away by itself. * While  you are wailing ihe disease is surely  gathering a stronger foothold and you  live in danger 'of stronger. and yet  stronger attacks, Dr. J. D. Kellogg'a  Asthma Jtemedy taken early, will pro-  wnt_.inr.jp������������������-.>.!���������������������������f-nndil inn��������������������������� I'n.in.���������������������������Iw-.finn ���������������������������  ing chronic and saves hours of awful  suffering. v  weie  .'   . J Indian's.    As  I  thought, thc naked ad-  rho solution now seemed -vcnturc.0f  ;t appealed  to him.    That  I was  all   I   wished;   it   was   enough   to  " Why, to America, Pat.   To America ! work on.  llcially  on   th"  nerves  spirits as no other pill:  cheap, simple and sun:  are lasting.  and restore the  s will. They an-  , and the effects  where you came thirty years ago." 1  left him staring at inc. I hurried into  the house with my heart, in my throat.  I fouud Ruth in the sitting-room  with her head in her hands and her  white forehead knotted in a frown, She  didn't hear me come in, bnt when I  touched her arm she jumped up, ashamed  The next day T brought out a secondhand furniture dealer and made as good  a bargain as I could with him I'or the  contents of lho house. We saved nothing hut the sheer essentials for light  housekeeping. Theso consisted of most  of the cooking utensils, a half down  plates,  cups  and  saucers  and   about  a  Only   the    uninformed    endure    the  agony   of   corns.     The   knowing   ones  apply  Holloway's  Corn  Cure  and  get  to think 1  had  caught her looking ��������������������������� dozen  other pieces for the table, four' relief.  THE RIVALS  Air. Chesterton seems to be fond of  lhe public debate. A fow months nun  he discussed tho woman's question  with a suffragette loader, and now we  read of tho crowds that came to the  Memorial Hall in London to witness  the duel between him and Mr, G. B.  Shaw. The question for debate was  in terse and colloquial terms. Mr.  Shaw moved a resolution to tho effect  "that a democrat who is not also a  socialist is no gentleman." Mr. Chesterton asserted the negative, to the  effect that'a democrat who is not a  socialist is, or at least may be, a gentleman. Mr. Shaw is tall and thin.  Mr. Chesterton is���������������������������not thin, and so"the  antithesis was physical as well as  mental. Mr,". Chesterton was slightly  supercilious, ironic, mocking, and for  once in his life Mr. Shaw was forced,  into fiery exposition and seemed for  the moment actually to believe some  of what he said. Mr. Hilaire Belloc"  was in the chair, and although the  question at  issue was  not put to the  r.fe&^������������������I^3!E2OTOTJE85^  Write  for  Particulars.  THE B'J>IM = 5S  UNIV-RSITY  0-  CtNADA  Co I' res | jo nd e nee   Oepl.  Klu^s   Hull Montreal.   I'M-  CANADA'S      GRS  SCHOOL  W7JW/PEG  7cd/y?ZfzJ,.  ESTABLISHED  Cor. Portage Ave. and Fovt St.  Awarded first prize at World's Exposition on its work and methods.  Write for a free catalogue. We alst  give instruction by mail.  >  ���������������������������!:L  "-zn  -M U J. ���������������������������������������������. il-J_i.  ���������������������������* A.+>j*(-lv.^jc;o*.������������������  EXOKI.r.Y   PTCERS   ANT) 'WALKKirS  AVKEKT.Y  When Limbs and Chest Ache  ZAM-BUK    GIVES   EASE   QUICKLY  l"i  Have you got cold in your bones?  Havo you a bad attack of "general  aching"? You know the feeling. Limbs  ache, muscles seem to have become  tired out, back aches, now and again  a twinge of rheumatism strikes you  here and there. Your chest feels tight,  and there is a pain between your  shoulders.  Cold is responsible for this condition, and a vigorous application of  Zam-Buk -will put you right. Take  a hot bath, and then rub your chest  and the aching limbs well with Zam-  Buk.  Mrs. D. Gorio, 76 Berkeley St., Toronto, writes: "I cannot speak too  highly of Zam-Buk. A few weeks ago  I was suffering from a bad cold, which  had settled in my throat, chest and  limbs. I tried all kinds of remedies,  new and old and found very liltle relief until I used Zam-Buk. On applying this to my throat and chest I found  such ease and relief from .the tightness and soreness I determined to use  only- Zam-Bnk. 1 also rubbed it on  my limbs where I felt the rheumatic  pains, ln three'days from"* the time I  first began applying Zam-Buk I,, was  free from the cold in throat and chest,  a.nd also the rheumatism in'-my limbs."  Zam-r.uk will also be found a sure  cure for cold sores,' chapped hands,  frost bile, ulcers, blood-poison, varicose sores, piles, scalp sores, ringworm, inflamed patches, babies' eruptions and chapped places, cuts, burns,  bruises and skin injuries generally.  ���������������������������-All druggists and stores sell at 50c.  box, or post free from,Zam-Buk Co.,  Toronto, upon receipt of price. Avoid  harmful  imitations and substitutes.  On tho facade of the Palazzo "Vec-  chio at Florence, to the right of the  .central entrance, the profile of a mane's  head is traced on the marble, the authorship of which is ascribed to Michael  Angeio. Tho story runs that he and  a friend made a bet as to which of  thom would draw a head best with their  backs-to the wall, a bet easily won by  Michael Angeio, for he traced a perfect profile, whereas the other produced  only a wavering, imperfect outline. Tho  story further relates that the tool used  was a nail! Both drawings are carefully preserved.  Discover/ of Porcelain in  Europe  (Result of Accident in the Quest of the Philosopher's Stone)  perienced   aviators   is  is an accepted   truism  circles   that   it   takes  flyer to make (lying a  carelessness. U  in aeronautical  an experienced  dangerous  pro-  \Lz.  Mrs. J. B.  J31ossom, of Minneapolis,  operating   the   largest   cattery   in   the  Northwest,  began  the industry  a few  'years uso  with  a single Persian, kitten which-she purchased as a pel. Enthusiasm of her< friends, led.her to the  /.conclusion .that a cat farm would pay.  -She. bought  some" -stock --and   began  -raising-I'ersians.   "Last "year she made  "nearly $1,000 out of it/  Her cals-.have  'won--prizes" all'over  the' country,  and  -she  haV'a shelf-full  of"1 cups; badges,  and diplomas:  :    "     "A company has becirformed in Jack-,  son, Michigan, to. manufacture a inov-  !*���������������������������  ."     ing. picture .camera,-the invention of a  , Jackson, man,, which  is  as  small    and  ... - - light as the average'kodak.     Jt is declared that this new camera means an  -enormous . extension   of   the   field -for  . portable,, cameras.      People -travelling  ,'  -may take motion pictures of the places  7   they seo, later to convert the films into reels for private home entertainment.  When Your Eyes Need Care  Try Murine Eye Remedy. No Smarting���������������������������Feels  Fine���������������������������-Acta. Quickly.' Try it for Red, Weak,  Watery Eyes aud Granulated liyelids. Illustrated - Uoolt in each Package, ar urine is  compounded by om- uciiliMS���������������������������not a "P.ucnt Mod-  iciiio"���������������������������but used in .success, I'n 1 Physicians' Fi notice for many veins. Now clrdlcsitoil io the Fub-  'lio nnd sold liv'Dii'.'io'sts, nt iBo imd 50c per Jtcilllo.  Murine  liye Snlvo in Asopiic Tubes,, S.'o and uUe.  ��������������������������� Murine Eyo Remedy Co., .Chicago  '���������������������������'*' Swollen Varicose Vete'ESsS:  Tortuous, Ulcerated, Ruptured,  Uad Leys, Milk J^efr, Tliroir._;o-  sis, Ele_,;iautinsis. lt takesout llio  in,lami:ialion, soreness and discolora*  tion; relieves the pain and tiredness;  reduces tlio swelling, gradually restoring p.vi't to normal strcnptla and iip-  psunmco. Aujoniin.'-ii:, Ji:��������������������������� is a  inil.1, s.ifo, pleasant antiseptic liniment, licallnp and sooifclnp. Severe cases libera  veins liavo ulcerated and broken have been cun-  Dls'.jly and poruanenily cun d. First lew ar;U*  cn*.lous o( ALirjOr.UJNE, .JK., will give relief  and prove lis merit. 8*1.01) and ������������������1.00 per bottlo at  -dnifTfflsls or delUored.. Detailed directions, repoils  on recent cases and Book O G free on request,  W. F. YOUNG. PJ..F..210 LymansBldfj.. Montreal. Can.  . Im, ,...���������������������������*���������������������������   U.    .it.tll.,.   I.���������������������������1L  A    .������������������ * lll������������������C ������������������  ��������������������������������������������� ,   *������������������* 1 tj f 11. M*_.  *e .ViUiiii il I'm . -tiui CLumiuc.iI Cu   *>, muiu.-t,' * Cui^iy  i t Hi'iuli-m* Hru������������������ Oo. LU.   VmuumviI  The date of the discovery in Europe  of porcelain, as distinguished from  earthenware, is-known quite exactly.  In 170S the professional alchemist  Bottger, of Meissen, acting under the  "inspiration and, assistance" of Augustus the Strong-, Elector of Saxony and  later King- of Poland, produced the so-  called red porcelain, using i'or tlie  purpose Saxon earth. Incidentally remarked, this "inspiration and assistance" consisted in imprisonment, with  the prospect of release only when he  had discovered that "philosopher's"  stone which would change lead into  gold���������������������������the discovery of porcelain being  a side issue. It was only by accident  that Bottgcr arrived at the use of  kaolin for "china" making. Report  says that this happened by some of  the powder from Iiis wig���������������������������such powder  being in fact kaolin or true China clay  ���������������������������falling into the fire. It was not until 1710, however, that he had succeeded in manufacturing white porcelain;  or at any rate it was not until this  date that he showed it in public���������������������������  namely, at the great Leipzig "Messe"  or fair. The raw material was for a  long time imported; but later it was  found that there was an abundant supply in Saxony itself.  But this discovery of Bottger, to  whom a statue has been erected in  Meissen���������������������������in the "Burg" or castle of  which he had , been, imprisoned���������������������������was  after all but the re-invention of an art  which had been long known to the  Chinese and Japanese���������������������������in fact, Chinese porcelain was in use on the table  of the Elector Augustus himself. There  had of course been many attempts to  produce the thin-glass-like material;  but all in vain���������������������������all that had been done  before Bottger's time was to produce  the so-called soft or "frit" porcelain,  which resembled the true porcelain in  some particulars, and which was manufactured "in France in the eighteenth  century.  Just how long the Chinese had possessed the secret which refused to  disclose itself to the European inventors, has until very shortly been as  much a secret as the composition of  hard porcelain was to the experts of  the previous centuries; but now we  can say that we know with tolerable  certainty about when the Chinese  commenced the manufacture, of  "China"- ware.".    . '���������������������������_.���������������������������.'  It has long been supposed,"by.those  ���������������������������who have studied the question,-'that  the Chinese have - known porcelain  since the.-sixth century--before Christ;;  this belief being based upon,.a statement by the French Jesuit Father d'-*  Entrecolles,   who     had     lived   in   the  "Middle Kingdom," and who based his  assertion on Chinese information. All  belief^ in a still earlier origin���������������������������and  this belief has long obtained among  many who are interested in thc subject���������������������������is based upon loo little recorded  evidence to be considered as of any  value. The "Chinese porcelain," found  in 1S34 in an Egyptian grave of ISO'J  B.C., proved to be a fraud of the commonest sort.  But now having the advantage of  long and careful research, 1-i err Ernst  Zimmerman, Curator of the world-  famous Royal Porcelain Collection in  Dresden, has come to the conclusion  that Chinese porcelain was invented  toward the end of the fifth century  of our era; and he names as the inventor the Minister of Public Works,  of that time, Ho Chou. This Ho Chou  is said to have been a collector and  connoisseur of old' painting and the  like, and to have had a very thorough  knowledge 6f antiquities. This was  at a period when unfortunately the  art of glass-making had been lost for  some time, as that of hardening bronze  is to us; and while the workmen did  not dare to make new experiments, he  succeeded in making" out of "green"  porcelain, vessels which resembled the  long wished-for glass. Records of the  same perit-d go to show that workmen then had succeeded in making  vessels which were "white and brilliant as jade."  Prior to this time, says Zimmerman,  the Chinese records concerning porcelain are scarce and unsatisfactory.  During the Tang dynasty���������������������������61S to 007  of our era���������������������������on .the other hand, there  commences a series of praises of the  ceramic manufacturers of the time.  Earlier records concerning ceramics  can in no wise be considered as refer-,  ring to porcelain; while there is no  difficulty in recognizing in later descriptions the true hard porcelain. In  fact, in the records above referred to;  not only the time of the invention is  mentioned, but even the way is pointed  out by which it was arrived at, the  production of a material the qualities  of which lay -l between those of the  previous - ceramic wares and those of  glass. .     _   ' ���������������������������       '     -        -.',-,  In ��������������������������� any case, Bottgcr, of Meissen,  was'the first "European who succeeded  in producing, by-ceramic . process, - a  ware "between glass and pottery.". So'  we may set it down as proved that Ho  Chou invented the true, hard porcelain  about-the ench.of -the fifth or. the'be-,  ginning- of ..the.! ; sixths* century.- after  Christ; and that Bottger arrived at"  the same result'about 1100 years later.  fession. That is because some flyers  have a tendency to become over-confident and careless. The deaths due to  this cause are indeed more numerous  than thc deaths-due to limitations of  aeroplanes and unsuitable atmospherical conditions. A dozen good flyers  were killed in the last two years ba-  cause they were overconfident.  The responsibility of aeroplane  builders is general and often direct.  No matter what may cause the fall of  an aeroplane thc fate of the pilot when  he strikes the ground is largely governed by the construction of the machine. If a machine is strongly built  the aviator in a fall stands a chance  of escaping with nothing more than a  shaking or injuries. A weak machine  on the other hand, will collapse at tho  impact of the fall and the aviator may  be pinned to the ground by the motor.  JURfcS OLD FOLKS' GOUGH  Doesn't   Disturb   the   Stomach,    Eases  at  Once and   Cures  Thoroughly  ���������������������������'CATARRHOZONE"     A     BOON  MANY   THOUSANDS  TO  SHIP YOUR  RAW FURS  and  Beef Hides  to us and get 20 per cent  more for them than at home.  Write to us for our new  price list S and we will mail  you one free. Watch this  ad. weekly.    ���������������������������  We solicit your shipments  for Beef Hides, Raw Furs,  Wool, Tallow. Senecti Root,  Horse Hair. Sheep Pelts, etc.  North-West Hide  & Fur Co.  278 Rupert St.      Winnipeg, Man.  The reason so many aviators. are  killed or injured���������������������������the cause of", one  hundred accidents ami sixty deaths, or  close"to two-thirds of the casualties of  the aviation field���������������������������is not, as generally  supposed, an , excessive, element of  danger "-in flying due either ,to the  limitations of the aeroplane or to the  helplessness of the aviators in unsettled  atmospheric conditions. These are but  minor factors", being responsible for less  than one-third of the accidents that  have happened in air flight., \  , ,-Thc aviation deatli-roii comprises  t.ic names of about one hundred men  -wh o=ha vo=J osfc^frh e i r���������������������������I i ves=-o n=th c-a. v-i a-  tion field in a little over three years.  To attribute ail these deaths and accidents to the advancement of the new  science would be little short of a libel  on aviation as a profession as well as  an applied science. Lieutenant Sel-  fridge, Captain IVrbcr, Leon Dela-  grange, Charles "Wacliter, Charles S.  Rolls, George Chavez, Lieutenant  Princeton, Lieutenant Midge, Captain  Englehardt, and a few. others, about  twcnty_iifallf/may"bc~said to"have given  their lives for the advancement of  science, for they met their deaths in  the first accidents of different kinds  and these accidents had value i'or the  lessons whieh they taught. These  deaths may be regardedo as the cost In  flesh and blood of developing thc new  invention. But twenty deaths and  about fifty accidents are all that can  iroperly   be   charged   to   this   account  air. -This was"'especially, true in the*  cases of J). Kreamer, Mr. Penot, A. V.  Hurtle and W. A. Purvis in America;  F. 