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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Sep 9, 1909

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 ���������������������������,���������������������������v.-  _  Enderby, B. C, September 9, 1909  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 2; No. 28; Whole No. 80  j ENDERBY NEWS BOILED DO WN-WHAT'S DOING ALONG "tHR; SPALLUMCHEEN j  s  V ^  .   A curfew law is badly needed  ih Enderby.  Mr. and Mrs. Lemke returned  from Seattle last Friday.  - Vote on the City Hall Loan Bylaw: For, 57; against, 17.  B. E. Stilwell  returned from  , his holiday trip to the coast by  Wednesday's train-  Robt. Bailey is feeding peanuts  to the elephant on the Paystreak  at Seattle this week.  The Hullcar Ladies Aid cleaned  up nearly $100 at the basket social last Friday evening.  Mr. and Mrs.  S,   Teece  and  daughter, Girtie,  returned from  ..the coast, cities last week.  Mrs.';,'Robt. Peel gave a delightful lawn party on their spacious  grounds Wednesday afternoon.  .A tennis tea was given by the  ladies of the Tennis Club on the  club grounds Wednesday evening  "'.. Rev. Mr. Coun, of - Princeton,  spent last Thursday/ in Enderby,  the guest of Mr. and- Mrs. F.  Pyman.  Miss Mowat-took up the duties  at' the 'Post Office wicket this  week, after enjoying a well-  earned vacation.  Walter Truesdale is paying his  professional visit to Enderby,  and incidentally noting the progress of the Gateway City.  Rev. W. A. Gifford returned  from a three-weeks outing at  New Denver,-last Saturday, and  has resumed his work on the Enderby circuit.  Mrs. Hecter McDonald, wife of  the prominent Ottawa merchant  -and-lumbermanr-paid=a=hurried  visit to her neice,  Mrs. Chas. E.  Strickland, last Thursday.  Mrs. J. A.. Mohr has returned  to her home after undergoing an  operation for appendicitis at the  Vernon hospital. She is rapidly  regaining her accustomed good  health.  Mr. McCracken, an old-timer of  Enderby, now of Salt Cotes, Sas.,  visited his Enderby friends last  week. He was much pleased to  note the progress Enderby is  making.  Shipments by the A. 7X. Rogers  Lumber Co. for August amounted  to 2,750,000 feet. But for the car  shortage it would have reached  the big figure of 100 cars, or over  three million.  The many friends of Mrs. F.  S. Stevens were pained to learn  of her injury by being thrown  from a buggy last week. She has  suffered severely and is not yet  able to be about.  Miss Violet Shaw, sister of  Mrs. Fred Dean, died at Mara  last week, after a lingering illness.  The funeral service was held in  the Mara church, Rev. J. Leech-  Porter conducting. ���������������������������   , ���������������������������  H. P. Lee, the genial high  pressure real estate artist of Vernon, paid Enderby a visit oh  Wednesday. Mr. Lee was exhibiting samples of the canned  vegetables of the Woodlake Canning Co. Wheeler & Evans put  some in stock to accommodate  their Enderby trade.  _  .x  ,  Provincial Constable Gardom  brought John Gavin, of tne Salmon Arm road, before Magistrate  Rosoman, last Friday,, and he  was fined $50 for not complying  with the "Bush Fires Act."  Monday was picnic day. A big  crowd of Enderbyites went to  Salmon River, while another took  advantage of the river and went  in boats to an ideal-spot on picnic  point, a mile or so north of town.  A. A. Faulkner has taken a  contract to cut 11,000,000 feet of  logs the coming- winter for the  ~*"-__r    .  Adams River Lumber Company,  on the company's limits 12 miles  aboye the Adams lake. He will  have a camp of 140 men.  Miss-'Annie Moser, one of  Mara's estimable :-young ladies,  killed a coyote on .the shore "of  Mara lake one day last week, her  only weapon being a boat paddle  which she used on' the animal  while it was engaged in a fight  with her dog.  Manager Gibbs, of the Enderby  Brick & Tile Co., reports having  received an order from the C. P.1  R. for 30,000 brick to be used in  finishing their" building in.Vancouver. This is the second order  from the C. P. R. for Enderby  brick, the first being used in finishing the company's building at  Revelstoke. - It speaks volumes  for the quality of our brick.  The death of Mrs. Richard  Procter occurred at the home of  her daughter, Mrs. Peter Greyell,  last Friday evening, Sept. 3rd;  aged 80 years, 3 months." The  funeral service was held Sunday  afternoon from the shade ���������������������������of the  pines on the green -lawn of the  WALKER'S  EKLY  Published every Thursday at Enderby, the Gate-Way of the famous Okanagan, Land of the Bis Canadian Red Apple and the California of Canada *  "-    . , _ Entered in the Post Office at Enderby, B. C, as' second-class matter.     -,  "In order to be poor in the Okanagan, you have to waste an awful lot of Time and-Money.'  31.    . M.        . V A I- K K K  Advertising rates on application.   S Inscription, one year, 52; six. months, $1'  A blue pencil marlc-here indicates that your subscription is past due,  and the editor would like to retain your name on the roll of honor. , '  ���������������������������.  Address all communications to-   THE WALKER'PRESS, Enderby, B. C.  Pa says: "Any dullard can primp, sneeze, adjust his  glaxoses and be served, but to serve requires judgment, skill,  tact, patience and industry."  2w__x^  ___:  FROM ONE MAN'S POINT OF VIEW  .���������������������������**>���������������������������**<:  _>���������������������������<>���������������������������<_  W  E do not know The Western Call. We  do not know anyone" connected with  it, but it is evident that the Call has a  missionf-^At-any-raterEditop-Dean-know^  how to handle the Faber, and should put a  bit of real life into suburban journalism of  Vancouver. He facetiously remarks: "Parsons are human," says the Enderby' Pressr  'There goes another of our traditions! Once  we had the idealization of the past to buoy  us up. Then the writings of Brother Walker and~ Brother Lowery and other stern  iconoclasts were just getting us to feel that  the preachers were chiefly a nebulous formation, something in the star dust line,  who, when in contact with the atmosphere  of this cold" world of hard fact, simply went  off in a series of explosions, irritating the  highly sensitized moral make-up of these  gentlemen, and otherwise disturbing the  circumambient ether with some noise and  more or less dazzling coruscations and then  ���������������������������a smudge. Now we are told that they  are human. Coming as it does at the tail  end of summer, when we are scarcely recovered from our vacation, the shock is  considerable. i,      /  /'The sad part of it is that Mr. Walker  seems to prove it by saying that the parsons do not pay taxes.        /  "We all know that yearning toayoid tax  paying. Even editors and other millionaires chortle, when theyget the assessments  away down or avoid it altogether in chunks.  So it follows that the most humanly human  chap is the one that dodges it-altogether.  But of course we speak of things as they  are at the Coast. Up in that pure?atmos-  phere around Enderby, that gateway to  thhaigs\delectable, .if'not .unspeakable, it  rhay^be that'the people; following the high  example of their'editor, "welcome < the tax  collector: as' a long-lost. brother, saying:  'All I have-is thine, take it and more also.'  "Soon the parsons under1 the^ instruction  that the Enderby Press affords them from  time to time, will be able to pay taxes and  otherwise 'spend a lot of money in order to  be poor in the Okanagan," but, then, they  may be in the position of the Irishman who  was awakened by his wife in the dead of  night. 'Get up, Pat/ says Biddy,, 'there's  burglars in the house.' 'Lave thim be,  Biddy,'says Pat, 'if they find anything, I'll  git up an' take it from thim.' "  rpEN days ago the world was thrilled by  Cook had found the North Pole. He spent  two days there, April 21-22, 1908. While  the world was still cheering for Dr. Cook,  a message is shot from the telegraph station farthest north that "The North Pole  was discovered April 6th by the Peary  Arctic club expedition, under command of  "Commander Peary." "And how "the stay-  at-homes are putting forth their doubts as  to the colossal achievement of these indomitable explorers. But the mystery of the  North, the solution of which has engaged  the attention of the world's explorers for  the past century, will be unveiled when  these men make their reports. When this  is done, it is not at all probable that there  will be any kind of a rush tp get there.  The scientific value of these explorers' observations is another question, but the  value in dollars and cents is nil.  ENDERBY willl-ave^a1 City Hall. The  by-law carried by a comfortable majority. Every effort will be made to hurry  its commencement, and it is hoped to have  it ready for occupancy before winter sets  in. It is a big step in the right direction,  and will add a great deal to the dignity  and stability of our city government. The  city has had enough of City Hall makeshifts. Like Aunt Miranda who was shown  a twin bed by the obliging clerk, we say,  "no, no, fo' de Lawd; honey, I'se done had  two twins twice and I'se had all dat kindo'  foolishnesses I want."  family home, the attendance being so large it was not deemed  advisable to, go to .the church.  Rev. Mr. Gifford officiated.   . .  H. H. Magwood, who has had  charge of the books of theTolson  Mercantile Co.,  left for Revelstoke last Thursday,  'to.take a.  similar position with P. Burns &"  Co.   Mr.  Magwood made many  friends in Enderby,. ^ who will be':  pleased to hear of him goings up..  Last Saturday evening about 8-  o'clock a fire was discovered brr  the delivery platform of,:theC.v.  P.'R. freight shed. \ The/hose;  reel was called out, but the" blaze -  was  extinguished  with.-'a few -  buckets of water.   It. proved - to.  be from a pile of straw which had;.  been placed .against the freight-V  shed door and set .fire-: to;.". The,'  fire was discovered : before :the-;  framework "caught.-- = It;-was; no..  doubt the" work of., boys playingV  with matches. -The caseis beihg^  investigated.-'.\'\-^<'-,. v- LVi"fe^'r  Jno. S; John stone was awarded  the contract for the cement cross:.  ings to beput'ftvby.' the Cityori.  Cliff street. This, with the grav-_  elling of Cliff street," now'under  way; and the building of a few:  blocks of sidewalk; will complete;  the work planned by the City for  this season.-   The summer's improvement's have added inestim-.  ably to  the  appearance of the '���������������������������  city, and should make a good im.  pression on all sides.  - The work  on  the   Enderby-Salmon. Arm  road, and the gravelled walk in _  connection therewith,' has given'  to this choice residential section'  conveniences for travel that are  much=_ippreciatedH.yH;he^resi--=  dents of that section.  The people of Mara each year  feel the serious need of a station  agent to handle the business of  that growing district. The farmers of Mara are confined to one  crop and that hay, for the reason  that perishable stuff cannot be  shipped profitably -from-therethrough either Enderby or Sicamous. i Four hundred tons of hay  are shipped from Mara each year  but Mara does not get the credit  for it. The railway officials  demand to be shown what passes  through the Mara office, when  appealed to, and when the records of the office are brought  forth they declare the business  of the office does not warrant an  agent. This thing has been going on for years, and has done  more to retard the settlement of  Mara district than all other con- ���������������������������  ditions combined. It is a matter .  that should be taken before the ���������������������������  railway commission.  - ' .; "U-  vv'i w-i  \'j"'"'_  -���������������������������~7\ .;-4:l  '   ' *��������������������������� ' *.  ���������������������������' ,"-.-. i  . '���������������������������> -��������������������������� ~. .  -.  :r._:j|  j   "<_    <" ._  'i" '*"._*I  ���������������������������'?._.*i *.  -!���������������������������:-._j__I  'j '.'ill  '".���������������������������.Ml  ."      "*-.'  -.= -_.__���������������������������!  7    .--;���������������������������.>  Care? of Thanks  Mr. and Mrs.  P.  Greyell, and  Mr. H. Procter,  wish  to thank  the friends who stood by them so  faithfully in their recent bereave-'  ment.       Tenders Wanted���������������������������For plowing  120 acres; all stubble. Robt.  Waddell, Hazelmere Ranch.  Wanted���������������������������for cash: Early spring  calves. Must be from good beef  stock.   Robt. Waddell, Enderby. #<>+<>4<>+04<yH>4<^<>*<>+<>+&-  -ABOUT THE HOUSE  TOOTHSOME MEAT DISHES.  Veal Loaf.���������������������������Take one pound of  veal aik. one. pound of pork and  mince up fine. Then .soak one-ban  pound bread crumbs in milk and  squeeze out mixing three eggs well  with it. Now add this to the meat  nnd season well with salt, pepper,  and a_ little sage, if liked. Grease  a baking pan well, put in thc loaf,  and bake in an oven, not too hot.  Stewed Chicken.���������������������������Lay the disjointed chicken compactly in a porcelain or granite pot, sprinkle baking soda the size of-a navy bean  over the chicken. Cover with boiling water and allow it to come to  the boiling point quickly. Pour  off the water and scum, and again  ' cover with boiling water, and.allow  to simmer till tender; then season  and 'thicken the broth for a cream  gravy. This method will overcome  any bad  taste and odor.  Pot Beast.���������������������������Most any kind of  beef,,chicken, prairie chicken, pigeons, may ho cooked in .this way :  Slice an onion, a few slices of pork,  and put in the bottom of a kettle.  Place on top whatever meat is to  he cooked ; add just water enough  to stew it. Be careful not to use  too much water; keep turning the  meat and let it stew or roast slowly till brown and tender; then take  out the meat; strain and thicken  the gravy.  Hamburg Steak.���������������������������Chop fine one  pound of round steak, one small  onion minced fine, add three-quarters of a cupful of sweet milk, salt  and pepper to taste ; knead as you  would bread until thoroughly mixed  and smooth. Make into small flat  ���������������������������cakes. Broil over a clear fire or  fry out a piece of suet and when  .smoking hot drop in the cakes.  These are fine served with a tomato  sauce.  Beef Burrs.��������������������������� For a family of four :  .Get two pounds of round steak  about one-half inch thick and pound  out Hat; then cut into strips two  inches thick and six inches long.  Make a dressing of stale bread, ono  egg, one onion, a small piece of butler, sage, salt and pepper to taste.  Spread this dressing on strips of  meat, roll tip and pin each of thc  burrs with toothpicks so as to hold  them together firmly so they will  look like little roasts. Put butter  and lard in a kettle and brown  nicely on both sides, then add water  enough to cover. Simmer for one  Lour and a half. Enough dressing  will boil out to make a nice brown  gravy.  ions chopped fine, two hard boiled  ��������������������������� _ggs, white and yolks separate.  Chop the whites fine, put in with  potatoes.' Take yolks while warm,  add tablespoonful of sugar, one-  third cupful of vinegar. Mix well,  add to potatoes, mix all well and  mold in small bricks. Serve with  small sprig uf lettuce or parsley.  Put on ice until ready to servo.  TASTY SALADS.  Potato Salad. ��������������������������� Twelve large  boiled potatoes, three onions, two  heads celery (chopped not too fine),  Mix well with mayonnaise dressing  and  serve cold.  Tomato Salad.-���������������������������Peel and slice  rather thick three tomatoes, slice  six stalks of celery,, chop fine half  a small onion and an eighth of a  green pepper. Spread these over  the sliced tomatoes and add French  dressing.  ==S tuff ed���������������������������Pa ma I _r^Saia=d ."^^PgigF  six small tomatoes, cut a slice from  thc stem end of each, remove (he  soft inside, sprinkle the inside with  salt and let stand inverted thirty  kninutes. Mash half a 10 cent  cream cheese, add six chopped pino-  )as, tablespoon finely chopped parsley, one tablespoonful of tomato  pulp, one-quarter teaspoonful <ivy  mustard and enough French drcss-  NEW IDEAS IX  .BEAD.  Butternut Bread.���������������������������Take one and  a half quarts of Hour; to this add  one cup of your bread sponge lithe morning. Mix this with two  pints of lukewarm milk and add the  chopped meats of the butternuts.  Set in a-warm place to raise; then  knead it into loaves aud bake in  an even oven.  Bread Rolls. ��������������������������� Three-quarters  tablespoonful of lard, three-quarters tablespoonful of butter, one-  quarter tablespoonful of salt, one  tablespoonful of sugar, one-half  cupful of scalded milk, three-quarters cui-ful of cold water. Stir this  together well, add one-quarter  cake of compressed yeast dissolved  in one-quarter cupful of lukewarm  water. Then stir in one and one-  half cupfuls of flour. Proceed as  in bread, except that they should  be shaped into rolls.  Cakes from Old Bread. - When  cut bread is left over from the table  it is usually thrown away. Instead  of doing this, put it in a tin can  of some kind and save it until you  have sufficient to make up for one  loaf of bread. Soak this bread in  j._lk or water and let stand for  half an hour. Then add salt, one  egg, and sufficient flour to make a  batter. After it is well mixed put  on a hot griddle and bake. If ryo  bread is used, one-half cake of compressed yeast should be put into  the mixture and the batter allowed  to stand overnight.  USES FOR TAPE.  Corset Stay Cover.���������������������������For stitching over worn corset stays it is un-  cqualed.  Corset Laces.���������������������������Narrow, in linen,  for emergency corset laces, also  draw  str'iigs in corset covers.  Used as Ties.���������������������������Any width desirable for ties on different garments,  such as  bibs and aprons.  As Bandages.���������������������������For bandages for  cut finger the neatest procurable,  and can often be used as binding.  On Hem of Skirt.���������������������������Width one-  half'inch for protection on edge of  hems of petticoats,0and for supporters on gents' drawers.  For Patching���������������������������Widest obtainable,  makes a neat patch over a small  rent in undergarments, repairs  worn petticoat bands, when a new  buttonhole is 'required, the same  with skirt bands-  For Drawstrings.���������������������������Medium width  for drawstrings in under-garments  and bags, also for skirt hangers,  and i'or attachi lg the large eyelet  bone buttons fo children's under-  waisfs. A loop of this width forms  a string buttonhole, at the same  time enlarging a bund that is too  small.  GREAT TREASURE HUNT  SYNDICATE EXPECTS   TO  OVER ������������������20,000,000  GET  -*-  tomato  ing to moisten. Fill the  cases with the mixture and servo  i-.11 lettuce leaves with mayonnaise  dressing.  Nonpareil Salad Dressing.--Yolks  of eight eggs, well beaten, one cup-  "I'ul of white sugar, oi.e-half cupful  ���������������������������of rich cream, oue tablespoonful  made mustard, one tablespoonful  of salt. (Hie t;ibleh].(ii .lful of black  ) epp'.T, ;i da., i of cayenne. Mix  all thoroughly, then put over the  lire one and one-half pints of vinegar, one cupful of butler; if vinegar is too strong dilute with water.  Let boil, then pour over the other  ingredients, stirring all the time.  .Put back over the fire aud let boil  for thirty minutes.  Pineapple Salad.���������������������������Shred two  heads of lettuce as fine as you would  shred cabbage for slaw. Have  ready one cupful of English walnut meats, one cupful celery, cut  fine, one small pineapple cut into  quarter inch cubes, one cupful of  mayonnaise and one cupful of whipped cream. When ready to serve  in the centre of each plate scatter the lettuce, then on this sprinkle  a tablespoonful of celery first, then  one of pineapple, then one of nuts.  Mix the mayonnaise with the whipped cream and put a tablespoonful  of this on top of all. A very refreshing salad.  Brick Salad.