'Wiesenbach, H. Bochmuller and L.  Licre in. Europe. "All of theso lost  their lives through the combination of  inexperience and bad machines. Jn  each case the would-be flyer undertook  to fly without knowing even the rudiments of the profession and used a  machine that was bound to collapse at  the smallest shock., The other thirteen  had good machines, but lacked the  training to operate them. Paillole, i'or  instance,     undertook     to     fly     across  aoujLtr-y^wJUi^only==.one-=week=of-=ti'aiu--p=,  mg; Carlos Tenand tried to (ly over a  town with no more knowledge than he  had gathered in a few weeks of self-  teaching; V. Smith tried to Ily in winds  when his experience was confined to  what ho had learned in a half dozen  flights.  This���������������������������thc tendency of the, beginners  to undertake big feats���������������������������is one of the  most deplorable features of aviation.  Most of those who enter, the aviation  field-to fly thin Ir that-dying is"tho~easi-  est thing in the world and seldom go  to the extent of learning more than the  rudiments of piloting an aeroplane before engaging themselves as professional flyers.  The exhibition field has ever spelt  death and destruction for aviators and  machines. ]lere the greed of the promoter, the ignorance of the crowd and  the  anxiety   of   the   flyer   to   gain   or  o SHOEING FOR ICE  There are several kinds of adjustable  calks on the market, that is,-calks that  can be removed and also replaced without taking the shoe off of *the 'foot.  Some are'threaded and screw into holes  made in the shoe for that purpose, as a  bolt screws intoa nut; some are driven  in and some slide into grooves aud resemble a piece'of knife blade. The  style of calk that screws in is generally used in and around the cities, and  are a good show ,shoe; the simplicity  with which the dull calk can be renio"-'  ed and a sharp one replaced, make them  a favorite for the city snow path.  There is generally one calk used in each  heel and two in thc toe, but some use  three in the" toe and also an extra one  at the outside quarter, especially in  tne hind shoe. As stated before, this  is a good shoe on the snow path, hut  is of little benefit on the hard' ice, as  the calks, for a race horse, are not long  or sharp enough, and also four or live  of this tyrje of calk nre insufficient "���������������������������*������������������������������������������������������>  procure secure footing, as the ico, being brittle, breaks away as tlie calk  sinks into it, and it, leaves no foothold  for thc propelling force," especially of  the hind limbs.: -.  -  Jn many countries where ice racing is  in .vogue, they, still stick to the old  style "chisel *calk." This as. its name  implies, is a calked shoe with the liecl.  calks turned up and drawn" to a'sharp  edge- and about three-quarters of ,on  inch _ high, the .toe . calk 'is welded  straight across the toe, and is" given  quite a slant toward^the front-so as  to stick upright into the; ice as "the  foot.is leaving the surface... _' This'jaji vps  a ,good toe.purchase to get.away from.  This shoe is "mostly" used in''the far  northern- ice' races. '-'* They also use''a  four-calked sho_e';thatris" forged our, of  a solid pieec'of steel!" -This obliterates  alhchanecs-bf-a' calk becoming lost-or  knocked off ^during- a''race,-. which',would  be a serious handicap 'indeed. Thi?  four calked "shoe-, has calks similar-to  the chisel .'.pattern,-one-at, each heel,  the'outside heel'calk being of .he'fci.'lc-  calk type,'.running .lengthways. The.  toe calk is straight across and'there.is  one extra-calk, at .the. quarter to assist  in "preventing the" foot !from slipping  sideways. These calks,.the same as  the chisel calks, are from one-half t.o  three-quarters of an inch high and enter thc .ice.far enough so it can.not all  chip aw_ay and thereby they furnish a  firm foothold.. .  The sole objection, of course, to this  or the chisel calked shoe, is that, owing to the depth they enter the ice,  while they gke firm footing, it is bound  to tire an animal, not only -on account  of the depth the calks enter" the ice.  but an animal shod'with calks of,this  length must necessarily pick his feet up  considerably higher than - if he were  shod  with shorter calks, or plain.     '.It  WM  STOPS COUSHS  HEALS THELUNGS  PRICE. 25 CjcNIS  Because you are old is no reason  for suffering with everlasting coughing���������������������������those terrible chest troubles and  difficult breathing can be thoroughly  cured with Catarrhozone. You simply  breathe the healing vapor of Catarrhozone, and instantly its rich balsamic  fumes are carried by your breath into  the tiniest recesses of the nose, throat,  chest, bronchial tubes and lungs.  Just think of it���������������������������a direct breathable  medicine, full of soothing antiseptic  pine essences, that reaches every sore,  congested membrane in two seconds.  No drugs to take���������������������������nothing to harm or  sicken the stomach, because Catarrhozone is the purest, safest cough, catarrh and cold remedy ever devised.  "For many years," writes Richard  McCallum, Stirling, Ont., "I have suffered from Catarrh, and continually'  hawked and. coughed, "so that my  throat was always in' an inflamed,' ir- >  ritable   condition.  , ..     ,        .���������������������������>  "Doctors'  medicine  did.not  help   me  .  in   the  least,  and   all   other* remedies   I f  used  were  quite   useless. -  In   one  case  it was time wasted, in  snuffing  powder  up the nose; in another using^ greasy'  ,  ointment, and so on.  Not ene of them  was the   least  bit of good. -        .  "I     heard     Catarrhozone ', favorably    .  spoken of, and tried it. Really it bene-w  fited   me-more, in   a   few   hours   than  years  of  treatment  with  doctors'/, and  other   so-called    remedies.     ,-" v    "-  "Receiving   such   immense   benefit,   I '���������������������������  continued   using   Catarrhozone,  and   in  a few weeks I was completely cured of'-.  Catarrh  and throat trouble."  Get-_ Catarrhozone"   to-day.      Large-  size costs $1.00, and lasts two months. .  Smaller sizes 25c.  and  50c.   -All* deal-,  ers,  or   The .Catarrhozone   Company,,,.  Buffalo,  N.Y.,  and  Kingston,  Ont.   .7 7"-  is surprising how-a low-gliding,- goirig7_.-';  trotter will aet._.up when .'placed upon'*'.,  a set of these "long, sharp calks,',aud'.-as '.'  it enforces unnatural "-action," it/mast ".���������������������������>'���������������������������  naturally be-tiresome. *--*'.'- 7- .-   -  '  ''-Vl  :m-  e(Zr%'\  ..   '   PRINTING WITHOUT INK   ..-.;   J.  " This, invention "'is'"the product of*'an^_l  English -inventor. In*', the course , of ? '..  some -electrical experiments -Jve^acc-i-v V  dentally-:, pressed, a 'coin.; which", had7/Z  fallen.6^to ,the,table and.was rolliri  off, -against a''-metallici.plate'jp;covered'-W  with a'piece of-paper,' a!ndrat_the'.sa"!ne^.i^-V;-73i:^.|  time-;against'.an insulated~'electric..nneT^^^-f^^l  .To.,his'"amazement7;he7.,'saw7:a;7s^  ���������������������������print'.of 'the-coin  impressed :.upon';the"? '-<v^-v^i%jl  paper.'   This 'happened,>bout>..twclve^7r:'-7"-rS?*-Bl  ''-?-',������������������!-* ���������������������������"-'  y.'^p.  >:������������������%i>&  J, ?*M  ^   *e   r    t*  years - ago. - Since', then tlfeX inyentor^.y.  has folIowedvup_.this.observation'iandi/.-,  has now 'developed a process for "printsy/J  ing without ink. -;Heu"uses. dry-'p-cipe'r^".  impregnated '. with certain ;chemicals,.77  whose naturelis.not disclosed. InVthe -7-  process-'of' printing the*"paper travels77  over a metal ;plate .and the*- type" is."',,!  applied .on the opposite 'side."-*"a"_ cur,- ---","  rent of electricity, passing - through ?-'"  the-paper. , According-to the particular"."*^  metal used _for ^ the suh-stratum7'and."'-',  according to the mode of Impregnation 7  of the paper, a great variety of differ- ,-'  sit* I  - ,"un_-..  .i .,0'  -y.  ent; colors   can   be  ,mu[ti-colqr  printing  matter. - "  produced;  so  becomes an  that,  easy .  The   efficacy ��������������������������� of "Bickle's  Anti-Con-"7-  sumptive Syrup in curing coughs and77.'  colds   and   arresting   inflammation   of'"-;-';  "lhe lungs, can be established by huff-     '  dreds   of   testimonials   from   all   sorts ���������������������������," ���������������������������''  ���������������������������md conditions of mon. It is a standard i .'  remedy in  these ailments and  allaf-  -fcfc titms'nijf^tife^  is   highly   recommended   by   medicine.  ' .  vendors,  because  they  know  and  ap  preciate its value as a curative. Try it.  fhe rest lost their lives, cither because J I11*11'"*"'",'1 reputation combine in mak  they undertook to fly without proper  qualifications or training; or because  they became careless and broke tho  rules of safe flying I'or the sake of gain  or reputation; or because the makers  of their aeroplanes were so pressed  with orders that thoy could not stop to  apply means of safety, or were so lured  by the vision of returns and prestige  to be gained by speedy nnd light machines that they overlooked the element  of safety. In any event, the deaths  from these causes were entirely unnecessary and avoidable.  The casualties duo to the inexperience of thc aviator arc more niinii'nnis  than the casualties due to any other  ciiiise, inexperience being responsible  for over one-third of the deaths aud  half of the accidents, Twenty men  lost their lives in the last twelve months  because of their inexperience with (lying machines. These wero mostly cases  where would-be aviators, eager to win'  pri/.es of gold and fame, entered the  'xliibition field with hardly any train-  Jug or qualifications, often using self-  made, crude contraptions for flying,  that wore absolutely unfit to go in the  ing aviation appear a very deadly game.  Very often promoters of meets do  not know anything about flying machines and tho problems of power-  flight. They promote meets just as  they would promote a circus, and they  expect flyers to perform under any  conditions, like clowns. "When they  engage a flyer they require of him���������������������������  ancl set if down in black and white in  contracts���������������������������that he perform certain  "stunts;" if he does not do so he will  not be paid. Their favorite flyers are  those who risk their lives to electrify  the  spectators.  The crowd is often no better than  the promoters. It does not understand  the subtler problems ut lli!_ht and,  therefore, expects aviators to do the  impossible, and if thoy fail to come up  to expectations they accuse them of  beim; fakers. It is this that has sent  a dozen of flyers.to the hospital and  several to. the grave in the last six  months, as flyers usually prefer to fae'e  any danger than to being called cowards oi' fakers.  The factor that has killed many ex-  Rifles For Hunting  Shoot a Winchester once and/  you will shoot a Winchester,  always: That's because Winchester rifles after a test of,  over thirty years represent  today in accuracy, reliability"  and quality, the highest development in gunmaking. Whatever your  preferences may be, someone of the nine'  different Winchester models will surely suit; J3  for they are made in all calibers and weights.)  WINCHESTER  REPEATING ARMS CO.. NEW HAVEN, CT.  ^m  LL  PLAST  Pl.nbet* B),ird takes tlio place of Lath, and is fireproof.  The "E mi pre" brands of Wood filler and Hard wall  Plaster for good construction.  SHALL WE SEND  TOU PLASTER  LITERATURE?  The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Ltd.  WINNIPEG, MAN.  123 THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, March 14, 1912  The 17th  of Ireland  Brings memories dear to  evervheart. The ''wearin'  o' the green" will never  grow old nor lose its charm  and to perpetuate it we  have some exquisite card  novelties in Irish green to  send to your friends. See  them.    Nothing nicer.  Published  overy  Thursday at   Erulcr.by, B.C. at  I $2 per yoar, by the Walker Press.  i Advertising Rales: Transient, 50e an inch first  | insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Con-  J    tract advertising, SI an inoh per month.  LoruI Notices:   12u a lino first insertion; Sc a line  I    'each subsequent insertion. !-  Readini. _C������������������tk-os arid Locals: Lie a line.  j ______  TAKING PAINS  , A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff St. " Enderby  be the most hospitable political gathering oknown in the history of the  province. It began making a platform before deciding that it" would  oppose the government. Having concluded to make a fight, the delegates  proceeded with their programme. Any  old or new thing that was offered  found ready acceptance. Woman suf-  feragc, local option, single tax, public ownership,    personal  registration,    'government operation  of coal  mines,  There isn't    anything quite so pro-   more railways,   thc   Natal Act, pro-  ! lific of results   as the art of taking ; vincial   industrial insurance,   tax  cx-  < pains.   This aphorism was strikingly  eruptions,   eight-hour    day and white  j illustrated in the life of Joseph bister .fishermen    were   among   the    planks  ;���������������������������first   Baron   Lister���������������������������A'ho was made ' brought in by the delegates and gnily  .'famous by his   discovery of an anti- ��������������������������� accepted.     Probably none of the del-  i septic system of treatment in surgery ' egatcs were   in   favor    of   half these  who died in London a month ago.      j resolutions,    and    most of them had  Lord Lister was one of the world's 'never given a thought to some of the  greatest surgeons.    His discovery of, subjects.     But as thc party did not  the antiseptic   treatment  of wounds , expect to be in   a   position to give  was one of   the   greatest discoveries   effect    to    these    declarations  every-  of, modern   science.      It    has saved | thing was   good.       If some delegate  suf- , had come    along   with   a free silver  i  Imore lives and    alleviated,, more  ' fering than can ever ne told.    ,.  ��������������������������� Joseph Lister was anothor instance  of the truth of Oarlyle's aphorism  that genius is an infinite capacity for  taking pains.   All his Ufe he was en-  SECRET SOCIETIES  A.F.-&A.M.I  ; plank, or a proposition to establish  | a white elephant reserve the convention would have added it to the collection. It did not niatter that  members have been opposing and will  gaged in taking pains, in showing , oppose the schemes now recommended  how little things count, and, indeed, 'and promoting the-p.olitics now con-  antiseptic surgery or 'Listorism, isjdemned. Nothing mattered. The  little more than waging war against ' convention was the most accommoda-  I the minute, by the most scrupulous ting, most irresponsible and least  care and cleanliness���������������������������in other words, ; serious political gathering on record,  taking pains. j The platform is a plaything, and no   .  ( one -u-jn have more fun with it than  , Established 1S17  CAPITAL   all   paid   up,   $15,413,000:   REST, $15,000,000.00  Hon. President,-Rt. Hon. Lord Strathcona and Mount Royal G. O. M. G.  President, R. 3. Angus, Esq.   Vice-President, Sir Edward Clouston, Bart.  General Manager, IT.V.Meredith  BRANCHES IN LONDON, ENG., NE W  YORK and CHICAGO.  SAVINGS   BANK   DEPARTMENT  Deposits received from $1 upwards, ancl interest allowed at current rates.  Interest credited :J0th  June and 3Lst December.  ENDERBY BRANCH A.  E.  Taylor,  Manager  Where the Gourlay is Made  ^  *7^������������������f, ���������������������������/"Vi'-te  A ;;7.#^ t  *   ^    I Pi* i  ly������������������  <'.i������������������! I*,    l  ������������������jf #4  Enderby   Lodjrc    No.   .0  .ieerular     meetings     fwst  IMrm<Zr.���������������������������sZ���������������������������JnOM-\ OKANAGAN'S PIONEER MINISTER ! the men who made it.  feflowa    Hat,1.-       Visiting i '          " I   brethren" cordially invited, j     Whether  the  Liberals of  the  Qkaiia- I MID-WEEK   HAL-  HOLIDAY  A. SUTCLIFFE  W. M.  F. H. BARNES j gan put a   candidate    in the field to  Secretary  . 0.0. F.  | contest tlie constituency against the  ;' Hon.  Price Ellison or  i  * !-,  \&^y X*Q3H^/   Eureka Lodpre. No. 50  Meets every Tuc3dav evening at S o'clock, in I. O.  O.-F. hall, Meicalf block. Visiting brothers al-  whvs    welcome. J. CVMKTCALF, N. G.  K. E.WHEELEK. Sec*y,  . J. Ii. GAYLORD. Treas.  We, the undersigned merchants and  not can hardly ! businessmen of Enderby, clo by these  .lave any effect,upon the ultimate re-; presents agree to L -.lose our stores  ! suit. There is the possibility of four  !candidates  5-^v  "M  No. 35, K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K.of P. Hall.   Visitors cor-"; in the field,  there  dially invited to attend.  FRED. F. MOORE. CO.  CE.STRICrCL'AND. K.R.S.  -     R..J. COLTART. M.F.  