���������������������������Take two cupfuls  of mashed potatoes, two large on-  HEALTHY LITTLE' CHILDREN,  A mother should not expect that  her children will escape all thc ills  lo which babyhood and childhood  Ti re ~su Ijjccfpljut" slie can do inucJh  to lessen their severity and make  baby's battle for health easily won.  Baby's Own Tablets should be kept  in vvevy home where there arc little ones. They are mothers' ever-  ready help and Baby's best friend.  Thc action of the Tablets is gentle  but thorough. They cure colic, indigestion, constipation, diarrhoea,  allay .. the irritation at-teething  time, destroy worms and promote  healthy, natural sleep. And the  mot her has thc guarantee of a government analyst that this medicine  contains no opiate or narcotic.  Sold by medicine dealers or by  mail at 2. cents a box from the Dr.  Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville,  Ont.  Galleons Lost in Bay of Vigo in  1802 Have Been Located  J>y (hc Hydroscope.  Tales of hidden hoards of pirates and of treasure cargoes stored  far beneath the waves in sunken  galleons have in all ages had a peculiar fascination for- men, and  many a life has been lost and many  a dollar expended in the search  for wealth that never existed. It  has remained, however, for men of  the twentieth century to place treasure-hunting on a sound business  basis, and to equip it with the machinery necessary to its success.  Within a few weeks the greatest  treasure hunt ever organized will  begin in the Bay of Vigo, where it  is estimated that within a comparatively small area, minted gold and  silver to the value of between  twenty and thirty million pounds  sterling lie.  THE BATTLE OF VIGO.  In the golden age of Spain's history she drew from her mines in  the West Indies gold and silver  worth more than ������������������9,000,000 a year.  In 1702 a fleet of galleons brought  home the accumulated treasure of  three years, amounting to some  ������������������28,000,000, together with precious  merchandise almost equally valuable. Arrived safely at Vigo; thc  seventeenth Spanish galleons were  attacked by the combined British  and Dutch fleets, under Admiral  Sir George Rooke. The galleons,  which were men-of-war, carrying  from twenty to forty guns apiece,  were assisted in the engagement by  21 French ships of the line. The  others were much stronger, and  gained an overwhelming victory. It  was to save the treasure falling into their hands that the galleons  were sunk. It is proved beyond  doubt that only a very small part  of thc treasure belonging to the  King was landed before the battle;  contemporary official documents  show it to have been _2,0S1,461, aud  the allies secured as booty no more,  than ������������������'134,785. Some of this gold  and silver was departed to the national currency in England, and a  number of c_ ni memorable medals  also were struck from the captured  gold by order of Queen Anne.  FORMER TREASURE-HUNTS.  Almost as soon as the battle ended attempts were made by'the Spanish Government to recover the  treasure. They were unsuccessful,  land later the Government began  to grant special charters to private  companies. A succession of attempts was made, the Government  at first demanding as much as i)5  per cent, of all treasure that might-  be raised from the bay. In 1728  a wealthy Frenchman, Alexandre  Goubert, almost succeeded in bringing one of the sunken vessels on  shore, but it proved to be a French  warship that had been sunk during the battle of Vigo. An English  expedition, under William Evans,  worked for a year from the end of  KILLING A GRIZZLY.  Thc hunter was recalling some of  his early experiences for thc benefit  of the tenderfoot.  "Ves, sir," he said, "it was my  first grizzly, and I don't deny.I was  proud of having killed him in a  hand-to-hand struggle We began  fighting about sunrise, and, when  he finally rolled over, done for, tho  sun  was going down."  He paused. No one said anything  and so he added slowly, "for the  second time."  "Do you mean that, it took you  two days to kill a grizzly?" aked  the English tourist.  "Two whole days and one night,"  replied the guide, reaching for a  match to light his pipe. "He died  mighty hard."  "Choked to death?" asked tho  tourist.  'Yes, sir," the guide said, calm  ly.  to  ���������������������������Well, well  get hini to  What did  swallow?"  you try  --lS25,=,and=succccdcd=-with-a=piiimiti-\ _;  diving bell in rescuing small  amounts of silver, cannons, balls  and other objects. Thc American  Vigo Company followed, after an  interval of years, and succeeded in  lifting one of the ships, which, however, went to pieces before it reached the surface, as it had not been  properly strengthened.  THE HYDROSCOPE.   No other concessions were granted until the present concessionaires  appeared on thc scene, and secured  from the Spanish Government the  sole right of working in Vigo Bay  until 191/3. The Spanish Government is to receive 20 per cent, of  the value of the objects recovered.  Dr. C. L. Iberti is at the head of  thc enterprise, while the engineer  ii: Guiscppe Pino, an Italian. Pino  has invented and patented a number of ship-salving instruments,  specially adapted for finding and  lifting the lost galleons. Chief of  his inventions is the hydroscope,  which may be described as a telescope for use under water. Through  the hydroscope objects can be seen  under water almost as clearly as  objects in thc air can be seen  through field glasses. The top of thc  apparatus is a floating platform, on  which twenty men can stand. From  its centre descends a powerful telescopic steel tube, at the end of  which is an optical chamber, a kind  of camera, provided with mechanical arms, and containing powerful  lenses. The system of lenses and  rellcctors is so arranged that objects surrounding the base may be  seen from above to a distance of  about 2,000 squaro yards. The  hydroscope is provided also--with  electric lamps of great power.  PNI ��������������������������� UM A TIC ELEVA TOR S.  Another of the clever Italian's in  ventions is a submarine'boat, which  was used by the Japanese to raise  the sunken Russian warships at  Port Arthur. It is shaped like a  torpedo, and is screw-driven; ifc is  also fitted with wheels, and can  move along the sea-bed ; it can rest  immovable in the water at any  depth, and has mechanical arms  which may be worked with a precision almost equal to that of human  hands. Among the other inventions  are the elevators, consisting of cylinders made of rubbered canvas,  into which compressed air is pumped. Each cylinder is capable of  raising 40 tons out of the water,  so that it is only a question of multiplying the number of cylinders,  whatever thc weight may be. ' The.  -levator has mechanical arms to  embrace the hull which is to be  salved, or cables may be passed beneath a keel when thc wreck is  weak.  THE GALLEONS LOCATED.  " The bed of Vigo Bay has already  been examined with the hydroscope  and the ships, which for more than  two centuries had rested peacefully in thc depth of the ocean, have  been located. By way of experiment several cannons were raised  to the surface, and a quantify of  wood was recovered, so well preserved as to resemble stone. The  wood of which the sunken gelle-  one were built is alone a treasure  that would repay years of work  spent on its recovery.  Thc general cargo brought home  by the transports included pearls,  emeralds and amethysts, amber and  precious woods from the South  American forests. It is known that  there were numerous works of art  in gold, silver and bronze, to say  nothing of 1,541 cannon, and innumerable articles of value belonging to officers and seamen.  When, in a few weeks' time,  work is begun in Vigo Bay, attempts  will first bo made on the Santa  Cruz, one of the largest of the galleons, which carried 34 guns. It is  hoped that she will come up whole,  for, from appearances, she has been  wonderfully preserved.  -__.  FORTIFIED AT FIFTY.  Dr, William's Pink Pills   Mn  ^ Health and Strength to Women  at a Critical Time,  Few women reach thc age of fifty  without enduring much suffering  and anxiety. Between the years  of forty-five and fifty health becomes  fickle, and acute weaknesses arise  with rheumatic attacks, pains in  the back and sides, frequent headaches, nervous ailmentsand depression of spirits.  The secret of good health be-.  tween forty-five and fifty depends  upon the blood supply. If it is  kept riclil red and pure, good health  will be the result, and women will  pass this, critical stage in safety.  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills help women of mature years as no other  medicine can, for they make the  rich, red blood that means good  health, and brings relief from suffering. "Mrs. C. Donavon, .Ne .-  _astle,-^N=.---B;y=say-s=:-^Abou_^tw_=  years ago I was greatly run down  and very miserable. I did not  know what was wrong with me. I  was hardly able to drag myself  about, had severe headaches and  no appetite. I felt so wretched that  I hardly cared whether I lived or  not. I had often read of what Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills had done for  others and I decided to try them,  and [ can 'now" truthfully say I  found them all they arc recommended to be. Under their use my health  gradually came back; I could cat  better, sleep better and felt stronger in every way, and before long I  was enjoying as good health as ever  I had done."  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills cure by  going to the root of the trouble in  thc blood. They actually make  new blood. That is why they cure  such troubles as rheumatism, neuralgia, indigestion, kidney troubles,  headaches, sideaches and backaches, and the ailments of growing  girls and women of mature years.  Sold by all medicine dealers or by  mail at _0 cents a box or six boxes  for $2.f- from Thc Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.  HER INDISPOSITION.  "What reason did you give for  not going to^ Brown's party, the  other night?"  "I told them I was indisposed."  "But I saw you in tho, afternoon  and you appeared perfectly well."  "Oh, I was feeling all right, but  I just didn't have the strength to  drag my husband out."  Little Tommy���������������������������"Papa!" Papa���������������������������  "Well, what is it, my son?" Little  Tommy���������������������������"What do deaf mutes do  when they want to talk in whispers?"  BLOTS ON NATURE'S NAME  VIEWED RY AN ANGRY LOVER  OF NATURE.  Plenty of Blots and Mistakes   in  Nature's Way of Doing Things,  so We Think.  One of Nature's many blunders  is that of carefully nurturing millions of lives for about, say, four  or five weeks, and then killing the  whole lot oJ'f in a single day and  night. She is fondest of playing  this trick on insects    and    plants.  Now, some insects are comparatively harmless., and if there is any  danger of their becoming too common, they art kept sufficiently down  by birds.  In spring large numbers are reared in trees and bushes. Some aro  destined to become-very beautiful  moths and butterflies. They fatten in the warm sunshine and on  .frosh green leaves specially prepared for them. Then, all of a sudden, a hurricane comes up, rain descends in sheets, and the following morning "a sharp frost sets in,  and countless hundreds drop to tho  ground d.ad.  WOLVES DESTITUTE.  Nature is shockingly neglectful.  Take wolves. A wolf's voracious appetite is appeased during summer;'  but, when winter arrives, he is left  destitute. The tiny dormouse is  taught by. nature to hibernate, and  the squirrel collects a winter larder of nuts to draw upon between  his dozes. Even beetles, and caterpillars, and worms are cared for.  But the great, hungry wolf is allowed nothing. He faces the winter  empty and shelterless, and has to  roam over hundreds of miles of  snow-clad steppes before he can get  . single dinner. In a frenzy of starvation and despair, he often devours,  his own kind.  CANNIBALISM OCCURS.  Yet, in the face of this, cruelty,  some creatures are allowed more  food than they can eat. Several  species of foreign sea-bird are sur-.  rounded by such swarms of fish that  they cat till they can.scarcely mo.ve,'-  much less fly. What,_ contrast to  the poor  wolf!  As we get forther on into tho  book of Nature, things^.get worse  and worse. The starving wolf, and  the bloated sea-bird ' arc bad  enough. Yet some creatures, in  spite of being surrounded with  food, will eat themselves. .There  is actually a case on record of a  captive hyaena who broke his- leg  between a fork in a branch, and  then gnawed it off. On the follow-"  ing morning, thc leg w^s gone���������������������������for  thc creature had devoured it, bones  and  all.  This is     quite    common    among  grasshoppers and locusts.    If you  catch" one of these creatures^,   ten  to one ho will break a leg off trying -to escape       Then, if you put  him with his loose limb in a tumbler, he will cat up his own leg wit.i  great relish.    In a similarly charm-,  ing  frame  of  mind  mice and  rats  ..-il Hgn a w-H> hei r-o wn-tail s-off y-and-  toads and caterpillars regard it as  the essence of morality to eat their  own cast-off skins.  MOTHS AND BUTTERFLIES.  But this is not all. Over-eating,  starving, and vicious appetites are  not my only quarrel with Nature.  Hundreds of. creatures commit suicide. -No man can walk through  a brilliantly" lit "town at night" in  summer without noticing the  swarms of moths that surround the  lamps. They are all desperate suicides. And' by the way they persist in going to their death one  would think they were quite fond  0f it���������������������������but it is all  nature's fault.  Some butttrflies live through tho  winter, and it is not generally  known that they commit suicide  whenever they get the chance. The  "chance" is one of those warm, sunshiny mornings in mid-December,  when it ought to be snowing and  freezing hard. Out comes the butterfly into the spring-like warmth,  and, after flying about flowerless  fields,   and leafless  woods  for the  day.  returns  now,  home in the evening.  And now, what do you think it  has done? It has broken its winter  sleep, and can't get its five hundred winks back. It fidgets and fidgets next morning to get out again.  But next morning happens to be  real December���������������������������snowing and freezing, and the foolish thing dies.���������������������������  Pearson's Weekly.  - ; .*-  Nearly 80,000,000 gallons of water  are used annually to cleanse the  streets of the City of London.  - fi  It's surprising howmany otherwise sensible men believe in signs  and omens. if  ���������������������������i.  &<>4<>4<>+o<t<rt*>t^o+o+o+<>.  ABOUT THE HOUSE  TESTED RECEIPES.  _f  Creamed Potatoes and Green Peppers.���������������������������Peel enough Irish potatoes  to make a good quart after thoy  have been cut in small pieces or  in the form of dice; after removing the seeds from two green peppers, wash them well and cut into  rings; put them aiid the diced potatoes into a stew pan and cover  with boiling water. After cooking  for eighteen minutes pour off the  water and sprinkle with flour, salt,  and pepper. Turn into a baking  dish, cover with cream or* milk,  dot with butter and cook in a hot  oven until nicely browned. Then  serve at once.  Bread Balls.���������������������������Set bread in sponge  at night., in morning take some  and make into balls (size golf balls).  Let them stand in warm place, half  hour, then plunge into boiling lard.  If wanted' for luncheon take  sponge and set in cool place until  half, hour before lunch.  Harlequin Cup.���������������������������In the bottom  of sherbet cups put ' a layer of  marshmallows cut in small pieces,  , then a layer of coarsely chopped  1 walnut meats, and then fill with  pineapple cut in dices. Place on  top of each cup a generous spoonful  of whipped cream and a Maraschino cherry.  Better than Shortcake.���������������������������Make a  cottage pudding as follows: One  cupful of sugar, small piceeof but-,  ter, one cupful of milk,, one egg,  two cupfuls of flour, two teaspoon-  fuls. of baking powder, and little  salt. ' Serve while hot with following sauce : To one large tablespoonful. of butter beaten to a cream,  add gradually one cupful of sugar,  and one pint mashed strawberries;  just before serving add beaten  white of one egg. ��������������������������� .  Johnny Cake.���������������������������Cream /one-half  cupful of butter, three tablespoonfuls of sugar, two eggs well.beaten,  ono cupful- of milk, one-half teaspoonful of soda dissolved in.a little  hot water, one teaspoonful baking  powder, pinch of "salt, one cupful  of cornme<al,'.one.cupful flour.-  * -  BREAD RECIPES.     ���������������������������;��������������������������� *  White -Bread. V���������������������������^uick direction's  for use in-tho morning.,_ Will make  four'"loaves. -' Dissolve thoroughly  two cakes of compressed yeast in  one pint, of 'hike-warm water, .and  6tir in sifted flour' until the-4 mixture" is a little thicker than griddle  cake batter. Set in a warm place  free from draft, until it rises and  begins to go back. .Your sponge is  \ now. complete. -Add to the sponge  one quart of hike warm water, one  tablespoonful of salt, two of sugar,  same ,of butter; add sifted flour  enough to make aough' as soft as'  '.can bo handled. Knead well.  'When thoroughly light knead and  make into loaves. Place in well  greased pans for final rising. This  last kneading should' be thorough.  When light, bake. Remember'that  it will"''spring" still more in   the  =oveir. ��������������������������� .     ���������������������������"���������������������������'��������������������������� -~~: .   Health Bread.���������������������������Take two pints  of lukc warm water, three tablespoonfuls of olive oil,*three tablespoonfuls of molasses, two tcaspoon-  fuls of salt, one-half teaspoonful of  chopped walnuts, two yeast   cakes  j dissolved in a cup of warm water  with three tcaspoonfuls of sugar,  three cupfuls of white- flour,    two  -quarts .unsnted granam.flour, J>cing  careful to��������������������������� add thc flour slowly, so as  not to get in too much. Let rise un-  til light, then knead it down, let  rise again, mold in three loaves, lot  rise, and bake in a moderate heated oven three-quarters of an hour,  being careful not to havo thc oven  too hot, as graham burns much  easier than white flour.  Steamed Brown Bread.���������������������������Two  cupfuls sour milk, ono egg, one-  half cupful molasses, one teaspoonful of sugar, one teaspoonful of  soda, one teaspoonful of salt, one-  half cupful of white flour, one-half  cupful of cornmeal, throe cupfuls of  ���������������������������graham flour. A few raisins may  be added. Steam ono and one-  half hours or bake three-quarters  of- an hour.  KU'CHEN STEP SAVERS.  To j.~cep Milk from Scorching.���������������������������  Either rinse thc pan with cold water  or put a little butter on the bot-  ,tom of the pan beforo putting the  milk in, and you need not worry  about the contents scorching.  Dishwater Help.���������������������������Use old papers  to wipe out the greasy dishes, also  the greasy cooking utensils, then  burn the papers. Try this once and  you will never have any?, ore greasy  ttiish wat^r.  Cooking Sour Fruit.���������������������������Gooseberries, ihubarb, and dried fruit will  require less sugar if they are covered with hot water and allowed to  stand until water is cool. Then  change the water and cook.    ~~-  Olive Oil Hints.���������������������������As soon as a.can  or bottle of olive oil is opened put  in two lumps of loaf sugar to.the  pint. Keep in as cool a place as  possible. The sugar does not  change the taste of the oil. Always  treat it in this way, and the last  in the can" is as uelicious as the  first.  To Shell 7_eans Easily���������������������������Pour upon the pods a quantity of scalding  water and the beans will slip out  easily from the pod. By pouring  scalding water over apples the skin  will slip off easily.  Chocolate Frosting Helps���������������������������Put a  bit of paraffin the size of a hazelnut  in chocolate frosting or'fudges to  give the glossy appearance confectioners'give them. Try grating on  your lemon grater, your baker's  chocolate; put away in an airtight  cocoa or other tinbox. Always  ready.  Use for Tins.���������������������������Here is a good way  to make use of empty sirup tins:  The four pound si_e is perhaps the  most useful, but others will do as.  well. Wash them clean, then.procure a. small tin of enamel, any-  color you like, but pale blue is  pretty; give them three coats on  the outside, allowing time for each  coat of enabel to dry before putting  on tht next. Cut out from bills or  "papers the letters you require to  make the words showing the contents of the tins, aiich as pears or  rice. Stick each letter on separately and - as neatly as possible and  give one coat of crystal-varnish to  the tin. It can be washed when,  soiled. '' ���������������������������  FILLING FOR.CAKES.  Fruit Filling'.���������������������������One quart. of  strawberries or red raspberries;"  sugar and let stand for half an  hour-and then mash fine,, and beat  the whites of two eggs with one  tablespoonful of powdered sugar  until stiff. Mix all together and  just before serving spread on each  layer as you would any other filling.  This will bo found co be a delicious  filling. . ' .   -  Date Filling.���������������������������One cupful granu-]  lated sugar, one-fourth cupful of  water. Boil-until threads from  the spoon. .Add this to the beaten,  whites of-two eggs,"-stirring briskly.  Flavor with vanilla. .Then, add 5  cents'" worth of - finely , chopped  dates,.stirring continually:' Spread  between any white cake layers. .-  LEGACIES OF POETS.      .  Estate of X.itc Algernon   Charles  Swinburne and Others.  Algernon Charles Swinburne, the  last of the famous band of great  Victorian poets, "who died-at his  home, The Pines, Putney, recently,  aged seventy-two, left estate valued  at $121,412 gross, .including personalty of'the net-value of $99,981,  The will, probate of. which was  granted in London the other day,  is a short typewritten document, as  follows:��������������������������� .-     '  ���������������������������"  "I, Algernon Charles Swinburne, of Tho Pines, Putney Hall,  in_the_ county of Surrey, jisquire,  _! eclar^tliisTtcTbe"my last will.   T  devise and bequeath all my property whatsoever    and    wheresoever,  both real and personal, to   Walter  Theodore   Watts-Dunton,   of   Tho  Pines', Putney Hill, aforesaid, and 1  appoint him"to be the sole executor.  "In witness whereof, I, the said  Algernon Charles Swinburne, have  to this my will set my hand this  third day of February-one-thousand nine hundred and four.  (Signed) "A. C. Swinburne."  It is interesting to compare the  estates left by a number of other  eminent  people  of the    Victorian  period :���������������������������  Alfred, first Baron Tenny-'  sou, died 1892, at the age  of eighty-throe years.... $280,030  Robert     Browning,      died  1893      93,875  Mr. Matthew Arnold       5,200  Mr. Frederick Locker Lamp-  son,   died   1895    152,059  Mr. Covcnty Patmore, died  1896, aged seventy-three.    43,885  Mr.   William   Morris,   died  1896 ,agcd sixty-two years  275,345  A LOFTY CHIMNEY-STACK.  What is claimed to be the ..tallest  chimney in the world is now under  construction at the Great Falls,  Montana, for the smelting works of  thc Amalgamated Copper Company.  This stack has a foundation of 74ft.  in diameter, and will rise to a height  of" 50 .ft., with a 54ft. diametertop.  CoMncction with the furnaces will  be made by a ���������������������������flue 20ft, high, 48ft.  wide, and 1800ft. long. The tallest  chimney built hitherto is that  of the Halsbrucker Hutte, near  Freiberg, Germany, 460ft. in  height.  ONLY ONE CURE  FOR A BAJ) STOMACH  Indigestion and Similar Troubles  . Must be Treated Ihrough  tbe Blood.  Indigestion can be' treated in  many ways, but it can be cured in  only one way���������������������������through the blood.  Purgatives cannot cure indigestion.  By main force they move the food  on still undigested. That weakens  the wholse system, uses up the natural juices of tho body and leaves  the stomach and bowels parched  and sore. It is a cause of indigestion���������������������������not a cure. Otherstry pre-  digestcd foods and peptonized  drugs. But drugs which digest the  food for the stomach really weaken  its power. The. digestive organs  can never do the work properly until they are strong enough to do it  for themselves. Nothing can give  the stomach that power but the new,  rich, red blood so abundantly supplied by Dr.-Williams' Pink Pills.  So the reason for their success is  plain. The health of the stomach  depends upon the blood in ,its delicate veins.. If that blood is weak  and watery the~ gastric glands  haven't the strength" to secrete the  juices which alone can digest the  food. If the blood is-loaded-with  impurities it cannot absorb the good  from the food when it is digested.  Nothing can stimulate the glands,  and nothing can absorb the nourishment but pure, red blood. And  ���������������������������nothing can give that pure, red  blood but Dr. Williams' Pink Pills.  Mrs.^Alfred Gallant, Mill River, P.  E. 'I. says :���������������������������"For . several- years,  previous up to two years ago, I suffered continually- from indigestion.  I could not eat enough to keep my  strength, and what little I did eat,  no matter what kind of food, caused  great pains, so that I became much  reduced in flesh, strength and  energy. I consulted several doctors  ane! took medicine from them but  without any benefit whatever. On  the advice of a friend I "began to  take Dr. Williams' Pink Tills and  soon good results, were "noticed, -I  could slightly increase the amount  of food day: after-day,-^and���������������������������'suffered  no inconvenience, untik after. taking ten boxes I could eat any kind  of food andI in a short-time-got back  to my normal state of- health and  feeLthat Dr. Williams'. Pink Pills  have surely cured ' me of a most'  stubborn'case of indigestion."  You can get these Pills from any  dealer in medicine or they will be  sent by mail at 50 cents a box or  six boxes for $2.50 by addressing  the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,.  Brockville, "Ont.  ��������������������������� * -T���������������������������  PURE MILK LAW.  itlilk Bill Which May Become Law  ^ in England.  ���������������������������If the Milk Bill introduced by Mr.  John Burns passes into law it will  become operative in England on  January 1, 1910. On the same clay  will come into operation an order  of the Board of Agriculture defining  _hlB^_f.tlfo"df"t.=lTe^ad_pt;el:l=by_th"_:::  local authorities for thc compulsory  slaughter of diseased cattle and  the scale of compensation to be  paid.  Every person in possession of a  cow suffering from tuberculosis of  thc udder must report the fact to  a constable, who will transmit the  report to the local authority.  -Whether - the- case is reported or-  not, the local authority, if they have  grounds for suspicion, will order a  veterinary inspection of the animal,  and if it is found to be diseased it  must be slaughtered.  " After slaughter thc carcase sholl  be examined by an expert, if the  report is that it was not disease:!  the full certified value shall bo paid  as compensation, together with a  sum of $5; if the certificate shows  that the tuberculosis from which  tho animal suffered was not advanced thc scale of compensation  shall be three-fourths of the value,  after deducting half the reasonable  costs of thc local authority. If the  cow suffered from advanced tuberculosis' tho compensation shall be  at the rate- of one-fourth of the  value of the animal (or a sum of  ������������������2, whichever be the greater), with  a similar deduction of one-half the  costs of the local authority.  -*'  ������������������������������������������������������tea," said thc traveller, "my  wife's mother was the most admirable housekeeper that ever lived.  Poor soul, she was eaten by cannibals in Africa," "You-don't  mean it f' "Alas I it' . true. Why,  when .the savages had thrust her  into the cauldron, and she was beginning to cook, she cried out faintly with her lasts breath: 'Don't  forget the salt and pepper!' "  WAS BITTER TO MOTHER  DISRESPECT OF EMPEROR OF  GERMANY.  Drdcrcd Her Under Arrest Because  She Concealed Her Husband's  Journal.  "The relations between William  and his mother, the Empress Frederick, became, at last, so bitter that  William placed spies about her���������������������������  even in'the bedroom of his invalid  father.  ^ "Through one of these spies William learned of the existence of a  journal which his father had kept  for some years. Frederick had a  taste for writing and the fact that  there was a coldness between hini  and his son led William to fear that  this secret journal might contain  some criticism of his conduct.  "The 'empress, however, was  clever enough lo conceal the diary  before her husband's death. Eluding the surveillance of her son, she  sent the papers to her mother,  Queen Victoria or to her brother,  then Prince of Wales, I don't remember which.  "Hardly hfad his father drawn his  last breath when William, over the  dead body, performed his first official act.  DEMANDED MEMORIAL.  "It was to "demand.of his widowed mother the'journal,'which he  termed a 'memorial.'  "The empress feigned ignorance.  William insisted. He spoke as a  master, giving his mother the order  to obey. She persisted in'declaring  that she _knew. , nothing of the  papers. e . *    '  " 'Well,' ho commanded, purple  with wrath, 'you remain under arrest until you have obeyed me!'  ."Bismarck", arriving at Potsdam  two hours.after- this, found the  palace surroundel. by-squadrons  of armed cavalry.  "The emperor, whom he found  still excited ,told the old chancel-,  lor how he had met the disobedience  of his mother.-      _ -        -     "  " 'And she need not expect pity  or consideration ' until she has  obeyed me,' he declared. 'You understand that, _Miv Chancellor.  ,Until she has obeyed me.'  HAD GONE TOO FAR.  "The pupil- had gone much too  far. Bismarck saw at once that tho  buffoonery continued might mar the'  whole of William's reign. Later in  life, he said, he used to' wonder  how he kept from laughing in his  sovereign's face.  "What he did was to receive  William's news with '.differential  cilencc, and latter, when the emperor was calmer, show that his course  was sure to meet with general disapproval. There was a way, he  thought,- of proceeding much more  vigorously and at thc same time  efficaciously. Why not rather cut  down the income of the empress.  Suspend her appanages1?  BISMARK'S APPEAL. 1  KEEP CHILDREN WELL  DURING HOT WEATHER  Every mother knows hor. fatal"  the summer months as to small  children. Cholera infantum,  diarrhoea, dysentery and stomach  troubles are alarmingly frequent at  this time and too often a little lif. is  l<--st after a few hours' illness. Tho  mother who keeps Baby's Own Tablets in the house feels safe. Tho  occasional use of tho Tablets prevents stomach and bowel troubles  cr if the trouble comes suddenly  will bring the little one through  safely. Mrs. Geo. Howell, Sandy  Beach, Que., says:���������������������������"My baby was  suffcing from colic, vomiting and  diarrhoea, but after giving him  Baby's Own Tablets the trouble disappeared." Sold by medicine dealers or by mail at 25 cents a box  from Tho Dr. Williams' Medicino '  Co., Brockville, Ont.  ���������������������������*-<  THE "J'S" ARE NO "JAYS.";  If you wish your son to succeed' L  financially, see to it that the letter  ���������������������������T appears in the name you . givo  him.    That, at any rate, seems to. ,  l_c thc moral to be drawn from "tho ~  fact that the big men in banking,   -  finance" and   railroading   have   a  Christian  name    commencing wit-K ,  J.    There is J. D. Rockefeller, J.--  Pierpont Morgan, James Stillman,' :  President of the National City Bank _  of. New York���������������������������the biggest bank in  the States���������������������������James J. Hill, thc fam- ���������������������������  ous railroad magnate; George    Jl  Gould,    whose     father   was   Jay.  Gould; John W. Gates and-James  I.   Keenc, two bf the most success-  -  ful men in Wall Street, not to mention John Jacob. Astor,'the richest,  real estate owner in New York".  NOT TO BE HAI>.   ;   > . " "  A smart military officer one'o bet - .  an athlete that hecoultl not hop:  "up a certain long flight' of steps -j"  two at a time'. - _. , _' /r  The- athlete accepted the wager,"'. >���������������������������  and made the trial,- to find that"-;  there were forty-one steps to . the".'  flight, and "that, ' after making..- "���������������������������  twenty   hops, he had lost:' " "     .",'-"  Hc paid  up, .but    accused ;*; the -  other of sharp practice.   -   '     ������������������_. f'*,  "Sharp practice!" was the retort "'-  indignant. "Well, I'll make -the -'���������������������������  same bet with-you that* I can do"-.  It."' ���������������������������" "'      \ ,      "       '/,   ;./.-'"  ; The other,' expecting to win his  money, back, assented:   Thc officer;,  then hopped-up forty    steps   -in  twenty" hops,' and,'., hopping .back"  one,'   finished"   in '< tne- prescribed  manner, and won ��������������������������� the wager! '  ���������������������������.  '.  ���������������������������.>"  ���������������������������','-..  *��������������������������� - -fell  "'f kno .-her Majesty,' said the  good Bismarck. 'She has pride.  Forced arrest she can brave out,  accept it as a sort of martyrdom;  but the money, sire, the money !���������������������������  who can resist money.'  "Further hc laid tactful stress  upon the probable representation  of England. 'Is it the moment,  sire1?'-    -         _._----     _ --  "The kaiser, becoming appeased,  listened to Bismarck's counsel.  Tiie arrest of the empress was removed. Thc officers led their cavalry back to quarters and William  turned his attention to the details  of his father's obsequies, whicli ho  wished to be most fastidious!"���������������������������  American Magazine.  ELECTRICITY   SAVING . COAL.  According to the estimates of Mr.  Lewis B. Stillwell, presented before  the American Institute of Electrical Engineers, the Niagara Falls  hydro-electric plants during the  year 1908 saved more than a million  tons of coal, which otherwise would  have had to be burned in order to  pioduce an equivalent amount of  mechanical energy. During the  same year, says Mr. Stillwell, the  Intcrborough Rapid Transit Company in New York, by its electric  system, saved nearly a million tons  uf coal from the amount that would  have been consumed by locomotives. Mr. Stillwell has also calculated that when the application  cf electric power in the coal-mines  cf the Northumberland and Durham district of-England .is completed, there will be a saving ofl,700,-  (,i00 tons-of..coal per,year, for use  . [.-:cv������������������'".<'��������������������������� ra than .-it"'the-"mines. '  WKcn a pretty girl fails to havo  things her own  way it's  "because"  sho isn't dealing with silly men.   .  ."_ "-Y"  _---H'L  ;' _&i  ".-   _ _  Products  Likhy's  Vienna Sausage  Is distinctly different from any  _other"sausag.- you "ever" tastcdr-  Just try one can and it is sure to  become a meal-time necessity, to  be served at frequent intervals,  Libby's Vienna Sausage just suits for breakfast, is  fine for luncheon and satisfies at  dinner or supper. Like all of  Libby's Food Products it is carefully cooked and prepared, ready  to-serve, in Libby's Groat  White Kitchen- the  cleanest, most scientific kitchen in  the world.  Other popular, ready-to-serve  Libby Pure Foods are:���������������������������  Oooked Oorned Beef  Peerless Dried Beef  Veal Loaf  Evaporated Milk  Baked Beans   .  Ohow Chow  Mixed Pickles  Write for free booklet,���������������������������"How  to make Good Things to Eat".  Insist on  Libby's at  your  grocers.  Libby, McNeill & LSbby  GhSiiago  DE=  . ��������������������������� THE ENDERBY PRESS AND .WALKER'S1- WEEKLY  September 9, 1909  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every Thursday at  Enderby. B.C. at  $2 per year, by tlie Walker Press.  SEPTEMBER 9, 1909  New   Councilmen  IT is very much to the advantage of the City   of  Enderby to have such men  as Mr. J. L. Ruttan and Mr.  William H., Hutchison on the  City Council.   Mr. Ruttan's  experience in matters of public work and municipal affairs  generally places. him   in a  position to give valuable suggestions to the old council-  men,   and he  engenders in  the- discussion    about   the  table very much of the practical,   viewed -from an unbiased      stand-point    Mr.  Hutchison's    thorough    acquaintance   with Enderby's  needs, and his close touch  with the business and   labor  interests,   fits  him   admirably for the work he has undertaken  on the city's behalf.   .  Street excavation last Wednesday night, the City of  Enderby would have discovered to its sorrow how serious a matter it really was.  It is not a question of  how many times these accidents may be averted by the  juick action of bystanders;  it is a question of are we as  a corporation a lawabiding  people and do we respect the  criminal code?  City   Improvements  The Example We Set  ON the agenda for the  special meeting of the  City Council last Friday  evening was this business:  "Complaint re. excavation  on Cliff Street being left unguarded at night. His Worship the Mayor." And it  was fair to anticipate that  His Worship would make  some reasonable comment  in a matter so flagrant as  this has been. But instead,,  the Mayor made light of  the whole affair, and pooh-  poohed the agitation of the  citizens who gathered Wednesday night and demanded  that danger lights be set to  prevent accident on Cliff  Street, where a water-pipe  trench had been dug across  the street and left unguarded  either by lights or rail. He  said his reason for bringing  the matter up at all was to  discover what had become  of two lanterns the city used  to own, whether they had  been stolen or stored away.  No light was thrown upon  this profound mystery.  _ The criminal code dealing  "with "excavations' on  BUSINESS is business, and  the  handling of public  funds is a trust that should  not be treated lightly.   It is  one wherein the essence of  business should be exercised.  We have heard considerable  complaint, froth and doubtful    questioning     relating  to the expenditures  for the  public work done  this summer by the city.' The trouble has been not so much in  the men doing  the work as  in the policy of the city under which   the   work   has  been clone.   Alderman Peel  has had charge  of all public  work  as  chairman of   the  committee whose duty . it is  to look after it.    No man  could work harder than  he  has  to  see  that the- work  was properly done and without unreasonable cost to the'  city.: But Alderman Peel noi  any other alderman is  nol  supposed to leave his . own  business  to attend to work  on the.streets and the building of sidewalks.'  The  city  has had no general office]  whose duty it is to superintend  such  work.     It   ha,  spent $2800 on pub li  If a certain amount of  public work is to be done, isn't  it far easier for the city to  stipulate what the work  shall be, appropriate the  money for it, and call for  tenders to have it done?  Men who understand the  work will then take hold.  They will be able to tell men  when they employ them how long  the job will last, and the matter  of wage will be settled by the  capacity of the workman. A set  wage per clay, especially if it be  a low wage, is the curse of any  community. It puts the talker  on a level with the worker, and  offers no incentive to the man  who wants to do an honest clay's  work.  Contract  work  is  far   more  satisfactory to the men who want  to work, and infinitely more satisfactory to the city.   It cuts out  of the workman's life  that incentive to gab and grouch,  and  puts the matter of advancement  all in his own hands.   