Ha'l suitable for Concerts, Dances and all public  entertainment-s.   For rates, etc.. address.  JAS. MOWAT. Bell Blk. Enderby  and places of   business   at 12:30 p.m.  being nominated���������������������������Conser-'each     Wednesday,     and    to   remain  j vative,   Liberal,    Socialist and Inde-' closed until Thursday morning:  I pendent.   In   a four-cornered  fight of j    Excepting,   when   a    legal or civic  ther week day-  ay.       in such case we  'But with a man of Mr. Ellison Vtype j will observe the legal or civic holiday  and not.the midweek holiday.  This agreement   will go into  FNTWRPY    TnnPF;thiS nature almost anything MIGHT j holiday occurs on any ot  tilsULuXDl     ljU._br.L_ | i]appen _    linder    ordinary   conditions.'-than   Wednesday.       In  PROFESSIONAL  p  W. CHAPMAN  [Organist at St. George's Church]  Visits or receives pupils for Piano. Organ, Violin,  Sin_.int. and Theory of Music, Etc.  Address, P. O. Pox S<l. Enderby.  W*  MUTER ROBINSON  NOTARY   PUBLIC  ���������������������������    CONVEYANCER  Agreements of Sale.   Deeds & Mortg-a^es.  Docu  ments Witnessed.   Loans Negotiated  Office: Poison & Robinson  west, Enderby, B. C._.  an be no doubt as  I to the ultimate result. When one has  .served his' constituency as faithfully  as .has Mr. Ellison, there can be no  -,c_uestion'-as to the loyalty of the elec-  ' torate to-him. If at any -time he  I had shown' any disposition to he un-  ��������������������������� fair or disloyal    to   any; part of the  i constituency,  then  tliere might be an  ��������������������������� excuse found    to    bring out an inde-  ' pendent candidate   against him,  and  that candidate would then have some  ,reason to go before the people and  .ask their support.   But in ..the case of  the Hon. Mr. Ellison, no,, such excuse  ' can be found, and the people cannot-  turn away from the !  FANCY POULTRY STOCK  ! be expected    to   turn away irom tne ;    The   Hazelmere   Poultry   Farm   is  .'man. they    have   known so long and   holding its annual, sale of stock, in-  by whom they    have   been served so j eluding most of the season's winners.  n������������������ct door FiViton's. faithfully.    The man asking the sup- [in white   Wyandottes,   6 cock birds,   i'P������������������rt of the people must be reasonable iio cockerels, 20 pullets and about 50  COTTAGE   HOSPITAL *if hS expects    to get ''heir votes'   I������������������!hens are being ".offered.   In S. C.  W.  "'" 4" '  has sacrificed one J Leghorns, 12 cocks,   30 cockerels, 100  pullets and 60 hens.   We offer special  T^NDERBY  MISS WARWICK. Proprietress  Maternity Foes, $20 per week  Fees covering- ordinary illne.cs, $2 por day  Hospital Tickfits, half yearly and  yearly  month. ENDERBY. B.C  G.  L. WILLIAMS  t their votes.   If;hens are being  the party in power  ���������������������������' district to aid another, or if the par-  i ty member has been unfaithful to his  Si per -' people or has failed to make good in  the position or positions to which he  has been called, thon the Opposition  candidate or    an    independent candi-  Dominion and  Provincial Land Surveyor  Bell Block       Enderby, B.C.  D  R. H. W. KEITH,  W  date enn go before the electorate "-and  reasonably ask    that the member 1.  turned down and he, an untried quai '  ti ty, elected in his stead.  It were folly to think of such a  case against Mr. Ellison. He has  ���������������������������advanced to almost thc highest position in the Premier's cabinet, and in  the council of his party; he has never  :lcft~n" stone "unturned iirhis'cflorts" to  serve his constituency and the province most faithfully. Even his bitterest enemies politically have to ad-  Notary Public, Conveyancer,'mlL thal  thcy can fnul no cousc t0  etc.  prices  male.  on pens   of   4   females-and 1  Carefully mated  JR. WADDELL, Grindrod,  B.C.  GRADE "B" CERTIFICATE  Office hours:   Forenoon, 9 to 10:30  Afternoon, 'J to  .  Evening. C:"'l to 7:110  Sunday, hy appointment  Office: Cor. Cliff and Georj.0 Sts. KNDKKBY  E7BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,  ! This is to certify that I have inspected the premises and herd of Mr.  ,'L. Long, of Enderby, B. C��������������������������� the herd  consisting of 1] 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.  DEER PARK RESTAURANT  Offices, Bell Block. Enderby, B.C.  POLITICAL  TTNDERBY   CONSERVATIVE  u ASSOCIATION  J. L. RUTTAN,       A, F. CROSSMAN  President. Secretary.  !    Mcnls at nil hours: afternoon teas;  puncheons after thc shows; bread,  complain of his work as an official of ,pics and cakes; hot codec and sand-  thc Government   and    servant of the   wiches.     Give us a trial.  province as a whole. j Deer p"rk Scandinavian Restnurant  , . ... . , ., , I Cor. George and ClilT streetsf  Tn view of the uniinpenchnble record >  2   of  Mr.   Ellison    and   his government  leader,   it    were   folly   to anticipate  even the possibility of n change.      If  these  men  had    never done anything  THKEB r.'niilai-Pop-.rrablcH  ONE l'lill-.-pizecl Hilliard Table  Opp.Y/alRcr Press Office  II.  mCIIAM, Prop.  Kwong Chong  NEW LAUNDRY *���������������������������  ENDERBY, B.  C.  Family    Washing   collected weekly.  First-class workmanship. Satisfaction  'guaranteed.  for the country; if they were unknown  and untried, even then they would be  re of being endorsed by the clector-  011 a railway policy so progressive a.s that before the people. Mr.  Ellison may be opposed; lie no doubt  will be, but it will be an opposition  that will very little effect the number  of votes that will be   )oled by him.  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.  For  loose.  Sale���������������������������Alfalfa   hay,    baled    or  Apply Stepney Ranch. Enderby  THIS LIBERAL  PLATFORM  BL \NCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby, B. C.  Contractors &. Builders  t  This is    the   way   thc Vancouver  News-Advertiser   sizes ' up  the  recent  Liberal convention at Vancouver:  "The Liberal convention  proved  to  First-class Cabinet Work and   Picture Franiiner.  Undertaking Parlors in connection.  Next to City Hall.  t y  FRONT VIEW  force  on the 3rd day    of April and remain  in force until., and including the.25th  day "of September, 1912.  .    J. W. EVANS & SON    -.      -;     "  _'A.,VE.  MAUNDRELL,  per G.H.M.-  .A. FULTON  THE POLSON MERCANTILE .CO  Per S. H. Speers       '���������������������������       ^  GEO. R.  SHARPE, per G>I.S.   '  F. PYMAN  A. REEVES   ,  Enderby, B. C, Mar. 11, 1912.     *���������������������������  The great factory where is produced Canada's sweetest  toned and most popular piano. And into this piano is  built the Angelus, the.world's most effective piano-player  ���������������������������the piano-player with the human touch. No-home is  complete without one of these instruments.  '   For prices and terms see��������������������������� .   ,    ' ���������������������������  J. E. CRANE,  Enderby Agent  A .rent also for Church and Parlor Organs  Also Fire and Life insurance  Ofiice with.Mr. GEO. E. PACKHAM, Deer Park Land Office  ines  "Enderby-is .a'charming villiage with.city airs.  When Paddy'Murphy shook" the' snow of Saiidon  "'    off his feet" he came -here, - and- now-"owns-one" of "���������������������������"  - finest brick hotels in the .country.'  '-Although  .Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his -  ���������������������������   hotel the King Edward."'In addition to. the.ex-:������������������������������������������������������'.!" "  cellence of the meals; breakfast is served-up to 10  " -  ���������������������������   -.o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists." -   .  (Extract from Lowcry's Ledge.) '    ���������������������������  King Edward Hotel, % ft JURPHY  Enderby  V.  Has it ever occurred to you that in  building a    frame house, costing say  $2,000, -you   are    losing " every   year  $100,  or 5 per   cent, in depreciation;  apart from the cost of repairs, as the  life-of a frame house is about 20  years at the outside?  Build brick and -you will have a  house that - needs no repairs to the  walls and will be 'worth as "much, or  more, 50 years hence as it is to-'day,  saving you quite a considerable sum  in painting, insurance and fuel mean  while.  A large   stock of first-class  brick now on hand.  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co.  Enderby  Deer  ENDERBY  No Irrigation Required  These lands are situated on the b enches near Eiiderby and are cspccial-  ly._suited _for_Fruit_a'iul_Vcgctables,.a-nd,_havingJ.cen in crop,.are iu splen--  (lid condition for planting.  An experienced fruit grower is in charge and will give instruction to  purchaser free of charge, or orchards will be planted and cared for at a  moderate charge.  1G0 acres, sub-divided into 20-acre lots are now on the market at $150  per acre.  Get in on the first block and make money on the advance.  Apply to���������������������������  GEORGE PACKHAM,  Deer Park Land Office, Enderby.  Look at Our No. 2 Dimension  that we are selling at $12.00  per Thousand.  We also have some cheap Flooring,  Ceiling and Drop Siding at $10.00  per Thousand.  Short Cordwood, $3.50 per load  OKANAGAN SAW MILLS, Ltd. Enderby  Formerly A. R. ROGERS LUMBER CO. Ltd.  '4  ,1  --���������������������������*������������������  ��������������������������� -ia  -  "i -Ir
ir;
h -.-.-.-���������-
Thursday, March 14, 1912
THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY
A
Harvey & Rodie
Real Estate, Insurance, Etc.^ Post Office Block, Enderby
Buyers Should Distinguish
Between the real estate that is "a good thing to sell" and the real estate
that is "a good thing to buy." For example, town lots in remote and
doubtful townsites, and high-priced sub-divisions   of    fruit-land,  etc.,  are
���������"good things to sell."     The profits are big,' the   buyers   are'not shrewd,
and the business is easily handled.
The other end of the business, the handling of "good things to buy" is
more difficult. The owners are not keen to selPand 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    no other.
��������� There is not on our records the name of one buyer who afterwards expressed dissatisfaction.
NORTH OP VERNON, we do the largest real   estate   business    in the
. Valley.. You should take advantage !of what we have learned while
handling this business. Consult our list. - Send our literature to your
friends. If you knew the names of the local business people who have
been quietly buying around Enderby and Armstrong, since last fall you
would be inclined to think that the time for you to buy had now come.
Get our list.   .-
JAMES MOWAT
British North American Tobacco Co.
Gets Foothold in the Okanagan
Fire, Life, Accident Insurance
Agencies
REAL ESTATE
Fruit Land Hay Land
Town Lots
The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.
The Phoenix. Insurance Co. of London.
Lin lin-Liiciinire Fire Insurance Co .'
Royal Insurance Co.,of Liverpool (Lifedept
The London & Lancashire Guarantee
Accident Co., of Canada.-   _ - ,.
BELL BLOCK.   ENDERBY
For your
Seeds, Ornamentals and Fruits
Go to the
UTnVTDV Seedhouse-&
XliliiNlvI   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, but. not so * this year.
Send us your order and we shall give
you satisfaction.
See our new catalogue (FREE.)
.   A.' R. MACDOUGALL, Prop.
COAL U      COAL!
NOTICE
t
Notice is hereby given that at the
next regular meeting of the Board of
License Commissioners of the Oity of
Enderby, I shall apply for a transfer
of the licence of the Enderby Hotel,
situate on Cliff-street in said-City of
Enderby, to Richard E. Best..   -
H. E. MANNING.
Dated, Feb. 6, 1911.
-I-am prepared to fill orders'for
, domestic coal; large or small ,quanti-
��������� ties.     Jarrees Mowat, Office Bell Blk.
For Sale���������Sixty tons No. 1 timothy
" hay in>bale,\ $22.50_per_ ton s.at barn.
"Also - 25" tons meadow'Jiay. baled;"~$17
' per .ton at barn'. J Apply R. Waddell.
Cooking Stoves
Goal and Wood
Heaters
^Ranges, Etc.
I have added a standard line
of these; goods and am prepared to quote you prices.
Wm, H. Hutchison
ENEEIBY   ' ";    ' "-' > '    - ���������"" =
The tobacco industry iu the Okanagan,    while   always   most profitable,
will in the   near    future prove to be
the leading   industry   of the Valley.
Under the able ' management of Mr.
L.   Holman,   the   industry has been
slowly built up at the Kelowna headquarters.   For many years Mr.  Holman, unaided 'and alone, managed the
growing,    the    sweating,  curing and
selling  of the   product.   The success
of the   Kelowna   Tobacco Co.,  even
under these   adverse   conditions, was
surprising,  but Mr. Holman knew it
was not what it should be.     He has
had some difficulty in interesting the
owners of land in growing the weed.
It was like nursing an infant through
a period ' of   weakness which' nobody
else could care   for.   Jut through it
all his optimism has'never wavered.
Mr.- Holman   is   now about to see
his fairest dreams'realized.-* The Kelowna company   and all its holdings
have been purchased by a thoroughly
up-to-date"tobacco'man, one who'has-
spent 15' years in tobacco growing in
Porto Rico,    South    Africa  and "the
Southern States.   And the plantation
and stock and   trade of the Kelowna
company has   passed into the hands
of the British   North    American Tobacco Company, with Mr. A. W. Bowser, this tobacco expert, at the head
of affairs.     Mr. Bowser came into the
Valley a week or two ago at the in-,
stigation of   Mr.  J. B. Haynes, who
in turn was induced to visit jthe Okanagan by Mr.    W.    A.  Dobson.   Mr.
Dobson and    Mr.     Haynes made the
trip    from   London," Eng., together,:
and' after   completing their business
in B.  C, returned   to    England this
month. . ,Mr. ' Bowser was wired for
after Mr. Haynes had looked over the
field, and immediately, came from the-
East.   -His long experience in the tobacco business enabled, hini to take'in,
the situation"' at- once,'and in a few
days the deal was closed.
It is'not the intention of-the new
company to confine-their operations
exclusively to/ Kelowna. -Mr., Hoi-
man knows," and Mr. Bowser's' experienced -~eye~,- quickly -recognized the
fact also,-that/the Northern" Okana- ���������
gan offers equal advantages for tobacco growing. The company will
purchase land in this district to be
planted in tobacco. They also will
offer every inducement to our farmers
to encourage them to put at least a
portion of their land in to tobacco.,
The tests made last year in and
around Enderby were sullicient to indicate to the satisfaction of these tobacco experts that soil and climatic
conditions here are most favorable to
the growing of the finest-grade of tobacco.
Mr. Bowser described the tobacco
seen by him at ��������� Kelowna, as "some
of the finest tobacco that has ever
been, grown, in Canada." This gentleman is very sanguine of the success of the new enterprise, and as an
index of his faith his opinion of the
Okanagacv leaf may be quoted:
"The tobacco compares very favorably with a fine' Havana leaf,' showing many of its chief characteristics,
and with proper preparation will produce ah article "almost impossible of
differentiation from the imported
goods, "fl
milk and the management of dairies,
cow sheds and milk shops. '
B. R. ILSLEY,  V.  S.
Inspector.-
Armstrong, B. CJ, Feb. 9, 1912.
"The Money Maker" is the name of
a neatly-printed pocket magazine
issued monthly by the Colonial Investment Co., of Vancouver. It is
filled with much interesting material
and, naturally, advocates the small
investor, putting his money into the
propositions fathered by the Colonial
Investment Co. Taken in small doses
with a pinch of caution so as not to
overdo it, '-'The Money Maker" is all
right.- '.."'���������-
GRADE "A" CERTIFICATE
This is* to   certify   that I have inspected the premises and herd-of Mr..
A. McQuarrie, the herd consisting of
33 jhead of'cattle,   and find the same
to be in a7healthy "condition.   Each
animal in   the'  herd has been~tested
for tuberculosis-within six - months'of
this date   and - declared free of that."
disease.   The'premises are;in| a'sani--
tary conditions within the meaning of
"the   Regulations' ^of-.'th'e" Provincial"'
Board of Health-'governing-the.sale of"
c-'--^fr0^^77>
SYNOPSIS OF COAL MINING REGULATIONS
Coal mining rights of the Dominion
in Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta, 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 dis-.
trict in which rights applied for are *
situated.        .      - -
In surveyed territory the land must
be described   by    sections,'   or   legal
sub-divisions of nsections, and in un-'
surveyed   territory   the tract applied
for shall be staked out by the appli-,
cant himself. ���������   _ '..",'
Each application must be accoro-' ���������
panied by a fee for.$5 which will, be,-
refunded if the rights applied for are..
jnot available," but not otherwise..' A;.*;
royalty /shall' be paid on ,,th������.m'er-'������;
chant'able "output of the mine^"at" the"'
rate of five cents per ton.