It is up to  him then to make   good,    not  merely to draw a weekly wage  of $2.50 per day.   Also it relieves  the chairman of the committee  of public works of much of the  labor now unjustly thrust upon  him, and precludes much of the  criticism    unwisely   made.    It  shuts out all charges of graft  and favori teism, and shows that  the city is being run as other  business institutions   are   conducted.   This    the    ratepayers  have a right to demand,  and the  City Council   should feel   it a  privilege to give.  The Walker Press is putting in  the latest model Oliver type-  -vriter. If you are interested,  :.t will be open for your inspection when you are in town.  LET  OUR  SUITS  TALK  _������������������������������������������������������_* JW-W  highways and places where  there is likely to be traffic of  any kind, says that everyone  "who makes or causes to be  made an excavation upon  any highway, of sufficient  area and depth to endanger  human life, and leaves the  same unguarded and unin-  closed by a guard or fence  of sufficient length and  strength to prevent any person from accidentally riding,  driving, walking or falling  thereinto, is guilty of an  offence and liable to a fine or  imprisonment with or without hard labor, and everyone whose duty it is to guard  such hole, opening, aperture  or place is guilty oi manslaughter if any person loses  his life by;" accidentally  falling thereinto while the  same is unguarded."  It will be seen that what  His Worship presumes to  make sport of is., considered  a very serious offence in the  eyes of the law. And it is  quite certain, too, that had  Mr. Mark Hill and ladies  been  wrecked in  the Cliff  , x      _ works  thus far the present seasor.  without appropriating a cent  for the work or calling for a  tender in connection with it.  The work has just jogged  along as the men were willing to do it.  ^Is this policy right? Is it  just to ask an alderman  to superintend the work?  We should have a capabl.  man to act as superintendent and direct all work, and  tenders should be called for  as is the case in other towns.  We._ should��������������������������� demand_good  work and let the contractor  pay a good wage to his men.  AR A-ENDERBY STAGE  LINE, Leaves Mara every  Friday at8a.m., returning leaves  Snclerby at 3 p. m. Round trip,  /5c, one way, 50c; parcels, 25c  3. D. Hine, Mara. .     .  .  Come in and see them.  They will tell you better than  we can how much they are  worth.    An inspection of Fall  Clothing samples is solicited.  If you are wise you will not  order a suit  until  you have  seen them.    We are confident  that we can give you better  value and a neater fit than you  can get elsewhere.      Don't send,away for a suit.       We want  your business and are prepared to do the right thing to get it  and retain it. .  Special  These are the prices  to-day  Owing  to market  fluctuations,  prices  are   subject  to   change  without  notice:  Moffet's Best Flour, $1.75 49-lbs  Three Star Flour, $1.65 per    ''  Drifted Snow Pastry, $1.60    "  Whole Wheat Flour, $1.55   "  Graham Flour,     -    $1.50    "  Four Star Chop, $1.50 per 80 lbs  Three Star Chop, $1.45 per 80 lbs  Bran: $1.40 per 100 lbs.  Shorts, $1.30 per 90 lbs.  Middlings, $1.35 per 90 lbs.     '  Wheat, $2.05 per 125-lbs  Oats, $1.40 per 90 lbs.  Oat Chop, $1.15 per 60 lbs.  Barley Chop, $1.35 per 70 lbs.  Whole Corn, $2.15 per 100 lbs.  Cracked Corn, $2.25 per 100 lbs.  Also a full line of Cereals and Wheat-  lets at Right Prices. Free delivery  to any part of the city.  Prices  previously   published  of no effect  Terms: Net Cash  The Columbia Flouring Mills  Company,   Ltd.  Enderby fi    q  and  North of Enderby District  Is par  excellence   adapted   to  Dairying, Vegetables, Hay and  Mixed Farming; there is also a  large quantity of the very best  sandy loam, and light clay loam  for non-irrigated apples, pears,  plums, etc. Ask   for   my  .^^b-Ooklet^of^pho.tographsjofJhe,.,,^  District.  Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard  Mara, b- C  ENDERBY  Hotel  The Home of the Old-Timer  and the abode of the New-  Comer. All will find a warm  welcome at the pioneer house  and you'll be made to feel at  home, no matter when you  hang up your hat.  H. W. WRIGHT, Proprietor  Enderby  The   Boots and  Shoes carried in  stock by us are  the grades that  have QUALITY  in  every stitch.  It will not pay  you to put your  money into any  other makes.  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  HtFfS  For Fall  Planting  Bulbs from best European and  Japan growers.  HOME-GROWN FRUIT AND  ORNAMENTAL TREES  Garden, Field and Flower Seed  Wire Fencing and Gates.  154-Page Catalogue FREE  M. J. HENRY, Vancouver,B.C .  NURSE!  Furniture  Reed and Grass  Chairs and Stands  Bamboo  Book Cases and Tables  Music Corner  and Paper Racks  Japanese Folding Screens  All kinds of Furniture at the  Lowest Prices in the West  W. T. HOLTBY  Furniture Dealer and Undertaker  BRADLEY BLK.       ENDERBY  FredrHrBarreers  BUILDER <_  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turn-.  ings and   all   factory  work.  Rubberoid    Roofiing,    Screen  Doors and Windows.  Glass cut  to any size.  I represent the S. C. Smith Co.  of Vernon.        Enderby.   '  F. T. TURNER  Plumbing and Steam Fitting  All kinds of Tin and Zinc Articles Repared  Rear Evans Blk Enderby  Buy   and    Boost   Home  Products.   It pays���������������������������BIG.  City Meat Market  THOS. E. WOODS, Proprietor  Having purchased the butcher  business of R. Blackburn, I solicit a share of your business and  guarantee good service. I will  continue the Mara service every  Wednesday. Fresh Fish every  Tuesday and Thursday.  Orders by Mail  receive  our   prompt  attention.  John S. Johnstone  # .Contractor and Builder, Enderby  Cement Blocks and Exshaw Portland Cement on hand���������������������������the best  on the market. All kinds of  cement work and masonry  promptly attended to. ,/&  /  September 9, 1909  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  <3  Just arrived!   New samples  for  Fall and  winter suit  Call and See them  Fresh Groceries and Vegetables always in stock  FRESH BREAD DAILY  Wheeler & Evans  USEFUL HINTS  xzxca:  Comment and Affirmation  _3i  Yeast is very susceptible to damage from either heat or cold. A temperature of 45 degrees P. is cold  enough, and 100 degrees F. hot  enough to spoil it.  If using compressed yeast, see that  it is fresh. If dark and mouldy it is  old; if it breaks up like putty it is  weak.  Good yeast breaks up easily, has a  crisp feeling and a pleasant winelike smell.  Dried yeast cake will keep longer  than compressed. There is no danger  of decay, but -if kept too long it  spoils. i  Flour taken from a- cold place  should be -warmed before using to  about che temperature of the hands,  and the dough kept at this temperature. If allowed to become chilled  the dough will not raise. Too much  heat also weakens the dough and  spoils the color. Eighty-two to 86  degrees F. is the right temperature.  Always bear this in mind: For  bread baking use Moffet's Best, for  pastry use Drifted Snow���������������������������take no  substitute.  Mix the dough soft; it has enough  flour when it ceases to stick to the  fingers.   -  Knead the dough, thoroughly; it  improves the texture and makes the  bread stand up better.  If good results are not obtained,  change the yeast.  Work on the Round Lake mining property, bonded by the  Williams company, is being prosecuted. It is reported that they  have a promising showing of ore.  He~Never=  Had Your  Chance  In this man's day there was  little chance for the chap who  started out in life as a workman with no special training".  He was foredoomed to work  for small wages until finally  disqualified by old age. With  YOU it is different. If you are  not getting ahead as fast as you  should in your chosen occupation, the I. C. S. will help you.  A record of over 1G years of  remarkable success in training  thousands of ambitious wage  earners for better positions and  increased earnings enables us  to state positively that we can  help you, no matter how scant  your time, money, or education  may be. Don't neglect any  possible chances for advancement. Send this coupon NOW.  INTERNATIONAL CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOLS  Bos 799. SCRANTON, PA.  Please explain, without further obligation on my part,  how I can quality lor a larger, salary and advancement to tho position belore which I ha\e marked X.  Ad Writer                      >  Arch. Draltsman  Show-Cartl Writer  Structural Engineer  Window Trimmer  Structural Draftsman  Civil Service Exams.  Contractor & ISuilder  Ornamental Designer  Foreman Plumber  Mechanical Engineer  Civil Engineer  MechanlcalDraltstnan  R.R. Construct'nEng,  Foreman Machinist  Surveyor  Electrical Engineer  Mining Engineer  Electrician  Chemist  I'ower-Statlon Supt.  Bookkeeper  Architect  Stenographer  Name  St.&No..  City   .State-  Or address local agent,       R. LAWRENCE.-  Box 741, Nelson, B. C.  .What have you made of yourself?  What have you done for the world?  Whom have you 'helped on the up-  road? What sacrifices have you endured to justify the right to claim  principle? How many times have  you resisted the sale ofryour honor?  How often have you kept your word  rather than keep an unfair dollar or  take an unfair advantage?  1 Is society any better for your  birth, or, have you added to the welfare of others.  Suppose you drop the blinders of  conceit and take a squint in the mirror of revelation. And while you're  at it get a good look. See your  weaknesses and acknowledge them.  They're bound to be found out by  some one" else, because the biting  acid of life will sooner or later eat  away the plating of hypocrisy and let  the brass of your nature peep  through.  Who are you that you have the  right to judge anybody?  Is your own past so spotless���������������������������has  your own record been so pure that  you're* qualified to condemnany man  or woman in the tribunal of your  complacency?  Have you known hunger and privation���������������������������has your heart been torn  and your soul worn by the pressure  and'the grind of misfortune? Have  you been put in positions where  temptation cried out with a thousand tongues while necessity knout-,  ed with a hundred lashes? - Are you  so just, so all knowing as to determine how any man or woman shall  act?  Circumstances are - so peculiar,  combinations of events are so misleading, that every wheel in the ma  chinery of justice is set.to clog at  circumstantial evidence. The jury-.  man recognizing that his verdict will  bring a definite" .result���������������������������that it will  send a man to his death or deprive  him of his freedom and destroy his  good name���������������������������argues and pleads and  fights with his associates over.every  doubtful point in' the testimony,  rather" than go through life'with the  responsibility of condemnation. ~   -  But' what of the countless times  when the name and reputation and  character of men" and women are disposed of'-1 by a word of thoughtless  slander? ' Do you stop then and  weigh evidence? Do you demand  proof and fact?    Dp you  pause to  consider what motive may lie behind  the initial accusation? Do you seek  to trace its cause? Do you ponder  over the probable consequence of  your gossip?   You don't.  It isn't because you wish to hurt  nor because you are really malicious,  but because you don't visualize the  consequences of your thoughtlessness'���������������������������because you don't see the definite otcome of what you are doing.  The charity that you spell in dollar marks is minor alms. Give of  your heart, give of your understanding, of your gentleness, of your forbearance.  Don't judge.-  First of all, because when it is  yor province ' your own weakness  should plead forgiveness for another.  And, secondly, becase it is usually  none of your business to stick your  nose into affairs that do not concern  you.  w  botcnay  y Steel Range ^/  The man wlio would win must  carry in his very presence an air of  assurance, the certainty of a conqueror. People admire a confident  man. : They can trust him. They  hate doubt or vacillation. It is the  balanced man that wins, not the on-i  who goes about as if he did not, himself, believe that he could win if he  had a chance. It is the strong, aggressive characer that creates enthusiasm and radiates confidence.  H  E ALTH is ALL A  matter of sane living.  I care not whether a  man is a vegetarian, fruitarian  or takes 'is blood rare, if he uses  "horse sense" when it comes to  proportions, time and quantity,  breathes well, eats well, works  well, and laughs in his work, he  will notneed a family physician.  ,Worry is the habit of .small men.  The man of power does not "stoop  to conquer." He lives plainly,  is not lazy, and, though he works  18 hours out of the * 24, - he ' will  not overwork,, and is never tired.*  He. "carries his chin in and head  high," and all good things gravitate to. him. "I 'attribute my  vigor at 71, to taking good-care  of my self, "said Jas; J. Hill, in a  recent interview. "I always retire early, and am generally  asleep by 11 o'clock. Hard .work  will never hurt anyone. I never  worry. Perseverance and application are the rules for success."  For sale by _A. FULTON, Enderby;  .    -  /     r *���������������������������' '^      r  Batik of Montreal  Established 1817 ' .���������������������������.'"'  Capital, $14,400,000.;      '-.....       " '    Rest,;$12,000,000_  . . Undivided Profits, $699,969.88   ���������������������������; "' , . \ ;,. J  ���������������������������'    . Honorary President, Rt Hon. LORD STRATHCON A.' MOUNT ROYAL, G. C.M. G.       "  '      '  President Hon.  SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K.' C. M.G. .  * ���������������������������" ,'.  Vice-President and General Manager,  SIR EDWARD CLOUSTON, Bart.       '.^^_  Head Office, Montreal. London Office,, 46-47 Threadneedle St.-E._C.  ,A General Banking Business ^Transacted S'  .SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT J^JsXA^&S^  Branches in Okanagan District: Enderby, Armstrong, Vernon, Kelowna and Summerland t .'���������������������������  G. A. HENDERSON. Esq,, Manager      - , ���������������������������  ~ A. E. TAYLOR, Sub-Agent Enderby,  "-,_���������������������������>���������������������������'*  .   .,__*.*  ty.? .   -a \������������������ \,  V-K.   _" .  is, '.._.<-!.<  '__���������������������������;.-,._.  . ?-���������������������������'%:-_..  ' ' -.  _ ."  '.���������������������������&���������������������������*%������������������  in.     *-J<j������������������'.  r.' ..; .'-.  - .^"-',*_, i_  -yjoSj.jl  . ���������������������������^ - _.  J ���������������������������  '"V, *}_ .1  W;-_|  "., '<'.���������������������������������������������  ' . i-A,  i - /.*"-y4-_  *__���������������������������$_>*  UaiTOil OZ. CO. Fnrn_p_ WcxrU  . . _ -_  V.- _- fi  Furnace Work' P  Eave Troughing and all kinds of Sheet Tin and Copper work.   Repairing and  Jobbing Work given prompt attention.  Corner Hudson and Alexander Sts.  SALMON, ARM ������������������.'>���������������������������  . .  *  o  -J  (fi  ,277. 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Making of the  Great Dominion  hi   undert .king   to   consider   such   a  [liestion    as    the    ma.king of 'the great,  Uominion il will  be necessary not only  |o deal with Confederation but to touch  ghfly   ujk>ii   the    omit events in our  history whicli led  up to it.      That hot  1-attic    on   ti ie Plains of Abraham he-  ween tho herot.  Wolfe and Montcalm  rave us Canada.    As a people, then, we  re but little over it hundred years old,  ut    our"   hundred., years of "life  lm.  Jt.n so full of steps  upward  that  we,  Ian    turn    <..ur   eye.  backward with a'  lertain degree of pride on our history.  than oO years ago the feudal system existed in our midst. .Yet. ><> it was, and  while it existed we could not hope for a  strong und united Canada; It. too, wn-i  abolished, and the un progressive habitant had an equal chance, so far as the  soil was concerned, of progressing with  his fellow-eoiiiitrymen in the Cpper or  in  the Maritime'Province..  cotmtrv   ws w,.at  a   .lauds til I.  At this  moment George Jii . wn    had   it   in    his  TILE  WAR  OF  IS 12.  For 30 odd years our fathers struggled  'ith a_e anil plo-w to make a worthy  latin try for their children. For 30 odd  lears we were free from war, or  noughts of war, but our jealous neigJi-  Jors to t_.<. south had a desire'"to root  Leiything British from this continent,  [nd on the first provocation poured  licir troops across our borders. Our  | :rp ii lata on was jsmaJ'l, our army was  and our sous were  |nuscd to warlike  weapons.      i .it pa-  ���������������������������ioLs soon learn war, and in a. very  liort time a large and determined army  las in the field'. Queenskiu Heights,  lundy's   U.ne.   Chateauguay,   were  the  I .nil.      When we read the history of  lis war we are apt, to think of it as an  I.mixed evil, for the building up of  nnada it might he considered almost  li._j.-c_ goo<C Jf it I _ true that the  lood of the martyr is the seed of the  liurch, it is equally true that _ people's  lability and union are, in .i large mea-  j:re, due to their heroic past, "to the  |emory of the men who fought and died  defend their homes from foreign inva-  Ijii. The war of JS12 may have had a  jolish beginning, and an even more fooJ-  |i and unsatisfactory ending; but it has  d more to do with giving us a na-  linal spirit and keeping us true to the  pals of the men and women who lost  II in the country to the south of us  |at they might "live under the laws  ley loved than anything else in our his-  Iry.   Jt is men and not laws that make  TIIK QUKSTIOX OF CONFBDKHATrOX  Now that the two wealthy and populous   Provinces    of  British   Xorth   America    were    united, a.nd  now that  the  leading    sectional    difficulties  were removed,  the  minds  of  Canadian   statesmen wav^ free  to  consider the broader  question    of   a    union    of all the Provinces.    The question  of Confederation  v.i    the   all-important one in considering  the history of the J)ominion.      Wc naturally ask, Wiho was the father of this  great movement?    .In dealing with  this  question we, have really to consider but  two names, the Hon. George Brown and  Sir John Ma .don .Id, and that we are  to-day    a    strong and united' people is  due, first  of all,  to  the foresight and  enthusiasm of the Hon. George Brown,  who, from   the   moment Confederation  flashed    on    him,  followed it with  ardent    faith,    a.nd,   secondly,     to     the  diplomacy and statesmanship of Sir John  Macdonald,  who.  long a.n   opponent of  the. movement, like the wise ''opportunist"  he  was, skillfully  worked, out  the  scheme when he did take it in -hand. Like  all great movements, this had long been  in _hc air.   ]f we had never a. Darwin  or a Wallace Ave would nevertheless have  had   the great  hypothesis of  evolution  demonstrated veiy much as it is at present;     and  so.  if' Urown   or Macdonald  had never existed. Confederation would,  in  all    probability, have    worked itself  out.    But   they hastened the movement.  The  time  was  ripe  for it.    Lord Dur.  harn^s report had suggested it.   In Nova  Scotia,   our greatest   Canadian   oratoT,  Joe Howe, Although he afterward* opposed  it, saw  what might be done by  such a union.   But it was left for George  Brown to wive Canada by sacrificing himself and his party prejudices that Confederation might l>e a fact.   ������������������   ���������������������������   ���������������������������  But Confederation was not    brought  nation: find it takes way���������������������������war a.gainst j about jri a day.   Jt required the utmost  ,.__���������������������������__  , ,        .,      ,    energy of Geo'rge Jirown and ihis follow  ers to educate Parliament and the country towards il. There was one grave difficulty in ihe way, a difficulty ".hat-has  ever 1 _cn in th" way of adequate legislation in Canada, ar.d whieh at the present moment we -are feeling as keenly  iis ever before���������������������������1 mean the race difficulty. J.onl Durham, although in this  country hut six months, sa.w it as clearly as we must all see it, and in his report declared that''he was brought to  the conviction that the contest which  had    been    represented as a contest of  . sl:sso.s was' lrl f"ct-' a contest of races."  This jealousy, this   antagonism of races  caused some of our politcians to advocate the absurd -'double majority'' principle,  and  confusion   worse' confounded  seemed about to enter Canadian affairs.  Jt   was   fortunate for Canada at this  juncture   that   she   had in her borders  such a man as George Brown, a man of  .sterling principle,  of  enormous  energy.  of   dogged   determination. a.i id. it may  he, of unbounded, egotism.'   He' certainly was very opinionative.   but to convince others he had to be sure he was.  in the'right; and the history of Canada  has proved that in the majority of cases  he was in the right,    it may be doubted  wh.etherjm hiidJJi^ abijjty  to lead   a  fi-orerirnieiftT'lna "no "better nmn"ever"  jiral foes or physical fo?s���������������������������to call out  that is best in a..man.   Our Canadian  J nth arc blessed in having such men as  |ock a_d De Salabcvry to look back to,  the winning of Quebec was the first  |;p in building up Canada, and the dc-  lice of it under Guy Carle ton the sec-  Id, the    next    and'   bv  far the most  ||>ovtant   for   us was the war of 1812.  foreign    troops and    leaders played  |fa small part in  thai, war.    We met  enemy    in    the field ourselves and  I'ght them  that we couid defend  our  |n hear Mis.   Jt is true the war crippled  resources, left   our   fields uncu!tilled for a time, but what of that?   A  people    soon    recovers   all   the  lter.il   wealth it has  lost;    but  the  jrit,   the life,  thc union,  that  such  a  |i  as that of 1812 gives a people can  ���������������������������or be last, and arc'worth more than  |stin_i.l .e wealth.  |5ut this war brought in  its wake an  that   was to affect the  future of  liada..   'J'he leaders in it liegnn to feel  It  having defended the country they  hed it, and with them was associated  JIkxIv 'of   men who had lately come  In J'.ngland.     L'o.y.ilist and,Britisher,  IshI   by   their   loyal and patriotic so-  J. j lx'gaji    to   play a tyrannical part  Ithe government of this country.   To  |sh_aji=^o!igarehy-=ex-treme=-nie'asure3=  often necessary, and the next great  |)   in our  history, the patriot's  war.  as   needful   for the  building  up  0f  liiidn   an .any   previous  step.     If  the  of   177..   and    1S12 protected our  ires     from     foreign     invasion,     the  lion   of  1S.')7  taught  the   few  that  could not ride roughshod over the  liy    with   impunity.      Despite    their  t>:    and     their    mistakes,    William  lu  .Mackenzie   and   I .ipincaii   ������������������hnuld  |ionore<rby all Canadian's, as should  unfortunate Conriay    and  Hidwell  XcNon.       They  may   have  caused  strife,   but  civil  s(.-jf<_ seemed   to  J the    only  thing that, could awaken  Ie who wen- in power to the true con-  |)ii of affairs.    It was war or slavery,  ii    large portion of the Canadian*  war:    and that tl.-y had  wrmig.--  jight is proved by the'.speedy means  I'll to look into, to examine,' and re-  existing evil..    Let   us be  thank-  Ithat   the   struggle took place when  |country was still  in her childhood,  these ���������������������������.  j., i-ontijnicd  until we had  line a populous country we no doubt  lid   have hail   a  war not.  unlike  tho  It  civil   var   in   the   United   States,  [ami. to  lx- strung,  free and  united,  to    pa.-s through her time of civil  |e;    the   United States,  to g.-i  soli-  ;y and unity, had to bathe������������������her soil  |ie lx\st  blood of her sons;  and  we.  wore  only   repeating  hist'uy  when  look   up arms  again-,   wrongs   that  |1 not be righted    ..ve \,y   .0,'11(. ^llL.|,  iine means.  Iit.ii the great heart of Hritish Xorth  Irion, united  from   Lake Superior  to  lAtla_tic.  for the  fir. t  time in our  }ry, Canadians could  beg-in  to real-  h" possibilities of this  fertile hind.  J .irluim's report had hinted at the  liability of union  for all  the colonial!   tliat   ma I ter had to rest. f0I- a.  Then' were sectional  difficulties  I had to be got rid of before a   .rent  anion could 1 _  formed.    Tiie clergy  |ves    in  Upper Oannda   wovo   soon  _ore, and   the religious   bitterness  must    necc-sarily arise from the  lence of a pampered c)uirt.i  passe..  In Lower'Canada there still o.\-  thot relic of lm.rbari._i. seignorial '  leaded an Opposition. Jle delighted in  detecting evils aud in rooting them out,  and if he could not reign himself he  caused more changes of government  and helped to eradicate more abuses  than any other man who had battled  lor the rights of the Canadian peopl _  In  lSo7 he began his struggle for represent .tion by population,    i'lic resolution was defeated, but the Reform Convention  of-JS;.!l proved to  him thai   it  wa.s the one  thing needful for the proper    conduct    of Canadian    legislation,  that it was the one thing desired by the  ja.'oplc of the Upper Province.    The following year saw him once more <.n the  Moor    of Parliament,  introducing    two  motions   which   wi-vr.   seconded   l������������������v   Mr.  -Mowat. the    one    laying down the f.icf  that   the   union ns at present existing  was a   failure, and could not  be loiuier  maintained;     the  other  that   the   bent  '''luedy   for   the   racial   and   legislative  difficulties wa.s the formation of'several  Local    (ioveriiinenls,    with    some "joint  authority charged with such matters as  are necessarily common to both section*  of the Province."   This was in I860.    In  .seven   years   Confederation   was  an   established  fact, and yet when   these mo-  lions were laid before the llou-e, when  they    were    pre. ented  with   Ihe  telling  force of  an   orator speaking  from  conviction, they    were    laughed    to    scorn.  Both    motions    were   defeated by large  majorities,  the    one    dealing   wit.i  tin-  failure of the union by a vote of sixty-  six    to    twenty-seven';    the    other, ail-  vising the adoption of a joint authority  ���������������������������which to the student of Canadian history    must    appear identical with Confederation���������������������������-l'������������������y   seventy-four    to thirty-  two.    As Dent says. "The joint uut.io'r-  ity  scheme gave occasion   to some specially     facetious     remarks,     and     one  speaker    declared    that    tlie. bee in Mr.  I .own .   bonne-  must   be of  more portentous dimensions -Jinn the bonnet itself."  THE DEAD LOCI..  They could laugh such motions down,  but an evil existed and a remedy wus  ro<]ui!.d for it. J'he evil grew, and before long we  find a deadlock  in Garni-  power lo save his adopted country, and  with  manly generosity he stepped from  the ranks of Opposition���������������������������or rather took  the   Opposition   with   him���������������������������-and   helped  Canada over Uie greatest difficulty she  has ever had  to face.    It has been argued by friends and foes of Brown thai  he should never have joined the coalition  of   I8(i-1.     A   sincere   man   could   hardly  have done otherwise.      Me changed his  principles in no way by taking the step.  Jle had been battling for a cause, and so  well had he fought that the enemy were  making    an    almost unconditional surrender.  Three  seats in  the  Cabinet  were allotted to the Beform wing of the Government.    George Brown became  President of  the  Council,  William   Macdou-  gali. Provincial    Secretary, and    Oliver  Mowat.    Postmaster-General.      "Thus,1'    ,";". ,  as  McMullen says,  ''a  strong coalition       '  *-*  Government  was  formed   to  carry out  the   newly-accepted  policy of Confederation, and   although    extreme    parties  here   and    there grumbled at these arrangements, the great body of the people   of   all   s'hades of opinion, thankful  that    the    da.rigorous   crisis    had   been  safejy   passed, glaoly   accepted the situation, and    calmly    a.nd    confident! v  awaited the progress of events.     Never  before had a coalition been more, opportune.    It  rendered  the Government of  the country again respectable, elevated  it above the  accidents of  faction, and  enabled  it to  wield  the  administrative  power with that firmness and decision  so requisite during the trying a.nd critical period whieii speedily ensued."  SIR JO FIX MACJDONALD'S WOKK.  Prom   the   union of these parties the  name that will ever stand first as the  maker   of   the great Dominion will be  that   of John A. Macdonald.     lie   had  been a bitter opponent of reforms���������������������������not  that he  was  opposed   to  progress,  but  from   a   feeling -that   the country was  not- prepared  for  the  reforms  of such  'nen as Brown.      JJut from the beginning of his career till his death he was  a striking    example  ,of an  '���������������������������opportunist," and now that it was an opportune  moment   for   introducing Confederation  his    bygone    prejudices,   his  sneers  at  1.-own . "'joint authority," vanished like  smoke, and    he   became  the sturdiest,  most   persevering   adherent of the new  politic .1 panacea.     As Dent says of liim  in the "Canadian Portrait Gallery," "No  -man. can say  that on any given  question   his    finality of to-day may not be  his starting point at some "future time."  As in every other matter that he undertook, the moment he began ix> work for  Can federation    it.  was an assured success.  A 'Maritime   union   was   at this time  under    consideration;    Prince    Edward  Island,    New    Brunswick    and    Nova  Scotia  had arranged   for  a convention  to consider the question, to be held in  Charlottetown in September, JSf>4.   Macdonald.   with   characteristic  astuteness,  determined   to   have   delegates sent to  tlris   convention   to   advance "the interests of the broader question of a union'  of all British North America.   Delegates  were    quickly    chosen, and J. A. Macdonald, George     Brown.  Cartier,   Gait,  D'Arcy   McGee,   Langcvin.   Maodouga.il  and Canif __11 started on their jouniev  for the scene of the convention.   As w'e  read  these names  we cannot help feeling    that   there    were giants in those  days, and that it would be hard to find  i n^-the-=prese:nt"'P_ rl i anient  at    the   conference   which   afterwards  met at Quebec.    The minds bf all were  pretty well made up, and it took them  but    a.    short time to decide to accept  a  federal union  rather  than a legislative union.     At    this    conference   th-;  shrewd    common    sense    of Macdonald  went a long way towards framing a set  of  resolutions   that   would   find  acceptance    with   both    the   people   and   the  home   Government.       With   the   feeling  that  their Provinces  would  approve  of  their course, the delegates rapidly drew  up    the    72 resolutions, opening with:  "The    best    interests    and present and  future prosperity of British North America ' will   be    promoted  by a l-'ederal  union    under   the Crown of. Grea*. Britain, provided such union Ciin be   .fleeted    on    principles    just to the i.ove?al  Provinces."  Never   was   there,   a more opportune  time, for dealing with  a. radical change  in the country's life.      The difficulties  that   had    occasioned    the deadlock urgently called  for a   remedy.      The people,  too,  were alarmed  by  troubles altogether   external.     The   civil   war   in  the United States was raging with bitter    intenseness   just at this time, and  complications had arisen from our contiguity    with    the    neighboring Republic   that   made   us"fear-that we would',  once more have to t_ke up arms against  a foreign  foe.      If such  a  calamity as  war   should   overtake   us it could only  union that we could hope tomake  a. successful  resistance.      The civil  war  tion, and to repudiate the action of her  delegates at Quebec. But this cloud  interfered but littlto with the movement, and matters were now hurried to  a close.  In    December,    1 SOS,   George   Brow;;  withdrew'   from   the   Cabinet. '   lie   has  been censured for this, but we must remember that, he was only human.      .Me  had repeatedly declared, and his opponents had repeatedly acknowledged,*that  he had joined the coalition for"_ut one.  purpose���������������������������the making of a united Canada;     and now that Confederation was  assured it is not to be wondered at ihat  he   should   have been anxious to withdraw   from   a   body of men with whom  hc was in touch on only this one question; a body of men to whom his character  was an  incomprehensible  enigma.  The best thing, thc wisest among them,  their  leader,  John  A.  Macdonald,  was  able to sav of him ten years afterward1;  was that )iis readiness to coalesce with  ihe Government was thc only patriotic  thin .  he ever did in his life, and that  hs did it through a momentary feeling  of" patriotism    which  he soon  repented.   Js it to be wondered at, then, that  he   should   have   withdrawn from men  who so little understood his nature a.nd  his motives, and who, on tlie reciprocity  question   then   before'the country, had  delilK-rately siighted him.   *   *   **  The movement was not affected in  thc'ieast by .lis withdrawal, and.on the  4th of December, ISCO, representatives  from Canada, Nova    Scotia   and    New  likewise aided our .statesmen in anoth-    Brunswick   met    in London and agreed  er way. The weaknesses in the American Government had led to this great  war, and with their mistakes before  them our statesmen were able to construct, if not a perfect federation, at  least one that would avoid the rock on  whieh the American Government hid  come to-grief. With earnest, enthusiastic, convinced men to plead for it. with  internal evils calling for it as a remedy, with external dangers' demanding  its speedy completion, Confederation  was assured. The discussion of the details continued until October 28, when  the conference adjourned to Montreal,  where, on the 31st October, the members  agreed on the report to be made to  their respective Governments.  Thc Canadian legislature met in February. ''(>:. and there was no lukewarm  man in the Cabinet. Each member determined to have his name go down to  posterity as one of the builders up of  this great united country. They may  have caught something of George  Prowrrs spirit on the subject, for,  consciously or unconsciously, they all  felt as he did. In writing jo his'wife  at this time he could not refrain from  a piece of egotism that we can readily forgive. "Would you not like," he  wrote, "that, darling little Maddie should  be able at 20 years hence, when we  may be gone, to look back with satisfaction to the share her father hud in  ti   certain   changes    in the resolutions  these great events?   For great thev are.      a   ga'laxv  of such illustrious and able men.   Thev  were   in   earnest, the people thev visited  were   in   earnest, and it was not long  before-'-the  Maritime   Provinces    were  anxious to consider Confederation.   The  Charlottetowii meeting adjourned to reassemble at Quel>ec  on   the  20th  October in the same year.   In the meantime  the people of Halifax and St. .John had  an opportunity of getting (0 know Ihe  men    with  .whom . they were about to  <'ii*l  in their lot.    The 'delegates visited  these cities, and the question wa.s thoroughly considered  in  the  banquet halls  ���������������������������for   they   wo.ro.   banqueted    wherever  they went���������������������������sand in the press.    It was no  easy   matter   to   captivate   by   oratory  audiences   used    to    tho   silver-tongued  efforts   of    the    Nova  Seotiau  Demosthenes. .Joe Howe, but   George    Brown  .coins to have done. it.   To hini, as the  recognized father of the movement, was  assigned the bulk of the presentation of  it     He knew that the Maritime public  must    wonder    at    his    sifting side by  side with his bitter foes, and iii perhaps  his    ablest     speech     on   Confederation  clearly st .ted   the  reasons for this anomaly.    '-I."  he  says,  "and   two   pnlit-  cal    friends    joined tin; Administration,  and  the  existing coalition   was   formed,  expressly   for   the   purpose   of   settling  justly   and    permanently    the. constitutional    relations    between   Upper    and  Lower Canada."      Thc    union    of    the  (.madus had 1 _e_ agreed on.    For fear  the  Maritime   Province    people ' should  think   that   their   agreement   was   the  sine qua. non  he said:    "We  have not  come   here   to seek relief for our troubles, for the  remedy of our grievances  is   already  agreed   upon;     and,   come  what  may of  the  larger schemes  how  before us, our sma-ller scheme will certainly be accomplished.      Our sole object in coming'here, is to  sa}' to you:  We  are about to amend  our constitution, and before finally doin . so we invite you  to  outer with us frankly and  earnestly   into  the  inquiry,  whether  it  would not be for the advantage of all  the    British    North  American colonies  to be embraced under one political eye  tern."  All    the   Provinces,    including   New  ami history will tell the taJe of them."  The   Governor-General,  in   opening  thc  House, claimed for the.subject of Confederation the "calm, earnest and impartial consideration of the members.-   "Jt  now," he    said, "rested    with the public,   men    of British North America fo  decide   whether   the vast tract of country    which    they inhabit shall be consolidated into a'State, combining within its area all the elements of national  greatness,  providing    for    tbe security  of its component parts, and contributing to the strength and stability of the  empire, or    whether    the    several Provinces   of   which ii. is constituted slin.il  remain   in   their   present   fragmentary  and    isolated    condition, comparatively  powerless    for    mutual aid and  incapable of undertaking their proper share  of Imperialresponsibility."  THE VOTE OX THE UNION RESOLD".  TIONS.  The members were not slow in acting  on this advice; the debate on the question was indeed calm and earnest; but  -froni=*Uio^fir.st. it-was-cvident. that=the^  resolutions as agreed on at .Quel, c  would be carried almost unanimously,  and Avhen they were put to the vote it  stood .1 to :i:S in their favor. In April  Macdonald, Cartier, Brown and Gait  went as a deputation to England, fo  confer    with    the Imperial Government  adopted    by   the Canadian Parliament.  A  bill  based  on these resolutions  was  introduced    into    the  Imperial  Parliament, and   on   the 20th of March, 1807. '  became law.     The union act was at __.?������������������  end, and on the  1st of .luly. 18l������������������7, the  new   constitution,   thc   British    North  America Act, went    into    effect:    and"  Canada,   from    a    number of   isolated  Provinces,  fighting out their'individual ���������������������������  destinies,  became   the   great  Dominion  that  worthily lifts  up its head  among  the countries of the world.   Lord Monck,  who    had   .acted as a stimulating force,  to    bring   about Confederation, became  its   first Governor-Genera,,- and John A.  Macdonald. who, from   the   moment   he  put his mind to thc scheme, had worked night :'iid day to make it n fact, was  called   on   to form the first Administration.    In forming his Cabinet he showed a wisdom that has gone a long way  in making us the unit we are.   