The person operating the mine shall
furnish 'the"Agent with sworn returns
accounting .for' the full' quantity 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'.cohr 7
sidered necessary,' for the working "of'"������
the" mine at the rate of $10.00 an'acre;;,
For   full^   information- application-
'should., be made   to the'Secretary of;.
the Department 'of the Interior,'*Ot-;7
tawa, or-to any Agent or Sub-Agent-;
of Dominion Lands.7-   - ��������� ,{- * - ���������
W. W. CORY7-      ,
Deputy Minister of the Interior.77s
N.B.���������Unauthorized -publication" nl--',
this.". advertisement -will not be paid*'
for. -.""-������--.>     '-Z .     '. sp2---.
���������    - t * '_    '   ::   z~z     z
- For Sale���������35 -acres, .one mile from.;
Enderby, on Mara   road"; river, front,'-'
good house, stable and chicken-house^
Also brick. ��������� house 7 in": town.^ApplyW,
Robt>P. Bradley, Chase', B/cS/Jhiy-
r���������vffc
���������\^l
���������      -. 'Z\
> .rp, I
y r, -r
j,f China* a������ r^uced> prices'-*^ See~our-^
.window.'- /J.-W.'-Evan's & Son: /}/������':y
���������iZJ^Z I
_--ji_,__.l
""' . * c
i'TTsi
l;iT<
,?  +.___tw
TIME to Paint.
Make your buildings bright and clean
this Spring. We have
the best and most eco-,
nomical paint for you
M. :"touse.
**   Sherwin-Williams
paint, prepared,
the paint that
_ spreads  farthest,
4 wears longest/,
^looks best _Made^
kof purest materials.
A record of forty
��������������������������������������������� years of good paint
making behind it.
z������-^k!
We   stock \Wagons ���������
Buggies^Disc Harrows
Plows and all kinds of: Farm
Implements, ': ' ���������*."���������
;-.y yZ^j/y
.       f     ,~-   v"
<*-*m
i-" .$.<��������� 1
v t"""i^S|
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75-TaM
:-'*t\.K*i
Sherwin-Williams
in ts
HAVE  THE LARGEST SALE OF
ANY  PAINTS  IN   THE WORLD
ADAMS' SPECIAL WAGON
Bone dry timber, thoroughly seasoned, put together by skilled workmen and neatly finished
Harness, Paints, Oils and
Varnishes; Stoves, Tinware,
Graniteware, Sewing Machines, Shelf   and   Heavy
Hardware. Let us quote you on your
Spring Requirements. We can save you
money.
THE WAGON THAT LASTS
This wagon has many features lo recommend it, among which are the following:
Jockey box, lazy back scat, rivctted wheels, clipped gears, grain tight boxes iron
banded and Bccurely braced, best southern box boards, extra heavy bottoms
rei'^orced over the bolsters, heavier than any other bottoms made. This wagon is
buhc specially for the Western trade handled by the
COCKSHUTT PLOW COMPANY, LTD.
Also a complete line of lorries, heavy teaming gears, dump carts, stock racks and
low wheel trucks. Catalogue and descriptive matter on application. Get full
particulars from
- !
.111
'" <l
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Mail orders receive prompt a. tention.
RJLTON'S   HARDWARES -_1.  ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  DIZZY HEADACHE  CURED IN ONE NIGHT  IF  TROUBLED  WITH  HEAD-FULL-  NESS, EINGING NOISES, SPECS  BEFORE THE EYES, TKE STO-  ACH   IS   AT   FAULT  Some Queer Sea" Superstitions  Still Believed   x  "I had terriblo 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 ono 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 woudn't speak to my family. My  system was poisoned with wastes and  nothing helped mo till I used Dr. Hamilton's PiUs. Without this grand system-cleaning remedy I would be sick,  hut each day brought me better health  and spirits. I was cured and made as  strong, mUdy and healthy-looking as  ���������������������������ne could wish, and will always use and  recommend Dr. Hamilton's Pills.  "MBS. B. CCUKRAtf,  "WeBtport, P.O."  Thousands who arc in tin ailing, low  state of health, need nothing else but  Dr. Hamilton's Pills. They cure blood  disorders, pimples, rushes, bad color,  bilioiuiicsr,, liver, stomach and kidney  troubles. Mild, certain and safe. Be-  waro of imitations and substitutes, 25c.  per box or live boxes for $1.00, at ail  doalorH or the Catarrhozone Company,  Kingston, Ont.  Moliere died while porfonuing a part  . in" out of hi.s own plays.  The Archbishop of Paris would not  allow his body to, be. inhumed in con-  .secmted..ground. Therefore thc king  scut for', the archbishop and-expostulated- with him, but he was obstinate  and would not willingly comply with  his majefitr's request.  The king desired to know how many  i'oet deep the holy ground-reached.  The bishop replied, "about eight."  ."Well," replied the king, "I. find  Uerc ia no getting; over your scruples;  lot his grave-bo dug twelve feet; that  is four feet below' your, consecrated  ground.-''  UY MURHIE EYE REMEDU  Foi Red, Wcr.k, Weary, Watery Eyes ������������������  AND GRANULATED LIDS I  Murine Doesn't Smart���������������������������Soothes Eye P?.ln  Meriae Ej'e Rtexdy, Lifluid. 25c, 50c, $1.00.  Vim-Ins   Eye Salw, ia  Aseptic Tubct,   25c,  $1.00  CYE BOOK& AND ADVICE FREE BY MAIL  Vrursne Eye Romedy Co., Chicago  Why Suffer all Winter  Hard-field, N.Ii.  "ft nffordrt mo great pleasure lo con-  =vcyr-������������������ " t-n n 1 y-t o=-yo nJlnit -to- all-suiicrors.  from Backache and TtheumatHm, tlie  great relief 1 have obtained from thc  net of'GIX I'ILLS. 1 feel thankful  to you. I icommend GIN' PILLS to  r.-veryoiie mifi'ering an  I  did."  BOBBUT  M,  WILSON".  Write us for free sample of GIX  HILLS to try. Then get the regular  ���������������������������jV/.e boxt:s ut your dealer's or direct  from uu���������������������������50c. a* box. C for .*'J.,".0. Money  n.fttnded if-GIX-l'ILLS-fail to euro.  National Drug & Chemical <"o. of Canada, Limited, Depl. ll. I'., Toronto.    122  STAMMERERS  cm be cur_, rwl mcrsly sf tho b*Wt, b^t  of l������������������ na;i, Tr.e Aru-.-rr _..r.;ir.'.'.9 hi? eti-  ir-vwitly r*s!ir������������������<J natural spofcti to- tlica-  .ifld-i-la deli- '.t K-ziy. Witn ia hi  I   Ji.foiTnatlui ssJ if.Jsrer.ccs to II  TKE AflhOTl" INSTITUTE.       BSHJil, 05TT  Don't Persecute  your Bowels  TUr wttmftl  ���������������������������������������������>hknii������������������������������������������������������ unrxc������������������������������������wy.   Try  CARTER'S LITTLE  LIVER PILLS  Pordr vrjrtable,  Act  EiUy on lhe Km,  ninnlfl _������������������, *oA  eootlxiriedelicAfa)  ���������������������������anbrtnc <A  si ifhebnwd.  C>n Cos-  ���������������������������tion,  Ikl Hwu-ck* ami taEmtw*. as ������������������JWj koaw.  Sm.1I Pill,  Small Dose, Small Pnem  " Genuine ���������������������������** ���������������������������>���������������������������-������������������' Signature  mmmmm  Why does a sea-faring man���������������������������captain,  cook or cabin boy���������������������������consider it unlucky  to ship with a man who neglected to  pay  hin laundry  bill!  Why does a railor nearing port after  a lengthy voyage gather up old clothes  and .'������������������������������������������������������.ioc'S unfit for further use and  ceremoniously commit them to tne deep'?  Why does he like to sail on a ship  which displays a shark's tooth firmly  nailed   to  tho  bowsprit  or  jibboomf  Why docs he like oats?  Why does lie place great faith in the  merits of a pig as a weather prophet?  The simplest answer to these questions id���������������������������because the average sailor is  superstitious. He may not be quite as  superstitious perhaps as the old-timer  who went long voyages in sailing vessels, but even the advent of the four-  day transatlantic liners���������������������������skyscraping  steamsmps and floating hotels which  travel from port to port on schedule  time in defiance of storms, doldrums,  and other unfavorable weather conditions���������������������������has not quite deprived the sailor  of his reputation for superstitiousness.  Some day he may become as a matter of  fad as an underground railway guard,  but there still lingers round him enough  of the romance and mystery of thc sea  to make an interesting study of him  and  his odd  beliefs.  During very rough weather at sea  it would hc hard to convince and old-  time sailor that thero wasn't a Jonah  aboard. Many captains of the old  school, who onght to know better, are  so superstitious in this respect that it  is not uncommon for them to take intense dislike to officers who have happened apparently to be the harbingers  of bad weather, anil especially fog. It  is quite usual on board ship to find  members of the crow nicknamed "Fog-  gv Jones,-" "lleavv Weather Bill," or  "'Squally Jack."  Cats on hoard ship lire considered,  lucky, and many a stray ono finds a  comfortable home and careful attention  with Jack for its friend, although on  the other hand, our domestic friend has  at times been held responsible for the  continuance of very bad weather and  had to play the part of Jonah to the  full extent.  Perhaps the most amusing superstition of thc sailor is in considering it a  crime for the member of the crow to  leave port with his washing bill unpaid,  as his neglect is generally believed to  be the cause of bad weather being encountered  jast after leaving port.  ' The ways of invoking thc gods of  the elements to bestow fair weather  and winds are numerous. Among the  best- known is that when nearing port  after a lengthy voyage. Old clothes  and shoes unfit for further uso arc collected and thrown overboard with much  ceremony and faith as to tho ultimate  beneficial Tcsults which will carry thc  ship swiftly and safely into harbor.   v  One of tho moat curious Rupersti-  tions is that dealing with the capture  of a shark.  Tho natural dread nnd antipathy  with which these monsters of the deep  arc viewed causes a capture to be hailed with much rejoicing. All hands,  from the captain to the cabin' boy, take  a keen interest in the operations, and,  having successfully landed the shark  on deck���������������������������a proceeding that r-ansos no  little excitement���������������������������it is killed and its  tail cut off. This trophy i.s then nailed  cither on the end of tho bowsprit or  jibboHtn, and is considered a valuable  charm, capable of having the power  to bring the ship fair winds and finest  of weather. It is not uncommon to  seo sailing ships lying in port with this  peculiar sign of the sailors' 9tipcrsti-  4ior*^lnM^th(^cinsto.,ri=is=fasUd-y-Liig=outu  with the advent of tho steanuihip,  where thc capture of a 6hark at sea  is a very rare occurrence.  Another remarkable and weird belief  is that connected with the albatross.  These hngo birds, measuring 14 to 18  feet from tip U> tip of their wings, arc  only to hc ,Becn in the Htormy regions  of the Capes of Good Hopo and Horn  and tho surrounding latitudes. Thoy  fellowships for.week." at.n time,_ The  peculiar belief of old sailors eredit  those bird* with possessing tho souls  oi ancient mariners who for thoir misdeeds have boen doomed to scour theso  .stormy regions for eternity.  During calms tlione binto are easily  captured hy a contrivance of tho sailor's "wh invention, which boing baited,  att-T-hci-* itneVf to the hooked bill of  tlie albatross nttompting to procure the  bail, and tho bird i.s then hauled on  board. Few captains of ships will allow these birds to be killed by the  crew on account of the belief that the  killing would be certain to bring disastrous results.  The killing of a pig at sea is alwnyB  an occasion of much "importance, riot  only for the reason that fresh meat is  to be enjoyed���������������������������a groat luxury on a sailing ship after perhaps months of salt  provision..���������������������������but also because what is  termed a "pig breeze" or favorable  wind may he looked upon as .a certainty,  . Pigs,, when kept on sailing vessels,  are often let out of their pons, and  their movements are watched with keen  interest. Should-a pig show signs of  laziness and merely Iio down or wander  lazily about the decks/this is considered  a sign of calm weather, with little or  no wind iu prospect, but any friskineBB  and a great amount of Bquealing is  hailed u������������������ a, sure sign of winds, a very  necessary factor for the navigation of  a sailing Bliip,  Wailing on a .Friday.is, as many know,  considered unlucky; Sunday is generally considered a lucky day, although the  ���������������������������superstition as regards tho day of sailing is almost forgotten and seldom commented on in these days of rapid txavel-  linK-  .   V  Whistling on board ship is considered  a dangerous habit and a direct call for  stormy weather. The eulprit, whoever  he may be, is quietly rebuked, although  during calms captains and others indulge in tbe habit, preferring to risk  stormy weather to thc drifting about  motion less.  The superstition ia regard to what  is known by sailors as St. Elmo's lights  is vague, and beyond the fact that  taere ie something uncanny about it,  few men of tho forecastle understand  the cause if the soft glowing lights  which sometimes appear on the tips of  the yards and masts of a ship in very  stormy weather. This phenomenon is  due to the electrification of tlio air,  the tips of thc yards and masts forming a contact with a thunder cloud and  earth, ft was the belief among the  ���������������������������Romans that when only one light could  be seen tho worst of the storm was  still to come, aud this single light was  known by the name of Ilcloug. However, when two or more lights appeared it was considered :i sign that the  worst of the weather was past.  are bored is carefully -selected with a  view to the- ��������������������������� suecessf nl. cultivation of  the fungi. These facte we owe to several recent investigators, of whom the  latest is J. Bouvcric, a Preneh entomologist. Mushroom-growing ants  have been knowa for a long time, and  the list of insects that deliberately cultivate food for their young is probably  not yet exhausted. Says Henri Coupin,  writing in La Nature (Paris, August  20), of the work of Mr. Bouvcric aad  his forernntiers:  "When we examine the walls of tbe  cavatios made by colcoptera of tlie'  group of Bostryeludes in the wood of  our trees . . . Wc find a -sort of  white erust, which appeared to the  carlies observer to be only a salty excretion. ... It was not until 38_l  tnat Hartig recognized that this erust  was in reality formed by a fungus, and  that its presence was jes])onsiblo for  the chaagc in the color of tbo walls to  brown,  "This fungus���������������������������there am in reality  several species, which Mr. Bonverie has  studied���������������������������is not a simple mold, which  would be useless or even harmful to  the insect. .It is in reality \ery useful  in forming u healthful and abundant  food for the larvae, whieh in proved by  thc fact that the latter develop liottor  when thc mycelium is more ahnudant.  Thi6 is also explained by the fact that  the filiamcnts of the fungus end oa tiie  ".'tilery side in globules, rich in glycogen and oil. I'hirtbcr, the .fungi of thc  galleries bored by the Bostryeli.ido������������������  serve in some sort -is, drains to draw off  the nitrogenouc matters--in-fbe woodland  SUFFERERS FROM PILES)  ZAM-BTJK HAS CUBED THESE!  Friction on the hemorrhoid veins th������������������t  are swollen, inflamed aad gorged witk  blood, is what causes the terrible pa1������������������  and stinging and smarting of piles.  2am-Bnk applied at night will be founfl  to give case before morning. Thoim-  aadB of persons have proved this. Wtg*  not be guided by thc experience of  others"?  Mr. Thomas Pearson, of Prince Albert. Sask., writes: "I must thank yow  for the benefit I have -received from  Zuni-Buk. Last summer 1 suffered  greatly .from piles. 1 started to u������������������e  Zam-Buk and found it gave mo roliot,  so I continued it, aad after using tlir������������������fe  or four boxes I am pleased to say it  has nlTeeted a complete care."  Mr. G. A. Dn-Cresne, ]������������������3-185 St. Jo .  scph   Street,   Bt.   'Bocii,   Qoebee,   P.Q.,  writes: "1 can highly rccommcBd Za������������������-  Jink   to   everyone   who   Buffers    t'rott  piles."  Magistrate Sanford, of "Weston,  King*B Co., N.S7 Bayo: "I suffered long  from i1 filing pilos. Imt, Zam-BrilT {���������������������������������������������������������������������������������"-���������������������������  now cured me."  Mr. William Konty, oi: Uppaii* l.\.:,.L*  Mile "Jlivcr, Hants Co., N.&, eaye: "1  .suil'ercd' terribly from piles, the .pain  at times being .almost-unbearable. I  tried various ointments,-but everything  I.tried failed to do mc the slightest  jgood.   I  was   tired   of  trying   varior*  , . - , ,    . reme������������������iieBj--when I board  of  Zam-Buk,  place them at the disposal of the lar- ^ thought as a last resource I would'  vao.    it has hem. noted that the Boh- T;ve thiB balm a tr;al>   Mtai. a short  tryciudcs bore their  gaUenes only  ui timc   Zarn.Bnk    e_e������������������t������������������a   a . complefft  BEETLES THAT GEOW MUSH-  EOOMS  Certain wood-boring beetle!.* cultivate  in their domains various species of  fungi as food for their offspring. The  kind   of   wood   in   wMcli   thc   tunnels  If a cough makes your nights sleep-  le3S and weary, it will worry you n  good deal, and with eood cause. To  dispel the worry and give yourself rest  try Bickle's Anti-Consumptive Syrup.  It exerts a soothing influence, on the  air passages and allays thc irritation  that loads to inflammation. It will  subdue the most stubborn congh or eold,  and eventually eradicate it from tbe  Bystem, a������������������ a trial of it will prove to  you.  quite fresh wood and in the inner Irark,  for only in these conditions docs tho  fungus find the water and nourishment  necessary to its development, as well  an suflittieiit'&dratio].. Theso'conditioiis  are so well adapted to the fungus that  tho tissues formed hy it constitutes  literally a pure culture.  "The first spores of the fiing_i.s seem  to be brought in l>y the'adult insects.  eJtiicr on the surface nf their bodies  or in their excretions. This Mowing ol  the seed is evidently involuntary on  their pari; but both insect and fuugus  make the ,.,est of their association.  "There is a real symbiosis, for lho  funtrtis - . . finds itself located, by  the act of the insect, in a very favorable medium, and on the other hand  the insect finds in it a food *su_i;icatly  tcadcT for its feeble'.'jaws.''  THE HOBBLE -SKIRT  He strolled ont witb his lady luvtv,  A hobble skirt wore she;  Two bouIb with bnt a single thought,  Four legs that walked as three,  cure.-"  Zam-Buk is ������������������1bo a sure care for sWn  injuries and 'diseases.- eczema, ulcers,  varicose veins,, cuts, burns, bruises,  chapR, cold soTes, etc. SOt, box a_  drngpsts and stores, or post free from  tfam-Buk Co., Toronto, jftir price. ffH-  fuse harmful imitations.  Try Zara-Bnk Soap, 2fle. tablet.  Chamois ritins ������������������h:it have ��������������������������� he.cTlia'e  tfrcatsy and dirty may lie denied ���������������������������trftr������������������:  Hnah the skins .in water with whic5������������������  a fair quantity of nmmenrrin Jias hCTJn  -"iRhtod. .After twetw Jionr.s of tnt*  lia-Lh, Tins, them anfl l_rai w.v_ thTim  .in an ample supply of water aud whita  'soap. "W'hon dry l.lwy "will Im. almott  iis .gonil .an item.  "M  Tim Poor Man's Friend.���������������������������Put up in  small bottles that are easily portable  nnd sold for a verysrnall sum, Dr.  Thomas' Kclcctric Oil possesses more  power in concentrated form than one  hundred times the quantity of many  unguoiitH. its cheapness and the varied  u������������������e.H to which it can be put make it the  poor man's friend. No dealer's stock  is a������������������mplote without it. i.-_ ���������������������������_���������������������������_-_   fJ'V*'  * nn,i������������������ J-ru_( _^<u_>V> *)J������������������v.,'  ji r- - '}rix**r-&i%**a*xjiAa!������������������iiUliu&&������������������tZ2������������������  Tt.-rsday, March 14, 1912  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  &  Premier McBride Opens Campaign  at Kamloops on Railway Policy  Premier McBride opened the campaign at Kamloops on Wednesday  evening of last week. In his opening address the Premier showed that  he had not lost any. of his old-time  fighting spirit. He was "there with  the goods" and was not afraid to  show them and did not feel disposed  to apologize for having them in his  possession. Enemies may bark and  yip at the Premier's heels, but he  plods merrily on without sidestepping  or taking the sidetrack.  In referring to the Liberal platform, thc Premier said: "It is merely  a joke and an imposition on the people of this province."  "In my policy for railroad expansion," he continued, "I ask the electors to endorse it. You will ask why  must another election be brought on  at this time? Because it is to the  best interests of British Columbia  and our policy is one that must be  endorsed by the people before we can  Elections   are hard  ANNUAL FLOWER SHOW  act    upon   it. '    Elections   are  work, but it is because our policy.is  so aggressive    and wide in its scope  that we ask your endorsement and I  forsee an even   stronger endorsement     Preparations for the Annual Flower  than before.   We have never taken ad-   Show are already well in hand.   The  vantage    of   our   power   because we  following   prizes    will be given.   Se-  realize the trust that Lhe people.have Jlect what   you   are going to try for  in us.     The government has worked land make every effort to produce the  steadily   and   legitimately,    and  the'best:  terior and form part of a great highway to bind Canada together.  "The agreement we nave made with  the C.N.R., let me tell you, does not  involve the public lands and money  except in the matter of guarantees  and right of ways and not like the  C.N.R., whfch received vast tracts of  land ancl cash subsidies. Compare  the two agreements and you will see  that this government is business-like  in its dealings, and is looking after  the public interests.  "Thc Coast to Kootenay railroad  also will tend to develop that very  important section of the country and  by the construction of the road at  once, British Columbia will be prepared and ready for the vast trade  that will come in from the Panama  Canal. The Panama Canal will mean  much to British Columbia, and in  fact the whole ' west, and by a net  work of railroads the west will be  enabled to have quick access to the  coast, while the same will be the case  on Vancouver Island.  We have  on cut at all times,  and our aim is to  give good service.  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  Fred. H. Barnes  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors*, Turnings and alL factory work:  Rubberoid Rootling, Screen  Doors and Windows. Glass cut  to any size.  ^  We represent S.C.Smith Co,, of  Vernon. .   Enderby.  development of British Columbia has  been our first thought. The railway  policy is not merely a British Co-  limbia affair, hut Canadian, and the  C. N. R. will be a great link for the  whole of the Dominion, as will also  -be the Pacific and Great Eastern. We  might almost call them -Imperial ties  too.  "It is lip to this province to take  the responsibility in the inaugurating  of this great   policy and* boldly and  courageously   be   up    and doing.     A  great   development   has    taken place  west of   the   Great   Lakes, and very  soon the West   will be the dominant  factor in Federal   affairs. ' Although  _ British Columbia    is superlative,  we  .have no.jealousy "for,the other pro-  -vinces,  but love-and affection,  which  "will"make   Canada "one of the most  loyal of any of   the Imperial possessions..   Canada'has,,a great-asset in  ������������������ British Columbia, for it is a land of  promise,  and _ with railway development; will    Increase   rin industry and  "outrank    all'  the    other     provinces  through    the   opening    up of further  areas of rich land."  "In a policy of advancement railway extension must come first, and  as'road and trails meant life to the  pioneers in the early days of British  Columbia, so railways to-day will  mean the development of the vast resources of a Greater British Columbia. The Concervative Government  in nine years have done more in this  respect than' in the whole history' of  British - Columbia, and a forcible  demonstration of what we are doing  is seen in the appropriation of nearly  six million dollars for roads and  trails this year.  "Tn     flio'P     TJ    P    _<1oal   mtiny   lnwn.  criticised and,, said that the policy  meant ruin for the 'tountry, but in  spite of that the C.N.R. means business as instanced by the great work  of construction now going on along  the Thompson and Fra&cr rivers. You  can take it from me, that within 12  months you will hear tbe whistle of  a C. N. R. engine in Kamloops.  -1.   Best collection of roses, 8 varieties, 2 of each kind.  2.'   Six named roses, 2.of each kind.  3. Four varieties of carnations.  4. Best group of- lilies.  5. Best collection of perennials.  6. Best collection of annuals.  7. Best 12 zinnias, assorted blooms  8. Best    collection     of    begonias,  stocks, asters.  9. Eight named sweet 'peas, 4 each.  10. Four varieties of pansies, 3 of  each kind.  12.   Best bunch wild' flowers.  11. Best   variety   of    dahlias, not  less than 8 blooms.  ; 13.   Collection of house plants.  14.   Best grown fern." .    .1  - Children's    Exhibit  ..'15. .Best   collection ��������������������������� of_ cut garden  flowers. __   -  \ ~ - ~ry- y-.- -'-���������������������������-.J- ' -.'"  16/ Best  a kind.  17.   Best  When God levels' the hills ancl  mountains to the smoothness of the  plains, then there will be no rich or  poor. The world will become a barren desert.'  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;. Careful Drivers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams..'  Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers  and  Tourists invited to give us a trial.  66 YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  Tradc Marks  Designs  Copyrights 4c  Anyone sending a sketch and description m������������������y  quickly ascertain our opinion free whether au  Invention is probably patentable.  Comniuntcn-.  tlong strictly conlldontlal. HANDBOOK on Patents  sent free. Oldest Buency for securing patents.  Patents taken through Munn & Co. recelrs  special notice, without charge, In the  Scientific American.  A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Largest circulation of any scientific journal. Terms for  Canada, $3.75 a year, postage prepaid. Sold by  all newsdealers.  MUNN & Co.361Broad^ New York  Branch Ollice, <J25 F St., Washington. D. C.  We guarantee   fit- in  measure clothing.  J.W.  our madc-to-  Bvans & Son.  kind.  18.  Best  bunch of sweet peas, ���������������������������C of  bunch"., of pansies, 2 of a  pot"plant. -        ���������������������������    7 "  Vegetable*  Six each,,of early potatoes.  Six each-of carrots..  Six each of onions.  Four .heads of sweet corn.-  Three heads of celery.'  24. - Two. heads" of cabbagef   .        :  25. Best, 12 pods of peas.    - 7  Best 12 pods.of beans.  26. Best   collection    of vegetables;  for amateurs only.  19.  20.'  21.  22.  23.  r                                                       Hi'                                                            ~                                                                                                              '  The Fraser Valley Niptries, ltd.  .���������������������������-,- ALDERGROVE,   B.  ,C.  7"'Have- the Finest  "- \/W-.-"/���������������������������  Hpme*^ow_y TNursei^,; Stock  -         ' ":         ���������������������������'���������������������������-,'7'  "*v     -/-,     -','.- .-'     -J    ''.-.,--  ������������������������������������������������������   J   ���������������������������'���������������������������-���������������������������'.--'  -���������������������������       7 "'.���������������������������:'"_. '" .-".Including���������������������������.  '    . -=    '-.- ���������������������������       '���������������������������/.-. 7-7 " 1 '   ,. ���������������������������  APPLES,  PEARS'.  PLUMS,' CHERRIES,  SMALL   FRUITS AND ORNA-;-  MENTAL SHRUBBERY. -; -    '���������������������������       For full particulars, write-'  '-    '    RICHARD McCOMB,-7       ",,-''   .  .. ,  "*         -                           "" ~'          '     ".-.���������������������������-"                * "-.    G6ncr____,l ___������������������Ln������������������L,_'_r "*��������������������������� *���������������������������**  LIVE DISTRICT AGENT WANTED;  ' "    .                       ,     Aldergrove, B.C/  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  pacltag������������������=:Contains-a=packet=of^Machela^  Dry Shampoo Powder. Price for complete home treatment, $1.00. Sold  and guaranteed by A. Reeves.  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 $10,000 will be given for  the most successful Designs submitted.  Particulars of the competition and  plan of site may be obtained on request from the undersigned.  The designs to be sent in by July_  31st, 1912, addressed to <  THE MINISTER OF EDUCATION,.  /Parliament Buildings,  a4 Victoria, British Columbia  No Room for Disappointment  '   Have you expended considerable  money and energy to make a dwelling''  attractive tp lodgers and boarders and  then    been" disappointed   tn   your,  patronage. .      ��������������������������� -���������������������������, _    --" -    -������������������ - /"  There will be no room fordisap-"  pointment if you use our- Want; Ails. -  They will bring ', you lodgers "and'  boarders of a,desirable class!  cwihiH���������������������������w>? ��������������������������� m  -t-r _'--".  <3\  .y$;#;:.2_5  ,ip2,i''J__P'������������������S__|  -������������������__. ������������������_.t r__s___e9_  -&V. p-.������������������.._.t..?_ v  '������������������& '."i# ������������������',^i  t^Bvtll  r   j l-r& J? i     ^^-^^_^ I  *-'--<'������������������ r������������������*M r  ���������������������������ut--  -���������������������������n  * p.. ���������������������������.,  l*V  ;'Lr4S~.  ������������������������������������������������������-.. -._-:yyr-  "The Kamloops to Vernon line will  also mean great business to this commercial centre, but it will .take time,  although thc C.N.R; proposals will  not be delayed like the C. P.R. in the  early days, and I am safe in saying  that within two years the Ci N. R.  will be completed from the Atlantic  to the* Pacific.  "Take again the Peace river railway. There is a vast area of land  that as yet has no transportation; a  country that is rich in resources, and  by the building of tho Pacific and  Great Eastern railroad, which is a  part of the Government policy, the  country will have a chance to grow.  This road will be under construction  within sixty days by ^oley, Welch &  Stewart, a most reliable firm who  will push the work ahead and enable  many settlers to find homes. This  and the other railway developments  will help the coast trade with the In-  Are you supplied with Enderby envelopes ?  ENDERBY.  Is thc hub of the fertile  Northern Okanagan.  lNDlRdY is 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.  LnDtnDl property values are not inflated  but prices are going up. One cannot  buy at a better time.  lNUlKdY offers all the pleasures of boating, fishing, hunting, etc., and .in the  winter season, skating, curling and  unsurpassed sleigh-riding.  ENDERBYjs the" "centre  of a prosperous farming community, a^nd  has also immense  timber wealth.  He Ifey^ %  Ha���������������������������Tow������������������  Chance  In this man's day there was  little chance for the chap wlio  started out in life as a work-  man with i*m special training. _  I  '^,"He-waS=fdre''doSme"d7'to wort  for small wages   until finally-  disqualified by old age.-   With  YOU it is diffe'rent.   If you are  not getting ahead as fast as you  should in your chosen occupation, the I. C. S. will help you.  A record of over 1(1 years of  remarkable success in training  thousands of ambitious wage  ������������������ earners for better positions and  ���������������������������Jncrcased earnings enablc-jrus^1  to stata positively that we can  help you, no niatter how scant  your time, money, or education  may  be.    Don't   neglect   any  possible chances for" advancement. Send this coupon NOW.  ;    INTERNATIONAL CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS    *  ��������������������������� Bo* 799, SCRANTON. PA. ���������������������������  ��������������������������� Plcaie eiplaln, without further obligation on my part, ���������������������������  ��������������������������� how I can qualify fur *  larger   salary nnd advance- ���������������������������  ��������������������������� ment to the position belore which I have market! X. ���������������������������  ���������������������������  Ad Writer  Arch. Draltsman  Show-card Writer  Structural Engineer  Window Trimmer  Structural Draltsman  Civil Service Ex..mi.  Contractor Si Builder  Ornamental Designer  Foreman Plumber  Mechanical Engineer  Civil Engineer  Mechanical Dr.iltiman  R.R. Constructs Eng.  Foreman Machinist  Surveyor  Electrical Engineer  Mining Engineer  Electrician  Chemist  Power-Station Supt.  Bookkeeper'  Architect  Stenographer  Name  r ft * T/T m f* 4  All Okanagan   roads  ENDERBY has  an elevation  of 1100 feet.  It is a home  city of many  natural advantages.  lead  "to   ENDERBY  ��������������������������� St.* No   ��������������������������� Cltr , State-  S. W. WALLEY  Local Agent Vernon, B. C.  SEEDS. Bulk arid package. Mc-  Kenzie's and Ferry's. J. W. Evans  & Son. KNDKRHY   PRESS  AND   WALKER'S  AYEKKLY  it TRAVELER'S EXPtRlLKGfc  "My one wish wiil be," writes Harry  P. Pollard, a well known boot and shoe  tra\'oler oC Hartford, "that, everyone  with a bad stomach may learn as 1  did before it's too late, that Nerviline  is the one remedy to cure. Why, 1  was in mighty bad shape, my digestion  was all wrong, and every ni_.ht 1 would  waken up with a start and (ind my  heart jumping !ike a thrcshinj. machine. Tins was caused by j;as in my  stomach press iny nyainsl my heart.  Whon 1 started to use Nerviline 1 got  belter mighty fast. Jt is certainly n  grand romedy Tor Ihc irn veiling man,  keeps your stomach in order, cures  cramps, prevents lumbago or rheumatism, lji'eahs up chest colds and sore  Ihrual���������������������������in fact, there hasn't been an  ache or pain, inside or outside, for the  past two years that 1 haven't cured  wilh Nerviline. Do you wonder J recommend   il?"  Anion;*, those in a train leaving New  ������������������ York one afternoon for a Northern  suburb were a man and his wife, who  were .overheard discussing- various  ways and means of ._eitin_. out of debt.  