It was "a  coalition  Cabinet, and  in it all classes  were   represented.   The   Confoderatiori,"  he   said, "is   the   work of the people of  these Provinces, irrcspecive of old-time  opinion.   I do not want it to be felt by  any   section   of   the country that they  have   ro   representative in the Cabinet,  and   no    influence   in the Government.  And.as there are now no issues to. divide parties, and as all that is required  is to have in thc Government the men  who are  best adapted  to put  tli.   machinery in motion. I desire to nsk those  to join me who have the confidence of  and represent the majority in the various sections'which were .in favor of the      .  adoption of Confederation, and who wish  to see it carried out."  There are still several questions to  be considered l>efore .we ean leave this  subject. Manitoba.,J.upcrt's Land, and  thc Northwest Territories became a.  part of. the Dominion in 1870. British  Colombia in 1871. and little Prince'Edward Island, on whose shores the matter was first fully discussed, came in to  the fold in 1873, and the Dominion, as  we have it to-day, stretching from,  ocean to ocean, fronted the world..      _ ������������������ ������������������ .���������������������������  . Trip to Europe in a Balloon.  Across the Atlantic in a balloon is the  hope of Prof. Henry H. Clayton,.for sixteen years the meteorologist at the Blue  Fill Observatory, lie believes.there are  upper iiir currents flowing constantly  eastward which would make it possible _,  _1__1__._ _A___'l_-_L_>_-___lr-d������������������.tys. lie ex-  jx .ts 'to use a .huge Balloon .of about  i.30,000 cubic feet ,ca<paci.y, and is at  present in San Franoisco, from., which  point .ho expects to make a prelimiiu_y  flight across the continent. Prof. Clayton's project is like that proposed lately  by Joseph  Bruckner, who      expects  to  _., .'_.,_.,!,.,.,*: .,    _ r    t-\        ���������������������������        t    _ make an aerial  tour to  Knirope before  ou Lontederation and   other   important I , ���������������������������_,-   -,     -   _    /  ,            ���������������������������' , .         ,  ���������������������������.���������������������������..__-       ti            .. ���������������������������          c     '      _ ong. Iks idea is to take an airship ami  matters.      Ihev met in conference the F            . ���������������������������.          >      ���������������������������   .       ���������������������������           .  Duke of Somerset, JCaii de Grey,- Mr.  Gladstone and Mr. Cardwell, the Colonial Secretary, and were assured that  the ImjMuial authorities were at one  with them in their proposed federation  scheme. On their return they found  that the political ou-.look was somewhat  less favorable than when they left. An  agitation hail been started in the -.Maritime Provinces adverse to the inove-  mi.nt. New JJrui .wick took a stand  against it, but afterwards decided in iU  favor. The people of Nova. Scotia, too.  lifted up their voices in opposition, but  the Government stood manfully by the  Quebec resolutions, ,\* for little Prince  Kdward Island, she oven went so far as  to   pass   resolutions against Confedera-   are not run into the ground.  make use of the trade winds going eastward during a certain part of the year.  .... ^_^^    .  HOW HE KJ*..\!E.M]__RKD.  'No. Dickey: J can't let you go fishing  lo-dav. You want to go entii.lv too  often'."  ".Maw. the last time 1 went, fishin' was  three weeks ago yisferday."  "Surelv that wasn't" the hist time,  Dickey."'  ''Ves.   it  was.  maw.    J   remember   it  'cause that was the day you held me iu  the bathtub an' made mot .ke a bath."   ��������������������������������������������� _���������������������������  Wireless telegraphy demonstrates  that there arc some good things that  'e.     It is hard to realize that less    dinn    politics.      The legislation of the   foumlland, had a strong representation   you tlie mother is an incubator  GOOD EXCUSE BETTER THAN NONE.  Hen:  I'm  shocked to  see you  come home in this condition from the  christening   party.   Explain  yourself!  Rooster  (more thickly  than written):  My  dear,  I ��������������������������� had  to  drink' a  health  to each  chick,  and you know what that means when I remind  . _ )\p  September 9, 1909  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  DEVELOPING  RICH  HILL  LANDS  "DRYN-IACH,   "the  hill of  health," is well named. It  is located west of Enderby, and  overlooks the rolling plateau of  the Lawes addition to Enderby.  It is many hundreds of feet  higher than the valley back of  the Lawes hills, and very few  people, indeed, know anything  about it. But here is one of the  most important fruit' valleys to  be developed that can be found  in the Okanagan.  Looking at the Lawes hills from  the Enderby station, a stranger  would conclude that they are but  the foot hills of the mountains to  the west of them. But between  these hills and the mountains  which rise above them is a fertile  valley, a quarter of a mile to a  mile in width, and running from  the Salmon Arm road at the Elson corner a distance of four  miles or more to the Deep Creek  valley. In this valley C. Rice  and H.. Elliott have smallholdings  near the Elson corner. South of  them, where the valley begins to  widen out, J. Bogart has an enviable home, surrounded by a  productive fruit  orchard,   hay  A $125  Typewriter  for 17c a Day!  Please read the headline over  again. Then its tremendous significance will dawn upon you. -  An OLIVER Typewriter-the  standard visible writer���������������������������the $125  machine-the most highly perfected typewriter on the market  ���������������������������yours for 17 cents a day!  The typewriter whose conquest  of the commercial world is a  matter of business history-yours  for 17 cents a'day!      .  The typewriter that will, with  a little practice, enable the bright  young people' of our homes to  produce as business-like a letter  as.ever came from"a machine-.  yours for 17 cents a day!  The typewriter that is equipped  with scores of such conveniences  as "The Balance Shift," "The  Ruling Device," "The Double  Release," "The Locomotive  Base,'' ' 'The Automatic Spacer, \'  "The Automatic Tabulator,"  "The Disappearing Indicator,"  4 'The Adjustable Paper Fingers,"  "The Scientific Condensed Keyboard "-all yours for 17 cents a  day!  We announced this new sales  plan recently, just to feel the  pulse of the people.    Simply a  small   cash   payment���������������������������then 17  ncents=a=day.���������������������������ThaHsthe-plan-m  a nutshell.  The result has been such a deluge of applications for machines  that we are simply astounded.  The demand comes from people of all classes, all ages, and all  occupations���������������������������a startling confirmation of our belief that the era of  universal typewriting is at hand.  The OLIVER Typewriter is a  money-maker right from the  word "go." So easy to run that  beginners soon get in the expert  class. Earn as you learn. Let  the machine pay the 17 cents a  day���������������������������and all over that is yours.  Wherever you are, there's  work to be done and money to be  made by using the OLIVER. The  business world is calling for  OLIVER operators. There are  not enough to supply the demand.  Their salaries are considerably  above those of many classes of  workers.  Our new selling plan puts the  OLIVER on the threshold of  every home. Will you close the  door of your home or office on  this remarkable OLIVER opportunity? Will you neglect this  opportunity of placing your boys  and girls in finger touch with the  great medium through which all  business is done?  Write for further details of our  easy offer and a free copy of the  new OLIVER catalogue.  Address- #  The Oliver Typewriter Co.  The OHver Typewriter Building:, Chioago, III.  H. M. WALKER, Local Agent  meadows and vegetable garden,  and a long stretch of rich land  that will produce a good crop of  anything it is planted to. R. J.  Col tart's fine dairy farm is located south of this. He has the  wide end of the valley open to  settlement, and has developed a  splendid, well-paying butter business. He has also a fruit orchard that produces a big crop of  cherries, apples, etc. Next to  Mr. Coltart's farm is the Indian  reserve, and, though the Siwash  holds the best land in the valley,  it-lies in the same wild state as  it was when he got it half a century ago.  Looking upward from this valley to the mountain one can have  no conception of the higher valley lying between the first range  of hills and those still higher  which slope westward into Deep  Creek. It is in this higher valley  where Bryn-iach is located. The  valley is probably a mile wide,  and extends from the Indian reserve on the south to the Salmon  Arm road four or five miles south  of the Elson corner. The first  locator in- the Bryn-iach valley  was P-. J. Frei. He has been  followed by C. Nelson, Jas. Ellison, T. Bradbury, Chas. Garden,  Gilbert Mohr, C. A. Skeeles and  E. Embrey.>  , Three years ago Mr. Frei  cleared 20 acres and erected a  cabin. He later discovered that  he had much better land on his  holding that that cleared and delayed planting. And, then, you  know, there are discouraging  features about homes, eading, and  only the strong-hearted push on  to achievement. I do not know;  of course, but it seems to me that  the first really essential thing on  a homestead, next to the vegetable garden, is flowers about the  cabin door���������������������������the kind, She likes.  There is sometHng in this 'absent  treatment' business. Yes, indeed! With Eer smile to lead us  on, obstacles become 'only playthings. /  .Adjoining the Frei place, C.  Nelson, has 160 acres. He has a  very comfortable store house  erected thereon, at a point that  gives him a magnificent view of  Enderby, ,the river and valley.  Mr. Nelson, has a number of fruit  trees planted, and they could not  look better. -  Jas.   Ellison's homestead ad-  Ten years hence will see these  lands producing heavy fruit crops  and the Bryn-iach and Glen Mary  settlements as prosperous as any  district in the Okanagan.  These settlers are deserving of  such aid as the government can  give in the way of wagon roads.  They have discovered and practically demonstrated that they  have a very important fruit-raising district.  For Rent'-'- 4-room plastered  cottage on Knight st.; warm and  comfortable.   H. F. Flewwelling  Nails only $3.75 per keg, at  Fulton's Hardware store.  T WILL rent or sell my farm, situated two miles  A north of Enderby on the trunk road. Other  interests occupy my time. Wm.Hancock, Enderby  COME and inspect our stock.   Heavy draught  horses, roadsters and saddle horses, for sale.  R. Waddell, Hazelmere Farm, Enderby.  Water Notice  N  OTICE is hereby given that an  application will be made under  Part V. of the "Water Act, 1909,"  to obtain a licence in the Osoyoos Division of Yale District.  (a) The name, address and occupation  of the applicant: John Moses, Mara, B.  C, Rancher.  (b) The description .of the lake, stream  or source is: a small creek' called  Moser's Creek.  (c) The point of diversion is 200 feet  above wagon road.-  J^d] The quantity of water applied for  is 10 sq. inches per second.  [e] The character of the proposed  works is: a small dam at head-gate,  ditch, flumes or pipes.  [f 1 The description of the premises on  which the water is to be used is: Township 20, Sec. 22, Range 8; west of 6th  Meridian.  [g] The purposes for which the water  is to be used are domestic.  [h] If for irrigation describe the land  intended to be irrigated, giving acreage:  50 acres. . '  ���������������������������(j) Area of Crown land to be occupied  by proposed works: none.  [k] This notice was posted on the 29th  day of April, 1909, and application will  be made to the Commissioner on the  29th day of May, 1909.  (1) Give the names and addresses of  any riparian proprietors or licensees  who or whose lands are likely to be  affected dy the proposed .works, -either  above or below the outlet: C. E. Davidson, Esq., Mara, B. C.  JOHN MOSER,  Mara, B. C.  We are  Headquarters  in Enderby  for Sporting Goods  We can sell you anything  in Rifles, Shot Guns, Revolvers and Ammunition,  and all the other articles  which will help you make  your hunting trip a success  A large new stock of all lines of  general hardware, stoves and ranges  just received.  y  T?TTT TfYNPQ HARDWARE, TIN & PLUMB  rULil WIN  O TNG WORKS. ENDERBY. B:C  Finestin  Water Notice  joins that of Nelson's. Mr. E!-  liscm has accomplished wonders  in the two years > he has had the  land. He has erected a comfortable cabin, cleared 20 acres,  fenced most of it and has upward  "of 250 fruit trees set cut, grape  vines growing, strawberry patch,  raspberries,_gooseberries,_a_yege-  table garden, potato patch, and  Her favorite flower growing luxuriantly about the cabin door.  He has 8 plum . trees, 8 cherry,  8 pear,' 20 peach, 20 walnut, 150  apple, and .a number of grape  vines. Every tree shows strong,  uniform growth. Last winter's  cold snap which killed so many  fruit trees on the lowlands, did  not touch one of these trees. The  peach trees look exceptionally  strong.  The soil is a light red loam,  well watered by the hill seepage.  On Mr. Ellison's place is a clear  mountain lake, the waters apparently strong in sodas, for about  the shores it is white with a soft  vegetable deposit. Mr. Ellison  has cut a road from his clearing  to the lake and contemplates experimenting with the soft, rich  deposit about the lake to discover  what it will produce most profitably. The land is, moist, rich  and peaty and should be excellent for celery culture.  To the north of the lake, Thos.  Bradbury has a homestead. The  valley here widens considerably  and is admirably adapted to fruit  culture.  North of these settlers, but in  the same valley, we find the settlement of Glen Mary. Here the  same conditions exist with regard to fruit trees. Chas. Garden, Gilbert Mohr, C: A. Skeeles  and E. Embry all have demonstrated what can be done in a  few years on this land.  N  OTICE is hereby given that an application will be made under Part  V. of the "Water Act, 1909,". to  obtain a licence in the Kamloops Division of Yale District.  - The name, address and occupation of  the applicant is Wm. Owen, Mara, B.C.  Farmer.  " @  The description of the lake, stream or  source is: a small creek flowing into the  Shuswap River in Section 32, Township  19, Range 8, west of the 6th~meridian.  The point of diversion is approximately 1 mile up the stream from the river.  The quantity of water applied for is 3  cubic feet per second.-  The description" of the premises on  which the water is to be used is: dwelling  house, stable and outbuildings.  The purposes for which the water is to  Joe - used-are: _ irrigation, -domestic.and  agricultural.  The description and acreage of the  land intended to be irrigated is approximately 196 acres comprising fraction of  S.W. 1-4 and W. 1-2 of S.E. 1-4 of Sec-'  tion 32, Township 19, Range 8, W. of  6th meridian.  This notice was posted on the 16th  day of August, 1909, and application  will be made to the Commissioner on  the 16th day of September, 1909.  The lands that are likely to be. affected by the proposed works either above  or below the outlet are Dominion Government Lands.  WM. OWEN.  Mara, B. C.  "Enderby is a charming yilliage with city. airs. _  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon- ;  off his feet he came here, _ and now...owns one.of   ;; _J=  finest, brick hotels in the country.    Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his; ^ r,  hotel the King Edward.. In addition, to the lex-. _ ;  . cellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to-10-'  y:  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists." ,   ,'  (Extract from Lowery's Ledge.) *     ."--".���������������������������    -  KingE .war .Hotel,g"^.Enderby;  Enderby Brick  THE BEST BRICK IN THE PROVINCE. Specified in C.P.R  contract for facing Revelstoke station. A large stock now on hand  Reasonable prices for large or small .quantities.  Cool in summer; warm in winter.  By far the cheapest material for a substantial house,  most of your painting and about half your insurance.  Saves  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co., Enderby  Water Notice  N(  OTICE is hereby given that an  application will be made under  Part V. ��������������������������� of the "Water Act,  1909," to obtain a licence in the Kamloops Division of Yale District. The  name, address and occupation of the  applicant is Henry J. Knapp, Mara P.  O., B. C, farmer.  The description of stream: A small  stream flowing S. E. through centre of  Sec. 36, Tp. 19, R. 9, W. of 6 M.  The point of division is about 500 yds  up stream, west of public highway.  The quantity of water applied for is  one (1) cubic foot per second.  The description of premises on which  water is to be used: Dwelling house  and other buildings. The purpose for  which water is to be used is irrigation,  domestic and agricultural.  The land intended to be irrigated is  80 acres;-the south one-half of S. E.  one-fourth of Sec. 36, Tp.19, R.9, W. of  6M.  This notice was posted on the 20th  day of August, 1909, and application  will be made to the Commissioner on the  20th day of September, 1909.  No riparian proprietors or licences are  likely to be affected either above or  below the outlet.        H. J. KNAPP.  Mara, B.C.. Aug. 20,1909.  Water Notice  NOTICE is hereby given that an application will  be made under Part V of the "Water Act,  -1909,���������������������������to obtain a licence intheKamloops Division^  of Yale District.  The name, address and occupation of the  applicant is Sydney C. Ruck and Vincent T. Ruck  Mara, B. C. Farmers.  The description of the lake, stream or source is:  a small creek, tributary to the Shuswap River,  situated in Township 19, Range 8 West of 6th  Meridian Section 32.  The point of diversion is approximately 1 mile up  the creek from the river.  The quantity of water applied for is 3 cubic feet  per sec.  The description of premises on which thc water  is to be used is: 2 6-roomed dwelling houses and  outbuildings. >  " The purposes for which water is to be usad are:  irrigation, domestic and agricultural.  The land intended to be irrigated is approximately 117 acres, comprising W. _ of N.E. V\ and E.  fraction of N. W. Vi of Section 32 Township 19  Range 8. W. of 6th Meridian.  This notice was posted on the 1st day of June,  1909, and application will be made to the Commissioner on the 1st day of July, 1909.  No riparian proprietors or liccncccs arc likely to  be affected by the proposed works, eitherabove or  below the outlet.  (Signed) S. C. RUCK.  V. T. RUCK.  Mara, B. C.  SECRET SOCIETIES  A.E.&A.M.  F. PRINGLE  W. M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40,  Regular meetings first  Thursday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellows Hall. Visiting  brethren cordially invited.  y. C. BRIMACOMBE   Secretary  *I. 0.0. F.       __      _5_  Eureka Lodge," No. 50  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, in I. O.  0. F. hall, Metcalf block. Visiting brothers always welcome. H. N. Hendrickson, N. G., A.  Reeves, Scc'y, J. B. Gaylord. P. G., Treas.  Water Notice  "^ OTICE is hereby given that an application will  ���������������������������*���������������������������' be made under Part V. of tho "Water Act,  1909" to obtain a licence in thc Kamloops Division  of Yale District.  (n) The name, address iind occupation of the  applicant is Frederick Dean, Mara, B. C, farmer.  (b) The description of the stream or source is:  A large creek, tributary to the Shuswap river,  situated in Township 20, Range 8, west of Gth  Meridian, Sec. 15.  (c) The point of diversion is approximately one  mile up the creek from the river.  (d) Thc quantity of water applied for is3 cubic  feet per second.  (f) The description of premises on which the  water is to be used is: one .-roomed house and outbuildings.  (g) The purposes for which water is to bb used  are domestic and irrigation.  th] The land intended to be irrigated is approximately 80 acres, comprising north _ of S. W. V.  Sec. 15. Tp. 20, R. 8, west of Gth Meridian.  [k] This notice was posted on the 19th day of  August, 1909, and application will be made to the  Commissioner on the 19th day of -September, 1909.  [1] No riparian proprietors or licensees are likely  to be affected by the proposed works, eitherabove  or below the outlet.  FREDERICK DEAN.  Mara, B. C��������������������������� August 19th, 1909.  POST OFFICE  IJOURS-B a. m. to 6:30 p.m.; mails close, south*  11  bound, 10:00 ������������������.n_; northbound, 4:00 p. m,  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P. Hall. Visitors cordially invited to attend.  JAS. MARTIN, C.C.  C. E.STRICKLAND, K.R.S.  R. J. COLTART. M.F.  K. of P. Hall is thc only hall in Enderby suitable  for public entertainments.    For rates, etc., apply  to- I . F. JOHNSTONE. M. E��������������������������� Enderby  IN   THE   CHURCHES  CHURCH OF ENGLAND. St George's Church.  Services every Sunday at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p.  m. Holy Communion every Sunday at 8 a. m. and  1st Sunday in month at 11 a. m. during March,  April and May. Same on Friday at 8 p. m. Service  North Enderby at 3 p.m. every alternate Sunday;  Mara, at 3.00 p.m. every alterate Sunday. All cordially invited.   Rer. J. Leech-Porter, B.D., Viear  METHODIST CHURCH���������������������������Young People's meet-  ���������������������������"���������������������������*��������������������������� ing, Sunday, 7 p. m.; Preaching every  Sunday, 7:30 p. m.; Junior Epworth League,  Tuesday, 3:46 p. m.; Prayer Meeting, Tuesday.  7:30 p. m.; Class Meettng. 8:16 p. m. (immediately  after the prayer meeting); Sunday School, 2.30 p.  ra. W. A. GIFFORD, Paator.  PRESBYTERIAN   CHURCH-Sunday   School.  9:45 a. m.; Church service,  11 a. m.; Youn_  People's meeting, Wednesday, 8 p. m.  D. CAMPBELL. Pastor.  DAPTIST CHURCH-Sunday School, 10 a. m.;  ���������������������������L' Church service, 11 a. m.; Prayer meeting,  Wednesday, 7:30 p. m.    B. S. FREEMAN, Paator  SMALL DEBTS COURT  '\;V.1  . ~'-'^_i_  ". . .   . - I  '.vwri  SITS every Saturday, by appointment at 2 p. m.  Graham Rosoman,   Police  and   Stipendiary  Magistrate. KING'S EVIDENCE  ;*-<>. O.K>*-0.-<>4K_f04<>>C^O+fll  Maggie Leycester, the prettiest  girl in thc little mining village of  Darbystone, was unable to make up  her mind on the most vital question  in every maiden's afc. Shu had,  within a week, received two offers  of marriage. Both her suitors were  steady young men, working six days  '��������������������������� out of the seven in the darkness  far below the ground, and earning  good wages. But Maggie was in a  dilemma. She liked them both;  her tender heart rebelled against  accepting one and thus causing  pain to the other. So when Justin  .Tillman put up the all-important  question to her she bade him wait  her answer.  Two nights after her first proposal  David Barclay, Miilman's lifelong  chum, lai 1 his hand and heart at  kev feet, and begged her acceptance. She had instinctively expected st.ch an offer, and to David she  g-avc the same reply a3 she had  sent his chum away with. Hc must  go and give her time to consider  the matter.  She had rejected neither. Their  offers, so to speak, were hung up  for maUirer consideration, and  thus the matter stood when a sensational thing happened in the village.  There had been a burglary at  Darbystone Grange, the residence  ' of Lord Whi bland, and a largo  quantity of valuable plate taken  away. Some of the articles stolen  were family heirlooms, and his  greatest anxiety was to recover  tijem.  In conjunction with the local  police thc London men spent several  days at the Grange and in tho village itself, endeavouring to discover some trace of the missing property, but without success.  Thinking a big reward might be  of assistance in stimulating inquiry,  and possibly bear good fruit, Lord  .Vhitland offered ������������������500 for such information as would lead- to the recovery of thc stolen property. The  burglary was the one groat theme  in the lit .le mining village, and  never in the history of Darbystone  had there been so much excitement.  Now it appeared that amng" the  various pieces of evidence which  the police had secured were a number of finger-print marks. These  had been found on the woodwork  of the window through which an entrance to the Grange had been  effected, and also on the glass itself, i'holographs were taken of  these incriminating marks, and  these had been oompared with  those of all Lhe village suspects, but  yielded nothing upon which the  police might work.  More than a week passed, and the  authorities were no nearer clearing-  it. up than at thc beginning. Then,  just when everyone thought that the  police had given up all hope of  solving thc mystery, a new and  oven bigger sensation was sprung  upon llic village.  =rj-i t_ ti n=_ ���������������������������}-_���������������������������! ri i u-n-an d-ID avi d���������������������������B a-u~  clay wore arrested and charged  with I.ho burglary;  Darhystoiio  was    striken    dumb  when the news wc.it abroad,    and  own, and the whole of these from  the woodwork found to correspond  in every respect.  "Who was your companion?" was  naturally one of the first questions  which the police put to him, and  A without hesitation Millman impli-  f cated Barclay. In less than half an  hour David was confined in the adjoining cell, for the remaining  finger-print marks were soon established   as  belonging to  him.  This was the extent of the evidence which tho police offered at the  first  hearing,   and  upon  their  application a remand was granted for  a week   in order   that   additional  evidence might be obtained.  III.  When  thc date of    thc resumed  hearing came round the demand for  admission   to the court was    such  that only a tithe of those who clamoured for    accommodation    within  coufd   be   admitted.    But    among!  those  who  succeeded    in    gaining  an entrance was Maggie Leicester.  Whatever some of her neighbors  might think of the two young men  who stood in the do^k on so serious a charge,  she had not passed  judgment on either.    She could not  bring    herself    to    beiicve    them  guilty.    For both there was in her  heart a great pity, a loyalty, whieh  made her strong and fearless in her  championship of their innocence.  Suddenly a breathless hush fell  upon the packed court. The solicitor for thc prosecution was on his  feet. His strong, clear voice was  ringing through the building.  "Your worships," he began, "before I proceed with my case this  morning I have an important application to make."  The crowd strained forward with  eager ears, anxious not to miss a  single syllable.  "I have," continued the prosecuting -lawyer,, '-to ask-your worships to grant the release of the  prisoner Justin Millman on the  ground that he has turned King's  evidence, and is prepared to give  valuable information, which it is  confidently hoped will lead, to the  recovery of the whole of Lord  Whitland's missing property, and at  the same time show that Barclay  was the only one actually implicated  in the removal of the articles from  the Grange."  Something like a suppressed hiss  swept over the court.  M~-;gic Leycester's face grew  strained. Her lips twitched nervously. Her eyes darted flashing  glances in the direction of Millman,  who, with chin held low upon his  breast, stood in view of thc whole  court a pitiable object.  A brief whispered consultation  between the justices and their  clerk ensued, and then the- chairman announced that Millman would  he discharged from custody.  Picking up his hat from thc floor  of the dock, Justin, still keeping  his glance averted' from those in  court, slowlv left the side of his  chum and took his place in the witness-box to bear damaging testimony against him.  Having been sworn, the witness  who had turned King's evidence  against his friend said :���������������������������  "Nearly three weeks ago David  Barclay, one night after wc had left  the reading-room, suggested to me  that  we  shoe. A'    break    into    the  throughout Use \itlage not a single  inhabitant could be found to believe  in the guilt of either of these  younj. men. To have arrested them  was a shameful blunder on thc part  of the -police, and Darbystone had  no doubt whatever that once the  matter was invescod at the local  petty sessions Ihero would be an instant acquittal, at., the two young  miners would leave the court without a stain upon their characters.  JL  But in this respect the good people of Darbystone were mistaken.  Thoy were much out of thoir reckoning, as th. evidence which the  police .ere able to put before the  magistrates quickly showed.  Only tho previous day, such was  the testimony of the prosecution,  one of the London detectives had  gone up to the Grange for a last  examination before leaving when,  in a thickly-shrubbed part of the  ornamental ground, he picked up a  largo red cotton pocket-handker-  ehiof, in one corner of which,  worked roughly in while darning  wool, were thc initials "J. M."  With litis elite it wa.s not difficulty  I'j. identify the owner, and whim  .'lust in .Mi.l.m.i was confronted wilh  his prop'.fly iie had no alternative  but lo admit its ownership, at the  name time stoutly denying all knowledge as lo the means by which it  found its way to Darbystone  Grange  Then the finger-print marks which  \v\d been found o.i thc woodwork  and   .la/.; were compared with hi.s  Gra/1gc. He said-heTlcnew where  all thc plate and old things were  kept, and that if we got hold of  some of lhe articles wc could get  a lot of money for them. At first  I refused to have anything to do  with iho job, but he pressed me so  hard, saying that there was no  chance of our being nabbed, that  at last 1 agreed, though my heart  wiis not in the thing. " Therrhowent  in while I. kept watch. I waited  about twenty minutes, when he  came ont to the lawn carrying a  lot of things wrapped up" in his  coat. He carried everything away  himself. .1 touched nothing. Then  we wont to the Old Black. Stam  workings, where he dug a deep hole  and buried everything he had  brought away. I have since shown  the police the spot where thc things  wore buried, and they have all been  recovered."  Jn thc end David Barclay was  committed to take his trial at the  Assizes,  bail being refused.  IV.  From that day Justin Millman  became a social outcast in the village of Darbystone People turned'away from him with a rigidity  whieh completely isolated him from  his fellows. On all sides his conduct was declared to be cowardly  and unmanly, and, whilst every  hand was raised against him, the  sympathy of all went out to David  Barclay, waiting alone in his prison cell.  Millman had been bound over to  appear at the Assizes to give evidence against his chum, and it was  generally agreed that unless the unexpected happened the testimony  of the Crown witness would be sufli-  cient to get Barclay committed.  Meanwhile Millman had been paid  over the ������������������500 reward.  It was the eve of the Assizes,  which were to be held at the neighboring county town, and Maggie  Leycester was laying out her best  clothes for the morning, she having  made up'her mind to attend the  trial. She had just come downstairs  when a nervous knock took her to  the frontdoor. Darkness was setting down, and in the half light she  failed at. first to recognise the  visitor, but this matter was quickly  decided as the well-known voice of  Justin Millman greeted her. -  Her first impulst was to bang the  door in his face and bid him begone about his business���������������������������such was  thc contempt and anger his conduct had aroused in her���������������������������but something in his tone stopped her. She  listened.  "Maggie, 1 know you have lost  your good opinion of me," he began, in a low, pleading voice, "but  what I have done I have done for  your sake only. I turned King's  evidence to earn money for you."  His audacity filled her with sheer  amazement, and for the moment  deprived her of speech. Then thc  floodgates of her fury burst upon  him.  "Accept a coward's money I"  she cried, with a scorn which made  him wince "Never! How dare  you come with your tainted money  lo me, who believed you a man .  No ! I spurn you and the money  you would try to buy my honor  with.    Go!"  As he slunk away in the darkness  a great yearning to possess this  girl as his wife came upon him,  and he halted, making as if to return.  As this thought shaped itself in  his mind a noise of light footsteps  coming from the direction of Maggie Leycester's house reached him.  Very soon through the darkness  he was able to distinguish, the form  of the girl who only a few minutes  before had thrust him from her,  and then hc heard his name called  in a low whisper, "Justin!" It  was tho old, familiar form of address.  "Maggie!" he exclaimed, with a  joyous movement forward.  "I  spoke perhaps    hastily    just  now," she said, in the same voice.  "If you did, Maggie, it is not for  mc to fall out with you for it," hc  replied  wistfully.  "Do you remember how a few  weeks ago you asked me to be your  wife?" she went on boldly.  "That 'j. do," he returned, with  a new-born hope and joy quickening his pulse throbs.  ���������������������������'Well, I give you my answer tonight," she proceeded.  "Yes, yes," he cried unable to  restrain himself at the unexpected  turn things had taken.  "I will be your wife on one condition, and that is that yo udo not  appear at the "Assizes to-morrow  to give evidence against David  Barclay," and with these words  something like a sob escaped her.  "But 1 dare not. I should be  arrested," hc exclaimed, fearfully;  and then, with a great jealousy,  "Why should 1 not tell the truth  against Barclay?"  She paid no heed to his words.  "Do you agree or not?" she ask-  cdri m p a t"i_n tty.  'I. dare not," hc repeated.  "Not for my sake?" she went on,  in a different voice in which he  thought hc caught'a note of pleading. "You have asked me to be  your wife You have told mc  again that you love me, and yet you  hesitate to make a sacrifice on my  behalf."  -"Ah!" -Iiis voice was -hoarse  and thick. "What you now seek is  fur David Barclay's sake I see it  all. 1 am not blind, To save him  from a prison cell you are willing  to bind yourself to me. "You love  him, and would save him. Without  my evidence the case against him  will collapse and he will "go free1'  She was silent. Of what use  were denials?  "To save David Barclay you will  marry me?" he said, slowly.  "Yes," she replied, with touching simplicity.  "And vou solemnly pledge yourself to tliat?"  "Yes."  "If I agree, how am I to escape  the penalty for not turning up at  the court to-morrow?"  "You must leave the country and  go abroad. I will join you later  when , things have-blown over,"  she responded, quietly. "You have  still time to make your arrange  ments and catch the midnight mail  for London. From there you can  easily get a steamer to the Continent. You can write t_. when you  arc settled, and I will come out to  J'0"-"  "I  accept  the conditions,"    he  said, "yet���������������������������"  Bub Maggie had gone  V.  The next morning David Barclay  stepped briskly into.the dock of the  Assize Court, and as he gazed upon the sea of faces which surrounded him on all sides, the sad, pensive eyes of-Maggie Leycester melius.  Smiles of recognition passed between them, and then'the court was  hushed, for eounselfor the Crown  had risen to open the ease.  .:-.' In a masterly speech he outlined  the evidence which, would be called, and then the name of Justin  Millman rang through the court.  He was the prosecution's first and  most essential witness. But to tho  repeated calls, of his name there  was no response Messengers were  hastily dispatched to search the precincts of the court, but in vain,  Then the case was put back for a  little time whilst the prosecution  gob into telephonic communication  with Darbystone in order to ascertain if any light could be thrown  on the whereabouts of the missing  witness. Presently a message came  that Millman had left his lodgings  late the previous night and had not  been seen since.  Then up jumped the counsel for  the defence and applied that, as thc  case against his client had broken  down, he should be at once discharged.  "If the case had gone on,  my- lord," said the barrister  who had been entrusted with  Barclay's defence, "there would  have been a' dramatic sequel  to the appearance in the box  of the Crown's missing witness,  for he wouid have assuredly changed places with the prisoner in tho  dock. 1 think it is only fair to my  client to say now, publicly in this  court, that he is the victim of a vile,  conspiracy. He had absolutely  nothing to do with the burglary,  which was planned and carried out  entirely by the Crown's missing-  witness.  "My client, as a matter of fact,  was not present at the Gr'ange  when the robbery took place, and  we offer, as accounting for tho  presence-of his finger-prints upon  .the glass, thc explanation that on  the morning following the burglary  he -was one of the first to arrive at  the Grange, and there is no doubt  that in examining the broken window he inadvertently left the incriminating marks behind him. We  admit that Barclay was-approached  by Millman to join him in the committal of thc crime, but that he took  the slightest part in th_> business  wc absolutely, deny. The Crwn's  missing witness is well aware of  that, and dare not come here   to-  daJ'- . -.   .  "There is just one point which,  in my client's interest, CI should  like to clear up. "When he was arrested and charged, it might, be  asked why he did not at once fake  steps to vindicate himself.. Why  did he.not, like his fulse friend,  turn King's evidence? Because a  sense of loyalty prevented him from  deserting this friend. He recognised that up to a certain point  there was strong circumstantial  evidence against   him.  "Not only'-did Millman, in order  lo save his own skin, and also incidentally to earn the handsome  reward offered by Lord Whit-land,  turn Kings's evidence, but at the  sam c time~la 1 _��������������������������� ica tec!  court and shook hands  with    him  again and again.  And Maggie Leycester ? What  of her during all this stirring excitement?  Had she known what was going  to happen, what would-her actions  of the previous night have been 1  But it was too late now. She was  pledged to another, and when  David Barclay came to her she was  sure he would ask for her answer.  As she returned-home it seemed  that all that was worth having in  life had suddenly slipped away from  her.  Three or four days, but still  David Barclay did not call. In a  sense she was glad, for "the delay,  gave her opportunity to preparo  for the ordeal which she knew she  must face.  At the end of the week a foreign  letter  came  from  Justin  Millman.  "Dear Maggie," he wrote "you  need not keep your promise to me..  I release you. You are free Marry  David. 1 have seen all in the English papers. It is all true I de- .  serve every honest man's condemnation ; but after all what I did was  for your sake. I saw with an overpowering jealousy that you cared  for David, and my idea of the  Grange job was to blacken him in  your estimation, but it has all turned out so differently from what,I intended that I accept what has happened as an intervention from  Providence. Heaven bless you,  Maggie, and be happy with David."  ���������������������������ft -'���������������������������*_��������������������������� 4f -X "X"  When David Barclay called on  Maggie Leycester the following  Sunday for her answer he got the  right one, yet one he had confidently expected all along.���������������������������Londou  Tit-Bits.  ITALIAN GlBfi DUPES.  Girls from Sicily und Italy Slave;,  iu America.  "against-  my  client testimony which from start  to finish was a tissue of falsehoods.  