The husband had taken from his  pocket ;i considerable number of papers; and as he did so. he observed  fretfully to his wife:  "1 am completely  in  lho dark as to  ;    how  these bills are to be paid."  "Harry," said his spouse, as she indicated with her finger a highly tinted  , bill, "you will be even more in the dark  ���������������������������"    if you don't pay this one���������������������������it's the gas  hill."  ,c    *    ���������������������������*  The following story of a Wellesley  Junior w">uld tend lo show that the  sweet unreasonableness of the feminine mind i.s not wholly done, away with  by higher education.  This Junior Tilled a prescription for a  tonic sometime during the spring semester. The medicine came in dainty  little pills of a delicate apple-green  shade. When the rust supply was exhausted the young lady tripped back  to tho druggist and, taking out the  last close, which shehad carefully roll-  ' ed ui) in tissue papc*, held it out to the  astonished clerk and said, sweetly,  "Will you please match this pill?"  On the island of Jersey tbe breeding'  of cattle is still systematically and  carefully carried on. Tlie authorities  are particular that the island be kept  immune from cattle diseases. Neither  bovines "nor hay and straw may land  from thc continent, of _ Europe.  fe.rrS"ONLYAM_"-  STO? [T BEFORE IT STOPS YOU  II;ue you  ever heard  of a case of  catarrh, bronchitis, iullamnialion of the  "ITiTig 7~'-ir jTrjTTi7iTy��������������������������� _i__iT~u7u~~jkm."sia  Wit . a co:-.i:n;i:i c <ld?  K.-ery old yo.t catch Ins i:i it the  iinkl:*.,^ of oiK" or otii-jr of t!tc������������������e clis-  e:\so-i, 11 it er.li break down your d-deuces.  Ami cv-.-a if it il.vs not develop into  sci.tr.-l1: it more d microtis, it will keep  you lii >? 1'ighly miserable lor a week or  two at 1j:.U.  The wi.-ti course, as soon as you feel  the e >M coming o*i, is loslirl hiking  Na-])-_t-(S Syrup of Unseed, I,icorire  "<in<l C.iT")-jd')'iiT:7a:"id"lcel'-p il 'Yp till"lhe"  colitis l-.iior.kcil oil co*n;)!etcly.   This  splendid jon^li syrup will do the trick  quickly a thi ('loi'oighly.  Vou c*i:t fed perfectly safe in t.ikinj"  Na-Dr.t-Co Syrup of Linseed, Licorice  ami O.iliiro'.iy'i*;, or in giving it to your  c!*.ililr.'!i We'll gl idly y,\ve your  physic-in a list of ,1s ingredients if you  Lke. Your Druggi-d can supply either  2=c nr 5oe. hollies The National Drug &  Chemical Co. of Canada.. Lituited.     117  Make the Liver  Do ite Duty  Nine limes in ten when the liver is right tho  itomnch and bowels are tight.  CARTER'S LIT"  LIVER PILLS  gently but firmly com  pel s lazy liver  do its duty.  Cutc3 Com  slipation,  Indigo  tion,  Sick      - - -v- .  Headache, and Dielre_ after Eating.  Small Pill. Small Dv.o, Small Prico  Genuine mwtfccM Signal lira  At the Zoo two lillie girls were passing the parrots, sitliny on perches oui  of doors.  "Ow���������������������������Glad-ys,  Glad-ys,  come 'ere!"  "Wot for?"  "Ow, look!    'Ere's a Jew duck!"  V  if *i K  Read ing 'that a red cher-iier horning  pigeon, wearing a blue enamel ring  marked Hi 11 1..S1M5, had been found  at LOwell, Surrey, an old lady remarked  lhat il was terrible how the love of  jewelry appeared to be spreading  among all classes.  "Who's that man who just kicked  I ho chair over and threw a pack of  cards into the iirepluooV" iiuiuired one  waller.  "Uh,"   replied   the   other,   "he's   the  gentleman who tries to rest his nerves  by playing solitaire."  ���������������������������������������������    *    i  The City of Chicago has decided to  build a home for disabled poets. Such  an institution has become more than  ever a necessity in this age of motor  tra/Iic. Few persons have any idea of  the number of poets who are run over  each year while out for a walk composing  their  masterpieces.  ������������������:      *     *  --The, defence was ingenious, not to say  ingenuous, but the facts were very  black. Prisoner's counsel was winding  up   his  impassioned appeal.  "I venture to say lhat the prisoner's  story," he said, "carries conviction on  the face, of it."  "It does," said  the magistrate, with  a gentle yawn; "six months of it."  t.    *    *  "Why did you select Charles instead  of George?" asked Maude.  "Well," replied Maymie, "George  said I had eyes like violets, checks like  wild roses, shell-like ears and lips like  cherries."  "Very pretty."  "Ves.    But Charles said I had eyes  like   diamonds,   teeth   like   pearls   and  lips like rubies,    it seemed to me that  his ideals were much more practical."  *    *    ���������������������������������������������  Once an old Scotch weather prophet  at Whittinghame * informed Mr. Balfour that "It's gaun to rain seventy-  twa days, sir."  "Come, come!", said the statesman.  "Surely the .world was entirely Hooded  in forty days."  "Aye, aye," was the response, ."but  the.warld wasna' sac weel drained as  it is the noo." - '   -  "    ft X *  The boy's- fishing-pole was fastened  under .the root-'of a tree on the.river  bank, "and he was sitting-in the-sun  playing  with  a  dog. "  ,  "Fishing?" inquired a man passing  along the  road.  "Yes,"  answered the boy as  briefly.  "Nice dog you've got there. What's  his name?" -  "Fish." , .'  "Fish? That's a queer name for a  dog.   What did you call him that.for?"  "'Cause  he won't bite."  Then the man proceeded on his way.  *       *       4.  Mme. Melba tells a story of a little  American millionaire.    -  "Me slopped at thc Savoy Hotel with  his tutor and governess,"- she said,  "and one night the two guardians  went to the opera, leaving him alone  in  his apartment with his toys.  "About nine o'clock his bell rang  furiously." He didn't understand thc  telephone, and one of the assistant  managers hurried to his suite and  knocked,  " 'Did  you  ring,  sir?'  he  asked.  " 'Yes,' said the little fellow. 'Please  send someone to hear me say my  prayers.' "  wm Kotlus  Here is Belief!  YOU CAN ENRICH YOUR WORN  OUT BLOOD AND QUICKLY RE  NEW YOUR HEALTH WITH DR  HAMILTON'S  PILLS  Sufferer of Twenty Years States Dr.  Hamilton's Pills Are a Real Cure  "1 can't remember any time during  the past 20 years when iny head wasn't aching. If I bent over, dark specks  would come before my eyes, and it  seemed as if all the blood in my body  wanted to rush to the head." Thus  opens the letter of- Mrs. Enoch S.  Spry, of Putnam P.O., and continuing  her interesting statement she says:  "Work or exertion made my heart beat  terrible, and going up stairs caused  such shortness of breath that it fairly  frightened me. My doctor told me that  if that was the cause Dr. Hamilton's  Pills are the greatest bloqd renewer on  earth. I tell you how 1 feel to-day and  you can understand what a great cure  Dr. Hamilton's Pills have made.  I feel strong enough now to work  like a man, as for going up stairs on  the run, it.doesn't bother me at all.  I eat and sleep as any well person  ought, and as for dizziness which  used to frighten me so much, it has  entirely disappeared, Dr. Hamilton's  Pills are a wonderful woman's medicine. They helped me in other ways,  too, and j know every woman that  uses them will have comfort and good  health." Refuse anything offered you  instead of Dr. Hamilton's Pills of  Mandrake and Butternut, 25c per box.  All dealers or the Catarrhozone Co.,  Kingston, Ontario.  Skeezick's car had turned turtle, ancl  as he sat gloomily contemplating the  situation Uncle Silas reined in his nag  and  slopped  outside.  "Turi.ed over, hain't sho?" he observed.  "Yep," said Skeezlck, shortly.  "Want to sell?" asked  Uncle Silas.  "Yes," said Skee/ick. "I'll sell out  cheap."  "What's your upset price?" asked  Uncle"Rllns wilira'ftrinr  Father (impressively): Suppose 1  should be taken away suddenly, what  would  heroine of you,  my  boy?"  Irreverent Son: I'd stay here. Thc  question is, What would become of  you?  ire was a. poor, miserable-looking  dog, and the stranger's heart was tilled with pity. Fur the dog was howling, and il was only too evident that  he was suffering pain. So he asked  the tired rustic who lounged near why  the dog howled.  "Mm?" asked the rustic. "He's just  lazy, that's all,"  "I'.ut laziness doesn't make a dog  howl, surely?" queried the benevolent  one.  "Does 'im," said the tired owner.  "Only  lazy."  "Hut how," queried thc persistent  qu.'KiHiiu'"���������������������������"how can laziness make  him  howl?"  "Well, you see," said the rural  loun-.r, "that pore dog is sittin' on  some real, tough thistles, and he's too  lazy to get off, so he just sits there and  howls-'cause it hurts so."  *    #    *  The second-floor room of the little  cottage was decorated with a shrivelled last year's Christmas-wreath," depending from thc .creased " and torn,  blind, and on either side of the wreath  were pinned little hags. It gave the  cottage a particularly festive appearance. One of tho neighboring women,  a' broad and buxom person, of middle  iige, stopped in" passing and looked at  the window curiously, and as she did  so a little old woman, as withered and  shrivelled as the Christmas wreath,  came and  bid  her  "Good  morning."  "Good mornin' to you, Mrs. Cowley,"  said the neighbor, cordially. "It's cel-  ibratin' ye are I see b' th*-decorations,  an' rnolghty foine fhey look. Ye must  b'lave in  Christmas."  The little woman smiled.  "Yes," she answered. "I'm celibra-  fin' this for Terence, th' b'y. He's  comin' home this day."  "Is that so?" exclaimed the neighbor. "Terry's comin' home. Ye don't  tell me. 1 thought he was sent up for  live years."  "So hc was," said Terence's mother,  beaming.   "Yis, he was sent np f'r five  years, but he got one year off f'r good  behaviour."  ^-"-'-l-������������������i.i>i^GC^Ui-a-t4^^sa-i d=th e-=da! i#h L&d=  neighbor, in sympathetic tones. "F'r  :rood behaviour! Now, isn't it a comfort to have a son  like that?"  * *    *  "How do you like your new minister's wife?"  "Not very well. She's Just as stylish its the rest of us."  * *    *  The famous Cardinal Dubois, prime  minister, of- France-diirlng~lhu Orleans  regency, had a violent temper, hut was  by no means ill-natured. At one time  hc was swearing at his clerks, saying  Hint with thirty clerks he emild not  get his business done. Venler, his secretary, after looking at him a long  time in silence, answered: "Monselg-  neiir, take one clerk more lo swear  and scold for you; half your time-will  be saved and your business will be  done."  With the Horses  It Is In Demand.���������������������������So great i.s the  demand for Dr. Thomas' Kcleclric Oil  'hit a 1,'tr"'*- factory is continually busy  makin:. and bottling il. To he in demand shows popular appreciation of  this preparation, which stands at the  head of proprietary compounds as the  leadi .g Oil in the market, and It Is  venerally admitted that it is dusorvlng  of  the  lead.  Stallion certification at the various  shows in Australia is now quite general. Somo of tlie associations ai'e demanding that mares shall also pass the  test before -being allowed to enter the  arena. Not any of the state governments, however, have moved t.o make  the examinations compulsory for horses  whose services are o He red to (lie public, but in most cases parades are hel.l  in each district every season, and certificates are granted to those which p.'iiss  the tests. The public can then de-  mam! to see Ihe cert ilicate of any animal   of  which   thev   may   bo   in  doubt.  t&h -y ;v ���������������������������"���������������������������'>���������������������������?% Av**.-fab m      W/^lfSS^  <&/__*���������������������������$__���������������������������  %JrMV  (���������������������������"���������������������������Tm^C. p<->'"T^-_r> HKAL'iTK'^I.TJMrS  ������������������aytro wuu���������������������������ff!53 fkick. 25 c_nis  This certification campaign has done in-  ak-ulable  good.       llnndieds     oi'   unfit  mrses have been condemned and rein!-  -red useless for service, so that the per-  ���������������������������ent.agc of condemnations at tlie. -show-  rings now is comparatively small.      Jn  the   young  stock   forward   tliere   is    a  niar-ked    improvement,     especially     in  heavy sorts.      A judg'-i recently stated  that he never saw, in Great Britain or  America, a better lot of youngsters than  those   forward   at   the   late   Melbourne  show.       The   certificates   are   now   demanded at the yard sales, and, indeed,  some   of   tlie   auctioneers   will   not  accept animals which have not passed tin.  vet.     Where uncertified a ni mills .ire offered,   buyers   will   not  often   bid   for  them.  * *    *  One of the best prospects for the  slow pacing classes in 1912 was recently  purchased by .1. 13. Wright, of Prince  Albert, Saslc, from Geo. Arnold, out-  ton   West.   Ont.  Sho is a handsome iron grey mare  four years old, goes without tho hopples, and with only eight workouts stepped a mile over the dirt in 2:22 and a  quarter in 3-1 seconds. She is by 1-V.ti-  tion's 1st, son of Petition, he by Pistachio 2:21 1-1, a full brother to Nutwood, 2: IS-1-4. Firsr, dam, Minnie Mc-  Intyrc hy Bronze's Blue Bull; second  dam Sherry Cobbler, bly a thoroughbred horse.  This mare has learned very fast, and  in thc hands of a good man should heat  2:12 over a half-mile track before next  fall.  # #    #  During thc turf season of 1912 there  promises to be a pretty struggle i'or  leadership among the Americans who  have planned to race their horses in  France. William K. Vamlerbilt has  been so tremendously successful -with  his big stable that he has been showing 'lie way to all others by a wide  margin.  Americans who have recently taken  establishments over there arc determined to give their distinguished countryman a still' battle for the leadership, and Frank J. Gould and- Joseph  E. Widcncr are mentioned as Mr. Van-  derbilt's most likely rivals.  Mr. Widencr, when he first appeared on the French turf, figured only in  the cross-country races, -but for 1D12  lie has decided to take to flat racing.  Thomas Welsh, one of the foremost of  American trainers has been engaged to  handle  the  Widcnei*  horses  and  manv  A Family Supply for 50c, Saving You C2���������������������������:  The Quickest, Best Thing You Ever  Used, or Money Refunded.'  SAVED HERSELF  YEARS OF PAIS  IF   SHE   HAD   USED   DODD'S   KIDNEY   PILLS   FIRST     .  Mrs. "McRea' Suffered for Over vTwo  Years, Then "Two Boxes of Dodd's  Kidney Pills Made a New Woman  of   Her* . "  Previl, Gaspe. Co., Que.���������������������������^(Special) ���������������������������  That she" might have escaped two  years and seven* months of suffering  had she tried Dodd's Kidney Pills in  the first place is the firm conviction" of  Mrs. John McRea, an old and respected resident of this place. And this is  the reason she gives for believing so:  "For two years and seven months 1  was a sufferer from- Kidney Disease  brought on by a strain and a' cold.  My "eyes were puffed and swollen, my  muscles cramped and '1 suffered from  neuralgia and rheumatism. My back  ached and 1 had pains in my joints.  "For two years I was under the doctor's, care, but he never seemed to do  me. any lasting good. Two boxes of  Dodd's Kidney Pills made a new woman of me."  To save yourself suffering cure your  Kidneys af the first sign of trouble.  Dodd's Kidney 'Pills are the one sure  cure.  The prompt and positive results given'  by this inexpensive cough medicine havo  caused it to 'he used In mere homes in  the U. S. and Cr.nada than any other  cough rsmedy. It gives instant relict,  and will usually v:!^o out thc most obstinate, deep-seated cough inside of z\  hours. It quickly succoeds, even in  whooping cough ar.d crcup.  A 50-ccnt bottlo cf Pinex, when mixed  with heme-made sv._;ar syrup, makes Iti  ounces���������������������������a famKy sur-ply���������������������������of the mest  pleasant and effective cough rcmedv that  money could buy, at a saving of ������������������*2.'Easi-  Jy prepared in five minutes���������������������������full directions in package.  Children take Pinex Cough Syrup willingly, becauso it taztc** gcod. Jt stimulates the appetite, a:id is slightly laxative���������������������������both excellent features. Splendid  for hoarseness, throat tickle, bronchitis,  etc., and a promrt, successful remedy  for incLpicntJung trouble.  Pino: is a special ar.d highly concentrated compound oi' ir..pcrted Norway  White Pino extract and 13 rich in guala-  col and other natural healing pine elements. S!mp!y mix it-wilh su-jar syrup  cr strained honey, in a IC-oz. bottle, and  it is ready for use.  Pinex has often been imitated, out  never successfully, for nothing else will  produce the same results. Tho genuine ia  guaranteed, to giro absolute satisfaction  or money refunded. Certificate of guarantee is wrapped in each package. Your  druggist has Pinex or will glad'v got It  for you. If not, send to Tho Phiex Co., -  Toronto, Ont.  6  purchases have been made, including  tlie supposedly ten best yearlings in  France. These wore secured i'or Mr.  Widener by rJugeno Leigh, another  American turfman, who has long beeii  identified with the French turf. Some  of these yearlings cost Mr. Widencr  .$10,01.0 apiece.  Frank J. Gould has a stable of 28  at Malsons Lallittc. His recent season was a tremendously good one, and  he has also mado purchases of famous  matrons for his raciairestablishment.  ' *    *    +  Frank AVootton rode more winners  this year than any ..other jockey since  Tommy, Loates had 222 successes in  IS93, though Monty Cannon was not far  behind with, liio winners in IS!).f> and  IS2 in three yoars previously. . These  records, of course, were-surpassed by  Fred Archer, who four times excelled.  T. Loates' best" figures nnd in 1885,  "The Tinman," rode 24G winners when  he could not go fo the scales at less  than 8'st. li lb. Increasing weight is  bound to prove a disadvantage to Wuot-  ton, but his career,'so far as it has ex.  tended in England, has been extremely  brilliant, lie is not only easily at the  head of tlie. list this-year, but has'*tholiest percentage of wins, an honor which-  usually falls to Maher. Wootton left  for' India this week, accompanieds by  A. Bowley. It has been very.,satisl'ac-"  tory to see the-younger school in Win-,  ter, Kickaby and W. Huxley-.conic-to  the'front, and other boys like K. Stokes,  15. Huxley aud 13. Calder" show much  promise. ���������������������������  Has a composer of grand opera ever  stepped down' from his pride of place-  to" write musical comedy? Probably  not. . But that is precisely what Leoncavallo intends to do. The composer  of "Pagliacci" will collaborate with  Edward Morton, the author of "Sail  Toy" and flic adapter of other big  musical successes, and together' they  will -provide London with a musical  comedy, which is, however, to be produced first in Milan.  Recognized as the lcarlintr sneeific  for the destruction of worms, Mother  uravi.s' Worm Exterminator has pii.----  ei-i a boon to suffering children every*  where.    IL seldom I'.tils.  *g?_22^S_miSft^M^  i  Owing to so mueb unfaTorable wcathoi, many farinere oyer Werao-TD  Canada have gathered at least part of their crop touched by frost oi  otherwise weather damaged. However, through tbe large shortage in  corn, oata, barley, fodder, potatoes ancl vcgetnbleo, by the unusual heat  and drought of iast Hummer in the United States. Eastern Cnnadu and  Western Europe, there is going to be a steady demand at, good pricoe  for all the grain Western Canada hafi raised, no matter whut its quality  may be,  So much variety in quality makes it impossible for tflopo less experienced to judgo the full value that should be obtained for such grain,  therefore the farmer never stood more in need of the services of the  experienced and reliable grain commission man to act for him, in the  looking after and selling of his grain, than he does this Reason.  Fanners, you will therefore do well for yourselvos not to accept  street or track prices, but to ship your grain by carload direct to Fort  William or Port Arthur, to be handled by ns in a way that will get  for you all there is in it. We make liberal advances when deeired, on  receipt of shipping bills for cars shipped. We never buy your grain on  our owu account, but act as your agents in selling it to tho best advantage for your account, and we do so on a fixed commissiion of Ic per  bushel.  We have made a specialty of thi3 work for many years, nnd aro  well known over Western Canada for our experience in the grain trade,  reliability, careful attention to our customers' interests, and proinp.noa?  iu   making  settlements.  We invito farmers who have not yet employed us to write to ub for  shipping instructions and market information, and in ragard to our  standing in the Winiiipes. GrRin Trade, and our financial position, we  beg to refer yon to the Union Bank of Canada, and any of its branches,  'also  to  the  commercial  agencies"  of Br&dstreets and R. G. Dun & Co.  j wi r SON S  GRAIN COMMISSION MERCHANTS  703 Y Grain Exchange Winnipeg  123  i ENDERBY  PRESS  AND "WALKER'S WEEKLY  #  17 s  Education by Moving Pictures  HOW FILMS ARE MADE FOR  THE MOVING PICTURE SHOWS. THAT ARE SO POPULAR NOWADAYS  T  nil 13 time has long since passed when  a sensible person could sneer at  moving pict.i es, or minimize  their importance in the'life of the com  in unit y. Tliere are slill mauy, however,  whose attitude toward them is one  either of avowed hostility or of suspicion. Recognized as inevitable, the moving pictures' aro even yet considered as  a kind of evil, to bo kept down as much  as possible.  tion. 'lhe diiect value of such a film,  especially in the light of the chaiactei  ot inoving-pictuie audiences, can haid-  ly be uueMioi ed.  Moving pictures are already used in  tei linical and medical instruction. (Join-  inaiidon, of Paris, not long ago astonished the Fieneh Academy of Sciences  by displaying microscopic films showing what takes place in the .blood of  a  mouse inoculated  with  the  virus  of  Picture of Consumptive Camp Shown on Moving Films  J3ut while this has beon, and still is, sleeping-sickness,  the attitude''of most adults whose education has lifted them a plane above  the enjoyment of moving pictures, the  moving-picture audience and the mov-  ing-pictiiic manufacturers have together been wo.-king out very practical problems of social service by means of the  film dramas. They have been aided by  those few wiser souls in the community  at-large who have had the good sense  to see that, in the popular interest "in  moving pictures lies a vast power foi  good.  Wc propose to tell here a few of the  definite   educational   ends   which   have  been aided by moving pictuies, most of  *"r them   without  any     further     incentive  than the desires of moving-picture audiences, to'lea:*n" nnd the desire of mov-  ing-oicture  nianufactiiiers lo serve  the  ��������������������������� best inteiests of their patrons; and  to  - show, "in addition; what a'wide ediica-  -- tJouiiL-lield .is as yet  untouched,,,what  "an influence for good, if rightly direct-'  ed.-jhe moving,   pictures-   might'exert  -    over the young.  : ,- 6We-- fancy   that  the  time  will   come.  ' .and before long, when every elementary  ; school,-"will he.equipped with a film-pro-  jecto:*. to be used in  tho.study of history,  botany,  geography.    All   children  ' love' moving   pictures.      Two   hundred  thousand-children, go to  the film  theatres in  New Vork each week.    Instead  .   of decrying this great natuial interest,  the pait of wisdom is to utilize it.  The     only     true    education     conies  through a rousing of the child's interest,    ller'e,  then, is au  obvious, educational    weapon.     Instead   of   dwelling  upon'the evils thai ought to be suppies-  sed, and painting'a gloomy picture, let  us   point  out   the  good   which   already  -inheres  in  the  film  dramas  now  being  ' shown  in the commercial theatres, and  the good   moving pictures  are  already  ^ accomplishing when put to special pur-  ' poses.  A certain percentage of the films  turned out by the better manufacturers  for display upon" the commercial screens  aie. to-day, educational, not because  anybody has ordered them to be, but  pbl'elv  hociiuj-'e' fhe movjiig-pntTiTf'c~Tim^  A  German  scientist  adults alike ei.joyiug them and learning  tiom  them.  A fine film has been popularly exhibited by an American firm, showing the  liie and beneficent activities of the silkworm, lieii.g a series of actual, photo-  giaplis, theic is no "nature faking"  about it. Most children in school love  to read about the silkworm, and to see  pictures of it. How much more would  ihey enjoy their study if they could  see the eggs laid, see the worm eating  his way uut, shedding his skin, and  .-pinning his cocoon, see the cocoon  burst, see the whole life of this useful  insect  unfold   before their eyes?  'lhe same American firm has a splendid scries of bird photographs, taken  by cameras hidden in trees close to the  nests, and operated by electricity. The  uolher-birds are shown on the eggs,  Hying away for food, coining back to  .stuff worms down greedy throats. All  the intimate domestic bird-life is  caught as few children, in cities, at any  rate, can ever observe it.  Another wonderful bird film, taken  by two Englishmen at great danger,  shows tho life of sea-birds on thc face  of a clilf. The picture is very exciting  as well as scientifically valuable, for it  shows the men preparing for the descent at the edge of the cliff, swinging  olf over space in their little sling-  chairs, and descending the face of the  precipice, the ' camera accompanying  them on another sling-seat. Jf such  pictures arc not truly educational, and  inevitably bound to interest the youngsters, one is hard put to say what is.  Motion pictures of, bird nights, indeed,  have had definite influence ou the development of flying-machines. They  have a technical as well as an educational value.  A film made in March last, by an American   firm,  for commercial  exhibition,  ���������������������������ommeieial purposes, and can interest; and officers at toil and at rest; it  .teople who have come to the theat.e' catches the tropic vegetation; and,  solely   for 'amusement,  without the aid i above all, it shows the huge shovels and  has taken X-ray moving pictures of tlie  processes of digestion, and very valuable ones of heart-action. Still other  medical men have utilized .moving pictures io show the external-symptoms of* shows the shelling of the old battle  various nervous cases. Also, tliere are ship Texas in Chesapeake Bay. The  over one hundred films showing surgical historic interest of this picture its value  operations by skilled. ' practitioners, in'displaying the effects'of modern pro-  which are available for medical school jeetiles its dramatic depiction of naval  instruction. .'" - warfare, its*.' scientific interest, cannot  In various'schools of technology, mov- be denied. We cannot conceive of a  ing pictuies arc  utilized   to  show .ma- class of boys who would not delight to  Piesidcnb Lincoln in His Study-at the  White  House���������������������������Posed for  by  a New  York   Business "Man    '     -  iciiees like to sec such films, arid tlio  manufacturers prefer to maintain a decent standard.  Due of I lie popular films of recent  seu.-ons was culled " l3oil Your Wate.'.'.'  If was a microscopic film, showing thc  bacteiial life in a glass of water, mill-  tiplicl ten thousand times. The water  was shown in the process of boiling,  the hat-tonal life was soon to die, and  _fii. nl|y_ the water .was. fill oiod off id oar.  A second film, also niicrwseopic, fIiow-  cd the life in n little pond, including  what the photographer's catalogue describes as "terrific combats between  wnler-llcns." Il also showed the g'owth  of ti frog from the tadpole, und many  oilier  inleiesting  things.  Aiiolher popular film was a picture of  .the diabolical career of a house-fly,  fioin one generation to another. It  showed him walking iu filth and then  wi|iing his feet in Uc sugar-bowl, all  in the most vividly revolting manner.  We fancy this film caused more than  one garbage-can to be covered. It was  rented hy the State boards of health  of Louisiana, Kansas, and Florida, by  ihe health boards of Chicago and Galveston, by the Oklahoma agricultural  experiment station, the University of  Wisconsin, and the Battle Creek Sanitarium.  Another film of distinct educational  value was prepared at the suggestion  of the New Vork Milk Committee, and  was exhibited throughout the country.  It showed, first, a dirty and unsanitary  eow-s-hed. The farmer's son protested  against such conditions, but his stubborn father, like most old-time farmers,  refused to mend matters.  The son, with his wife and little  baby, left the farm, moving into the  citv. Presently (lie baby fell sick from  drinking tainted milk. lier grandfather, coming to sev? thc child, discover 1 that the milk came from his own  stable. Then he went back nnd reformed, the film finnllv showing ti clean,  model,  sanitary  dairy-stable  in  opera-  chine-shop methods. The entire behaviour of a machine in 'actual operation can thus be illustrated to a' classroom; chips fly, workmen move about,  feed the machine, carry off waste, aud  so on.  Tho  United   States   Government  has  officially  recognized   the   value  of  mo-  tion=pitturesf=t,or-=-both=eflueation-*-and=pPe-xasf=-showing��������������������������� ho w^the^shots���������������������������landed?-  recreation". The battle-ship Vermont  was the first ship of the United Slates  navy to be equipped with a projector,  and films arc regularly displayed, both  for the instruction and the amusement  of the crews. The army and the experiment stations of the Department of  Agri'Hilliu'o arc following the lead of  tho navy.  Moving pictures aro easily utilized in  agriejiljtural.Jnstruction... ___f_f_[t_. fill!};,  camera is placed by a glass seed-box.  and a>picture is taken six or eight time?  a day, the whole growth of a plant  may be shown. Of course, when the  hJim is run th.'ough the projecting ma-  oh ine, you sec tlio seed go into the  ground, sprout, grow, llowcr, and come  to fruition all in the space of ten minutes; but .t you make proper allowance  for this acceleration, you get a vivid  picture of plant growth. The behavior of harvesting machines, seed drills,  and the like, can also be illustrated in  action, in order to teach modern, scientific farm methods.  A hop grower in New York State uses  moving pictures of his plantation to  interest investors and buyers in the  city, who cannot get out to see the actual process of hop culture. The American Tobacco Company has a similar series of moving pictures, covering the  tobacco industry, which i.s used for  much lhe same purpose. Salesmen for  other industries, of varied kinds, now  interest possible buyers by means of  motion pictures.  We may woll ask, if commerce can  make such use of moving pictures, and  if they are valuable in highly technical  education, why should elementary education neglect them, where they would  have the added appeal of dramatic and  pictorial   ii.teicst?  Tiidced. many of the technical scientific subjects, and such of the medical  snbicots as a**e proper for general exhibition, have already been shown on  the screens nf the regular film theatres,  with  no little    success,    children   and  watch    it;    in    connection with  their  studies. - -  The camera, in taking this film, was  placed on one of the battleships that  moved past the Texas at a four-mile or  five-mile range. Views of tho firing  from the ship on which the camera was  placed   are  followed   by   views   of  the  Similarly wo see the guns of the New  Hampshire, next in line ahead, belch  forth, and these views are followed by  pictures of the result, so timed that it  seems as if the spectator follows each  discharge with his eyes. The scries  closes with near views of the wrecked  battleship and scenes on board, where  the havoc is  indescribable.  Not long ago an officer from the  State board of health _ oi'Iiouisbinri  went to New York seeking moving pictures .uittible lo show in a health campaign. A car was to be run all over the  Slate, containing sanitary exhibits, and  moving pictures were to be a part of  thc programme, as a means not only  of attracting the crowds, but of instruc.  ting thom. Films for the purpose could  be found in plenty. Here was an instance of sane recognition of the motion picture's vast possibilities foi  good; and, as we have mentioned, other  health boards arc also employing film  dramas.  The University of Wisconsin, however, has gone a step further, and has  taken definite measures to incorporate  the moving-picture inn eh ine into its  educational extension  work.  As an illustration of the varied educational films which, without any orders  from anybody the manufacturers have  alieady provided for the patrons, especially the children, of the present  commercial theatres, we have only to  scan  tlie lists of a single  firm.  For instance, a well-known French  firm, operating largely in America, has.  besides certain scientific films already  mentioned, snen interesting pictures as  "Bobbie's Microscope." showing the  food on "the table, the blood, the sap  in a leaf, and other common thuigs and  processes under the microscope. It  has a beautifullv colo"ed film showing  the entire growth of a chrysanthemum  lt has a marvploii'dy clear pictuie of  the life nnd activities of a carrot .cat capillar. If all these films, and many  more  like  them,  can  be  prepared  for  of teacher or lectinei, how vast migiit  be the carefully dnected use of moving pictures in  education!  Mut even more than in scientific subjects, the iiiauui'uctiuers have found  piofit. in historical-themes. The educational value of historical pictuies, of  course, depends upon the accuracy and  skill with which they are arranged. To  the credit of the manufactureis, let us  st;ite at once that much of the work  has been done with gieat skill, and at  great expense and pains. If, unaided  by the suggestions of teachers or historians, the nianuf'actiucis can turn out  educationally valuable historical films  for the regular trade, how much more  could they do if they worked directly  for the schools, under expert supervision?  Two historic films, also by an American firm, which have proved very popular, shows episodes in the lives of  Napoleon and Washington. William  Humphreys, an actor, was engaged fo  play Napoleon, and the scene showing  him on the rocks at St. Helena, though  the rocks were on the shore of Long  island, is remarkably realistic. Washington was played, by another expert  actor, Joseph Kilgour. a  Still another film of definite historic  value was taken not long ago, with  great labor, depicting the siege ol  Alamo. As that famous building still  stands, it was possible to show the actual scene, andx to make it more vivid"  for boys and girls than any account  we have yet read in a school history.  Indeed, there are numberless'historical films possessing that vivid, dramatic-  interest of action and movement which  cannot be secured from the pictuies iu  a book. They arc exhibited throughout the country, before thousands and  thousands of children;- but they are  not adequately explained. They are not  related by a wise teacher to other suo-  jects and to one another. They still  await their proper use in the schools,  to serve as a powerful weapon .in education.  As -in science, nature-study, and history, still more in geography the motion  picture might be a great aid to education, inspiring interest" and imparting  instruction at the same-time. The eye  is the most open channel of appeal fo  the child; anil the motion pictuie appeals to thc eye with the nearest approximation to reality, because things  move, grow, shift, correcting, the" per-'  spective, giving'the sense of life, imparting the added interest of variety  and change. ' -  Then. too. tliere is always something  dramatic about a moving picture.   Even  in  a- street scene, somebody "passes  in  whom   you ...become'interested;   a .dog  runs into tlie view,; a strange carriage  appears   and,  rolls   away,   making   yon  wonder ���������������������������wbat'ilsfdcstinntion'Tnay, lie.-1 f  the camera" itself is mqying,-'yqn have  the   sense   of. moving' alo"ng_ "yourself,  Tt "is almost as'good .as  actual  travel.  Geography! the'studyof strange lands  and peoples, becomes vivid and .real.'  ;.Let"ns take/as an example, the erup-'  tion   of 7a   volcano. ���������������������������'  The  , geography  shows a picture of the mountain,-which  j is   pitifully tame  by  comparison   with  ' the''actual   scene.     The   children   road  ���������������������������about flowing lava;  but'no picture-in  ,the geography_can show the.lava flow-  '��������������������������� ing.   A motion picture can show it, how-  _ ever.    .- _ '.".'. -.   -.  ' Last summer a French firm exhibited  in America a picture of Mount Etna in  eruption. The camera had been placed  as near to the crater as it was possible  to get, and the lava and steam were  seen to.belch-menacingly forth. Then  the camera" followed the lava stream  down the mountain". The film shows a  vineyard flooded by the molten mass;  and a house burned up. Finally, the  lava is observed to flow more sluggishly, and at length to hard'Jn.  Here, in a space of ten minutes, the  moving picture can show to the child,  more vividly and^ correctly than anything slforr^f^lJcing actuallv  an       ~~  eve-  witness, the processes of volcanic crup-  derricks and machines iu actual operation. Vou' see the dirt fly, you watch  the cut grow before your very eyes;  you can see how a great canal is dug.  One of the favorke geographical subjects for the normal child is mountain  u.iuibiiig, especially iu the Alps. A  moving pictuie camera has been carried  to thc top of the Matterhorn, picturing  various stages of the ascent, the perilous iuclii.es, die glacier ciossings, and  finally the panorama from the summit.  Other peaks of the Alps have also been  scaled with a cumeia. These pictures  have a thrill which no words of teacher  or book can cairy to tho child.  Theio   aie   moving  pictuie  factories  all over the    civilized    world, and the  various firms  have sent,  or will  send,  their  cumeias anywheio  on  the  globe  for  interesting  picturca.      They   have  gone  into  the  Russian  wilds to  follow'  a  bear-hunt;  they   have gone  into _tho  African  jungle;    they    have ascended  snow-clad mountains.    They have made'  ...  pictures of wild beasts, of Chinese villages,  far  from   the  coast,   where  the  life is the life of two thousand  years ���������������������������  ago; of coronation' ceremonies, of aviation meets, of a myriad  of interesting  things."   Thousands of those subjects fig-   -  tire in thc geography which our children  study  in   school.     They   arc   the   most  vivid possible illustrations. -' To exhibit  them  in  school,  properly  explained  by ���������������������������/  the teacher, is to make geogiaphy more " -  interesting  than  it  has ever  been  before. - . ���������������������������.-  A picture, taken in tlie heart of Af-    ,  rica  shows  the    laying, .of ,a   railroad   Z  track through the jungle. ;T*lie sight-of.  tho  actual   encounter  with   the jungle,''  the  fight with    tne    rank   vegetation,  gives  more  vivid,idea than-'one  could  possibly  get    otherwise    of" what  the v  jungle   means.     It   also  shows   clearly     '  how a railroad track is laid.    It makes  -  the man of to-day think liow much  ho.-';  would have enjoyed that picture "when,,  lie was a schoolboy; and wonders how   /'  long it will  be before the school'N.hik "  dren  of the present, will see the won-'! ;  ders of the world illustrated by the mar-'  velous aid'of the motion camera.    -' '.    -"  The  ny.Cion   camera,  indeed,  can 'do;--  more than-exhibit the-life'of Chinese:7  villages or African-jungles,  .it" can"'do'"-,  more than'show Arabian caravans "cross-7.  ing  the  desert,   coronation' processions'-^  passing-through London,"or grape-pick-/,  ers on the terraces of the Rhine*   .Just~w '  as the growth of a flower can-be sliowa;--"'  by taking-eight pictures a-clay, certain, v-.  physical changes in the, earth's "surface1. T7  can   be  illustrated  in - motion * pictures,'/, ;7<7-r.v>-  such as-the movements of glaciers, the7;-.'t"L,?'V  changes inVriver.'s bed,'the,action o������������������-fjzXj'4^  volcanoes���������������������������aiready;,-as ��������������������������� wc -.have*iseeii/^y^iJ'Zii^.  the subject of'a film���������������������������and so" I'orjthl-i All.y.lv-J ^v^^.t|i  'such "pictures, . of '"course,- u;heiV~'showu-7-"'*:7'77fs^;  on' a- screen", presen t '.ai'trenie^do'iis-ac^*"-^^V*--V;v^  eel erati on'- in. tim'c,-wh i c l^-iii ust. Ji.enca" revi^S^I^'  f u Ily exp)iiiii'e'd,.by _'the teaclior.y ^evpir-JKi^'i^r^l  thelessj-- the'j)o's"sibilities e for7;rea]^and">'j;-'--f '^l"7|,  vivid .instruction/are. there/' .'7*"~, i-iJ-z7'7z-7''14f''  ���������������������������, It is.only-natiira'l tiiiiVTIioinas "Ar'Edi-:7^"V'-';V'<--i  son  should-' - speak', '.enUiiisiasticiilly.-jn^-'^f^^l  favor*of motinn^pictures," since7/^  of the men .who 1.as doiie most- tp")iiak'e7'ri^v--7v^!|  them, possible.  .Bnt'his' words,7in-ia"re-7 /-_  cent'- interview.-given -to. the'''Dvanuitic'"ff.i������������������-^.';^7'':  IVlirrqr, aue.none ,t he-.less.- true.a Tliey7-.- 'fi'/'j-Ly^  are   well .worthy' of 'every-'educator[s'Z - ^-7V"?  attentjon.'.    -''-"'.-'_ -7, ���������������������������, 7 .   f7'7"   J.iZ :7'~  -".The, motion picture.'.' he -predicted," ,7  "will he-used for*teaching many of the   7  elementary , subjects.-  'AVhat "child,- 'for ~��������������������������� i"  example.' gets a' very well defined -idea ,  of a , foreign-country or people,*merely   ":  by reading about them?   A printedjtles-"   -  cription   is   obviousiy   incomplete,   and     *l  mental   pictures   are, formed   that "are "--'-  generally  incorrect".   "No   one   visits" a-,  foreign land, no matter how much" in ay '.'���������������������������/.  have   been' read, about   it,' without.-'a'-'. '  sense of. newness and surprise.   -   ,  " " '  "For a child, reading and study, arc---  generally irksome.    Now,.if geography.'   :  wore taught by moving pictures, if .for- '���������������������������."  cign   lands  and   cities  wpre  shown,   if ,,,.  their topography and general character-   -  istics wore displayed, if the habits and    ���������������������������  iM  demeanor onhe people were depietedT"  and if their occupations and methods of  Anci.nt History on Modem Films.   Nero Sending a Cup  of Poison to Brit-  tan 1CUS  tion. Here is a lesson in geography at  once vivid, accurate, and intensely interesting. If such a film is not educational, and a useful weapon for instruction in a school, wo do not know the  meaning of the word education. It  trains the child to lea-n by actual observation, and it inevitably holds hi*-  interest, at the same time, because it  has been demonstrated beyond a doubt  that  children  love moving pictures.  Another excellent example of the  .TOgrnphical value of moving picture's afforded by a film taken not long ngn  ���������������������������'t the Panama Canal. That film show-  - li 0 sides of the cinnl as the trap  moves   along;   it   shows   the   workmen  work and recreations were illustrated,  the child would have as clear an idea  of everything as if the original scenes  were viewed directly; and not only so,  but the study of geog-aphy would'he a  tremendously interesting experience,  ami not a hardship, as it now likely to  be the case.  Let ns hope and believe that this day  is nearer than a great ninny grind people Mipnnwo. Already private schools  are installing projecting machines. A  new public school building in Connecticut hits .1 special motion picture hall  ���������������������������ittiieped. And elsewhere the attention  of f>dnca*nrs i������������������ turning --oriously to this  new weapon of instruction. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, March 14, 1912  ALL DEPARTMENTS. IN LINE  FOR YOUR SPRING  CHOOSING  AN ARTIST'S DEATH  \Ve have a study of vour wants and  feel satisfied we have the lines you  want.       THE  BEST  PROCURABLE.  Bench tailored by experts. That explains why they are ?o 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 ,'our Easter Suit  now.  The newest styles and colorings in Stetson Hats, also best  English makes.  Geo. A. Slater's  Invictus Shoes  The best   good   shoe in Canada; not  how cheap but how good.  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"jj  are some of the. expressions we hear;.and  "how   reasonable"'  is the most  frequent.  -DON'T MISS SEEING OUR NEW LINE OF  CURTAINS   AND  OURTAIN_  GOODS,-in Nets, Lace, Madrass and Casement Cloths. j  - -   Special for Saturday:-  TWELVE DOZEN KITCHEN TOWELS',    part    linen,      size   24x21,    ready  hemmed,  Saturday 3-for 25c " -   The Polscon"J'Mercantile Co.  A VALUABLE COMMISSION  - The commission tot.be appointed by  the provincial government to enquire  into the farming industry, will not,  as some seem to suppose, devote the  time to ..obtaining information upon  the profession of farming, but will investigate conditions which affect the  economic aspect���������������������������such matters as the  best methods of clearing land, the  economic ancl commercial aspect of  farming, the best system of finance,  cold storage, co-operation in the business of agriculture, the best methods  of settlement,  agriculture labor,  and  A Detroit newspaper recently announced the death in a charitable institution'for old men of a portrait  painter of "some fame" at the advanced age of 80 years. Ill health  and grief at the loss of his wife and  tw,o children at sea when he was still  comparatively a young man had, it  was said, robbed his right hand of its  cunning. His patrons slipped away,  and at GO hc was both homeless and  penniless. As is not always the  case under similar circumstances, a  number of his old friends stuck to  him in his adversity, and agreed that  if his admission to some institution  could be managed, aa being the only  open door, they would pay for his  maintenance. This was arranged,  antf the offer communicated to him,  only, however, to be refused with  scorn. Later he was told that he  was appointed assistant of the home  without salary, a position (?) which  he occupied for 20 years, and he died,  innocent of the deception and rejoicing in the belief that he had finished  his days without becoming an object  of   charity. Cases   such   as   this  should be startling enough to awaken  the most indifferent to a realization  of the terrible condition of an old age  of want an'.'l penury, and to an immediate determination to adopt some  absolutely sure means of safe-guarding himself against such a calamity.  The Government of Canada has supplied its people with a means of doing this, and'by the payment at any  Postal money order office of a small  amount weekly, monthly or as may  be otherwise arranged, protection  against an old age of dependence and  humiliation may be made with absolute certainty. Por example, the  payment of ?1 a week by a man of  25 until he is 55 would give him an  annuity from the latter age of $258.28  payable quarterly; ..vhile if he continued paying .until he'was 60, his  annuity would be $397.36. In either  case, if he died before the date fixed  for the annuity, to begin all his payments .with compound interest at 3  per cent, would be refunded to his  legal representatives.    *  Any post office will furnish literature descriptive of the features of the  annuities system, or the same will be  furnished by the Superintendent of  Annuities, Ottawa, to whom a letter  will go free of. postage. ,   .  FREE PUBLICITY  OF   CANADA  Paid-up Capital, Rest $8,181,370  and Undivided Profits *C������������������>#0*������������������* ������������������ V  Total Assets (Over)  158,000,000  Let the Mail-Carrier  Travel lor You  a dozen or more subjects which the  situation in this province suggests as  of importance to be considered.  .  WANTED���������������������������Reliable local agent 'for  strong old-established Board Fire Insurance Co. with assets of over $35,-  000,000 Write Franco - Canadian  Trust Co. Ltd., 1105 Dominion Trust  Bldg,,-Vancouver,-B,- C.   When roadsare BaclT^ifd^aTtrip-  to town means a hard day's work,  save your horses and yourself by  banking with us by mail.  You can doit safely, as we give  special attention to deposits,  withdrawals; or other banking  business handled in this way.  See the Manager about it.  Rev. Dr. Spencer, Superintendent of  Local Option, has just returned from  attending the National Prohibition  Congress recently held in Toronto,  and reports that it was a. large and  enthusiastic Congress throughout.  The work of the Dominion Alliance  was outlined with a view to Provincial, and then Dominion Prohibition.  Mr. R. H. Cairns of Chilliwack, and  Mr. W. J. Faris of Vancouver, were  elected Vice-Presidents of the Dominion Alliance and Dr. Ernest Hall and  Dr Spencer members_of_the_.execu-_  Enderby Branc  S." w." HARDY, Manager  Fit-Rite Suits at the same price as  sold nnywhere in 13. O. J. W. Evans  & Son.  Quick Results  May be depended upon from  the use of our Want Ads.  The births, deaths, marriages and the other Classified  Columns are usually included in even a very perfunctory persual of the paper.  They areas good for general  business as they are for  " Help Wanted," etc.  | If you  jhave land  'to sell  List it with me in  time for my new  booklet, soon to  be issued. If you  want to buy land  see me.  Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard, Mara, B. C.  tive. After the Congress Dr. Spencer visited Ms former pastorates and  received a hearty welcome by large  congregations and friends in Ontario.  Mc reports that great interest in B.  C. is in evidence in every place visited, many expressing s,helr determination to come to this land of sunshine, showers and flowers.  HERE IS A TRAGIC  SITUATION  In China, through drought and  flood, 3,750,000 human beings are  starving and will perish this spring  ancl summer if relief does not come.  In Canada foodstuffs worth millions  of dollars are spoiling because the  crops were too heavy for the railways to ship to the east. Ancl this  is happening while the Chinese nation  is in thc agonies of a new political  birth. Has the world ever beheld  such an appealing need as'in China,  or so urgent a call for "first aid" to  the suffering as tbat which conies to  Canada ?  ListenT-0  our new  will m&ke y  inside and out  Look at your old hat.  Is the sweat leather greasy; is the  band slick; has it lost its color and shape?  If your hat is no longer comfortable for  any one of those reasons "chuck" it and  come buy a new one.  Top yourself off with one of our toppy  hats.  Come to us for your furnishing?goods  and clothing; you will be clothed with  "up-right" clothing at "down-right"  honest prices. Bnd don't forget when  you want shoes that we handle the  original "Slater."  7      LADIES] ���������������������������  .Our Millinery Opening will be on. March 20th.1  Be  sure and come.' .  Enderby Trading Co., Ltd/  MOFFET'S BEST  Baled Timothy Hay for sale  COLUMBIA   FLOURING   MILLS   CO. Limited  NATURE'S    SCALP TONIC  Machela, Nature's Scalp Tonic, contains oue ingredient that supplies  nourishment to the hair root, one  that kills the dandruff germ, and another that puts life and lustre into  the hair. Each package contains a  packet of Machela Dry Shampoo  Powder. Price for complete home  treatment, ?1.00. Sold and guaranteed by A. Reeves.  LOANS  Applications   received for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.        VERNON, B.C.  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.  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.  n  'Jl

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