No wonder hc is not here to face  judge and jury to-uayl  "But let me sa ythis, that if at  the remand hearing my client, David  Barclay, could have put his hands  upon a certain letter written him  by Millman concerning this matter,  he "would not "have" been"standing  where he does to-day. Unfortunately, this letter, which we now  have, could not be found when it  was wanted, yet we pub .tin to-day  because it most effectually clears  my client's character of any  calumny which migiit otherwise attach to him in this case. If-your  lordship will allow me I will read  it:��������������������������� .  Dear Davcy :-���������������������������About this Grange  job I ��������������������������� spoke to you about the other  night. All I want you to do is to  keep mum if you should hear anything has happened. I think.I.can  manage it myself, so don't you  trouble unless you particularly  want to be there at the hour fixed  to-morrow night.���������������������������i'our pal, Justin."  As the learned counsel finished  speaking, the pent-up feeling of the  court found expression in a wild  outburst of cheering, which the  officials vainly tried to check. And  then the judge directed David Barclay to be released.' The cheering  broke out again with deafening  force Dazed by the strangeness of  it all, the freed miner, as he stopped out of the dock, halted near  the barrister's table a.s If undecided where to go; and then some  of his friends, regardless of the  strident cries of the ushers for silence,  rushed into the well of   the  The Italian bureau of emigration  supplies the following information  about female emigration to the  United States:  "It sometimes happens' that a  woman residing in America comes  to Ibaly and returns to tho United  States accompanied by four or five  young girls whem she passes as her  daughters or relatives.: She is generally-met at,the pier, by male ac-���������������������������^.  complices who-either pass as the-'  girls' fathers or else are willing to  marry the girls to overcome any  opposition on the part of the Ameri-.  can authorities against their landing. It is-needless to say that such  marriages are a mere formality and  that the girls remain at the morcy  of thc woman.who imports them.  It has also ������������������een ascertained that  the custom prevails among certain  groups of Sicilians in New York and  Chicago for the fathers to give their  daughters in marriage to the highest bidder on condition of never see-.  ing them again. Thc prices given  for such marriages vary from $250  to $350.  "In thc state of    Massachusetts-  many  Sicilian families keep    girls  who arc purposely brought out from  their native villages on payment of  $30 a yew __-   ih^i-r families.     The  girls are employed in cotton factories and earn between $6 and $8 a  *w.ekj=or-abouU$300__=yca_.._J_U>t_dL___  their wages besides the $G0 paid to  their families about $100 is taken to  provide them with board and lodg  ing and $20 for clothes.     The   remainder,   .200 a   year,    represents  the profits of their employers."  As a remedy against these evils  the bureau of emigration proposes  a special law which prohibits the  granting of .passports to women under 21 whose parents do not reside  in America.  SAVING INIANTS LIVES.  Value of Milk Pasteurization Shown  in Oilk'ial Report.  Convincing testimony as to tho  value of milk pasteurization, as advocated by Nathan Straus, of New  York, is contained in a British Blue  Book issued the other day.  The death rate for children under  ,. has been reduced from G7.8 per  1,000 in 1857 to 40.9 per 1,00 in  1907. This decline is attributed to  the administrative measures and  the greater attention given to the  supply of milk. In ten towns depots have been opened for the supply of pasteurized milk for infants.  Of all European countries only Holland has a lower rate: of infant  mortality than Britain.  This Blue Book has been prepared under the instructions of John  Burns, President of the Local Government Board, as a response to  the charges formulated in a report.  o\' the Poor- Law Commission of  Enquiry issued last February, and  is designed to show the general improvement in thc health and social  conditions oE the' British people  since 18&9-, //  1  AMMONIA  POWDER  It Has no Equal  Ask Your Grocer  For It  Don't Aoocpt  Just as Oood  WE GLEAN UP  EVERYTHING  Sate the Coupom  enclosed    in    each  . package  and   com  pete for i. Prize. Fivo Dollar Gold J'iece for  whole complete Do-*. Beautiful Metalized Koi.e  Hut Pin fur Half Do������������������.  Manufuctnreil by J. U FAINE CO ,  Ltd., Toronto.  IIUS. AM) YVOX'T CHANGE.  \\i\\ Not Change His Habits After  Marriage.  It is pretty safe to calculate that  if you don't like your lover's ways  or habits before marriage, you will  not like them any better after the  ceremony. He may'make all sorts  ;of promises, but 'promises are like  pie crust, made to be broken." He  may ''turn over a new leaf," but  you have no assurance, but his, that  the leaf will stay turned. . We are  very likely to underestimate the  strength of habit, especially in  others. We forget hoy. much habit  means in our own case, and think  it costs others less to give up than  it costs us.  For instance, the girl who marries  a man who smokes, expecting he'll  give, up his cigars for her sake, discovers that he remains pretty much  as he was, if not worse. In the  course of a long obseravtion, I've  never found a case where the woman's influence or wish was strong  er than the man's love for his  "harem of dusky beauties," says a  writer. Many times the man has  "sworn off" before marriage "to  please her,"oand cither temporarily  stopped or smoked on the quiet,  only to resume openly when the  knot was safely tied. Her best way  is to accept the habit with the man  and do it without nagging, or else  bid" him go away, and camp "on the  trail of some man who really hasn't  the habit.  WEED CUTTINGS. -  In Egypt an enormous amount of  trouble and expense has been caused by the weeds and other vegetable  growths which spread so rapidly as  to choke canals and other waterways in _ few days. Clearing by  hand has been found-impossible in  one district, so a motor boat,has  been equipped with a unique weed  cutter and placed in service. The  cutting attachments consists of a  pair of V shaped knives.with sharp  and powerful blades,- worked by  belt from thc propeller shaft. They  trail alonj the bottom of the waterway, cutting the growth off at bhc  roots. It is said that the little boat  will clear as much as five acres an  hour.  Just when the coffee thinks it has  good ground for complaint, the egg  drops in and settles the whole business.  SEE THAT YOU CET THE REAL THING:  ���������������������������Unscrupulous makers are putting) up a.  Irounterfeit of " The D. _ L." Menthol  Plaster. The genuine is made by David  &' Lawrence Co.  Where Weakness is,- Disease Will  Settle.���������������������������If one suffers from any organic weakness, inherited 'or contracted,' there,, disease will settle  ���������������������������when it attacks the body. -Therefore  .drive out the pains that beset you  Au not let a cold or a'coug .''harass  you, and keep. the. respiratory organs in a good healthy condition.  This-you can do. by using Dr  Thomas', Eclectric Oil. Prevention  \h .th������������������ wisest course.  A husband who overcomes his  wife's fits of temper my means of  confections speaks in glowing terms  of -lis sugar-curing process.  Holloway's Corn Cure destroys  all kinds of corns and warts, root  and branch. Who, then would endure them with such a cheap and  effectual remedy within reach .  The very corpulent suitor - had  just proposed on his knees to his  inamorata' and she had coldly declined. "If you will not accept my  offer," said he, in desperation,  "at leastrhelp me up."  A Domastio Eye Remedy.  Ainrine Affords Reliable Relief to Kyes that Need  I 'are. Try Murine Eye ltdmady in Your Byes.  Jt Soothe* Eye Pain.  "Do you know, anything about  flirting?" "No," he replied sadly.  "I thought I did, but when I tried  it he girl married me."  A   Great   Record  (An illustrated booklet of Stj  i Margaret's College gives the re-i  j cord of its pupils for the eyar :���������������������������  (EIGHTEEN attended Universities.  [FOURTEEN taught Music.  (FOUR had their paintings accepted  ���������������������������by the Ontario Society of Artists.  TWO exhibited their paintings at  . exhibition of the Royal Canadian  j  Academy.  ���������������������������I'OUR are engaged in teaching.  THREE are in active journalism.  NINE   are  employed   as    trained  nurses.  [The illustrated prospectus may be  had by applying   to .the "Seer e--  THE EXCEPTION.  The Philosopher���������������������������"Tell me what  a person reads and I^can tell you  what he is."  The Dyspeptic���������������������������"Not always.  There's my wife, for instance; she's  always reading a cookery book."  The Philosopher (confidently):  "Well?"  The Dyspeptic���������������������������"But she's no  cook!"  Trsatm ont for an  Ailments of  HORSES  or Live ttook  /Fully explained  in   oar  r little booklet. Mailed fr#iq  on request.   Address T_^  Veterinary  Remedy 00f  LIMITED,  Desk A, 76 Adelaide fi . East, io_o.nto, cam,  tary,"   St.  Toronto.  Margaret's  College,  ���������������������������-.fr-  IIIS PROFIT. ,  Customer���������������������������-"So you sell these  watches at two dollars each 1 It  must cost that to make them."  Jeweller���������������������������"It does."  "Then how do you make any  money?"  "Repairing 'em."  Much distress and sickness is  caused by worms. '-Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator gives relief by  removing the cause. Give it a trial  and be convinced.  NONE.  "We may live without learning,  We may live without books.  But where is the man  Who can live without cooks'?"  Men' who own electric plants are  satisfied with light harvests.  WANTED.  ONK LADY AGENT wanted in your ocallty  ' to distribute samples aud take orders foi  our 1> D Q. Toilet and Hand Soap. A liandsoms  silver' teaspoon (FRBBI with ejery three cakes.  Writs for particular-. Atlantic Soap Co., Toronto.  Attacks of cholera and dysentery  come quickly, there seldom being  any warning of the visit. Remedial  action must be taken just as quickly if the patient is to" be spared  great suffering and permanent injury to the lining membranes of the  bowels. The readiest preparation  for the "purpose is Dr. J. D. Kel  logg's Dysentery Cordial. " It can'  be got at small cost at-any drug  store or general dealer's, and it  will afford relief before a doctor  can be called.  / frequent:'  And it someti_K.s happens ..that  after a man has made his mark he  acquires a wife who makes him toe  it.  WANTED���������������������������Local and General Agents���������������������������Lib.  eral contracts to pood men ; apply br  fetter, Continental Life Insurance Company,1  Toronto.   Correspondence cjnGJdutial.  The GLADSTONE MIMES Limited  (No' Personal Liability)  Montreal River District  ���������������������������   Subscription forms and other papers can be UaJ  l>7 applying to  ALEXAKDIR WARDEN, Broker,  18  TORONTO  STREET, .TORONTO,  Mwgra&iHitf AGENTS BA*  __���������������������������_���������������������������____G*SE      1T__ J3aDayand estab-  WRITE    ^.  vo?CATALOGUE  __e $3 a Day and establish p.-rraaneut busin. i_ on  our capital. Our h _h  cl u>i (too Is sell< on sight  ��������������������������� in ctery home, are quickly  u ed up and repent o.der*  come fai-t. Exe!u_ife territory given.  Tiie Hum.  Supply Co.,'  Dept. 50, Toronto, Ont-  - TRUE-SAYINGS.  A'green Christmas maketh a slim  coal yard.  ' A frog in the pond is worth two  ,in your throat.  !   A breacn-of-promise suit-is a poor  substitute for a wedding coat. .  1   There is nothing'that will burn a  iholc in your pocket so quickly as a  jcool million.  ' If, as some poet has said, all life  ,is music, the tramp must have been  .set to ragtime.  What a comfort it would  be if  =the_wolLafc-_e=door=couId-bo=_rain-=  ed to chew up a few duns as they  arrive!  ;    There was a time   when $100,000  , seempd like a good deal of money,  and, come to think of it, it seems  (so yet.  ,'    jt is not so much the   love    of  money, but the inordinate desire of  ; its possessors to get rid of it, that  is at the root.of many .latter-day  evils.  After making a most, careful  study of the matter, U. S: Government scientists state definitely that  the common house fly is the principal means .of distributing typhoid  fever, - diphtheria and smallpox.  Wilson's Fly Pads kill "the flies and  the disease germs, too.-     :  "There was a strange man here  to see you to-day,-pap," said little  Ethel, as she.ran -to meet her  father in the hall. "Did he have a  bill?" "No, pap; he had just a  plain nose."  Bed, Weak, Weary, Watery Ey������������������  Relieved by Murine Eye Remedy. Corn-  founded by Experienced Physicians. Murine Doesn't Smart; Soothes Eye Pain.  Vi'rite Murine Eye Remedy Co.. Chicago,  Illustrated  Eye  Book.  At Druggists.  If allowed to roam over, your  house those few -innocent-looking  house flies may cause a real tragedy any day, as they are.known to  he the principal agents for the  spread of those deadly diseases, typhoid fever, diphtheria and small-"  pox. ,No other-'fly killer compares  with'Wilson's Fly Pads. ' ��������������������������� *  - Jack: "Smith'asked me to. come  to his home this evening. Says he's  going -to' celebrate his,golden  wedding." ' Gladys:" ' "Why,"he's  been married only three years.'  Jack: "That's, what I am- told.  He said it seemed like fifty."    ..  WANT ED  If you want to s"il property which you own in the  United Slates or g��������������������������� i������������������ DR/I to������������������%) property or ���������������������������  Canada such ������������������s * rMfllwl bus n .������������������, wr_ft us  attAics for our new sue. -esstul plan of selling direct,  without co:mni_ioii. Give full description of proper  ty and state lowest price if you v ant to buy pro.  pertf of any kind in any looafity, write us, statin*  what and wr.ere you wish to buy, and we will send  your. i������������������ our magazine uf choio. ><��������������������������� _ains for sale  direot from the o*n .  with no commission added.  BUYlAmerloan investment Auoolation, I8ELL  ���������������������������  I 67820th At. N-, Minneapolis, Minn. l^^J  PRINTING OFFICE FOB SALE  The " Riohmond (Que.) Cuardlan,** in Itt g  1 83rd Year of Publication. .  For very   many   years the chief  organ of the"Conservative party of  the    Eastern    Townships.        "Tho  Guardian"  is an 8-page 6-coluran  paper, and has been conducted by -  the present editor without interruption for 50 years,  who, retires :-  in" consequence of advancing years.  "The plant is in fair order,,and  consists of a moderate stock of new������������������  and job type, .-horse-power engioe.  and boiler, Peerless Gem    cutter,-  28-in.  Campbell power .press,. me:  dium Gordon (modern), ahd'Liberty  circular and card pres9, all in perfect order; three very large stones,  tables, furniture, tools, .addressing  machine, stoves, etc., etc.,  Apply either to  S. FRANK WILSON, Toronto.,  or W. E. JONES, Richmond, Que.  v  I  $6,045,738  CAIN   IN  BUSIKES8  IH  IN   CANADA,  _-$_j045,730  tor  Mrs. Gramercy: "What do wc  need for dinner?" Bridget:  "Shure, mum, I tripped over the  rug, an' wo need a new set of dishes."  She  thirty  mc, and  "Oh,- yes  treasured  youth."  "Do you   remember -that  years ago you proposed _to  I refused you?" He:  That's one of the most  recollections     of     my  When troubled with sunburn, blisters, insect stings,  sore feet, or heat rashes,  apply Zam-Buk!  Surprising how quickly it eases  the smarting and stinging! Cures  Wres on young busies due to  chafing.  Zam-Buk is mede from pure  herbal essences. No animal tat*~  no mineral poisons.   Finest heaJer i  DrueoUlt and Store* anywhere,  'SSSBS  -=S m al l==b u t=JEot en t, ���������������������������Par melceis.  Vegetable Pills are small, but they  are effective in action. Their fine  qualities as a corrector of stomach  troubles are known to thousands  and they are in constant demand  everywhere by those who know  what a safe and simple remedy they  are. They need no introduction to  those acquainted with them, but  lo those who may not know them  they are presented as thc" best preparation on the market for disorders of thc stomach.  FAMILY NAME.  A new boy made his appearance  in the schoolroom, and Miss Adair,  tho teacher, summoned him to her  desk. "Do you expect to come to  school here regularly?" she asked  him.-  "Ycs'm."  "Where do you  live?    Arc  in this district?"  "I guess so.    I live   down  street 'bout four blocks."  "What is vour ,iame?"  "Martin Luther Hicks."  /'Martin Luther?" said thc teacher.    "I presume, Martin, you know  for whom you were named?"  "Yes'm," answered the boy,  brightening up. "I was named  after me uncle on me mother's  side.   He keeps a liv'ry-stable."  you  the  A TERRIBLE CUSTOM.  Old customs die very hard in  China, and in several parts of the  Celestial Empire it is still considered a high act of virtue for a woman to publicly commit suicide  after tho death of her husband.  According to the law, the proceeding is actually legal in some provinces, and such is the state of  public opinion that in districts  where it is officially prohibited the  authorities rarely interfere.  A Standard Medicine���������������������������Parmelee's  Vegetable Pills, compounded of entirely vegetable' substances known  10 have a revivifying and salutary  effect upon the digestive",organs,  have through years of use attained  so eminent a position that they  rank as a standard medicine. The  ailing should remember this. Simple  in their composition, they can be  assimilated by the weakest stomach  and are certain to-have a healthful  and agreeable effect on the sluggish  digestive organs.  -^=M-ri=Green-:===Do=-you-know-what=  I felt during thc wedding ceremony  to-day?" Miss Sharp: "No, what  was it?" Mr. Green : "Well I felt  profoundly thankful that I was not  the bridegroom." Miss Sharp:  '���������������������������Very likely the bride felt like  that, too."  ���������������������������_*B____i  -���������������������������������������������  PUBLIC INSTITUTIONS havo found  painkiller very useful. There la not hine  joqual to It in.all cases of bowel troubles.  iAroid substitutes, there is but one "PainJ  killer "���������������������������Perry Davis'���������������������������25o. and 50c.  A QUEER DISH.  A great dish of Egyptian harem  feasts is that of a lamb roaste '  whole. After thc manner of a nest  of Chinese boxes, each smaller than  thc other, the lamb is stuffed with a  whole turkey, the turkey with a  chicken, the chicken with a pigeon,  the pigeon with a quail, and the  quail with a becafico, the smallest  bird known, except the hummingbird. The lamb is roasted over a  slow fire until it is almost ready to  fall to pieces.  Fifty per cent greater increase in Canadian Business than any other  Company���������������������������Canadian, English or Foreign. The strongest possible evidence that Policyholders are well satisfied with their Policies.     ;    "!  Premium rates,'with or without profits, are lower than other Com-^  " panies charge, while profits to Policyholders" are much, higher, because'  -management expenses- are the'lowest a_d interest earnings" thehigKest"--  Ask our Agents for Annual Report and Record for 1903,';and be on '_  puard against the anonymous letter, distributor and I his friends," tho:  blackmailing journalists, with whom we do not advertise.  The Great Western Life Assurance Co-,  HZAD OFFICE  WINNIPEG.  BRANCH OFFICES.���������������������������Toronto, Montreal,  Halifax,  St. John, _J. B.|  Charlottctown, Vancouver, Calgary, an . Fargo, N. D,  USED IN  Leading Consenratories. Colleges, Schools,  =7heatres, and i_"tKouMr_dr^_hOTierwH_re=arpiano=  of distinctive merit is appreciated.   The Bell is the  | only piano with the Illimitable Repeating Action.  ?_  ree) Ci  tanoS  Bend for (free) Catalogue No. 75.  1l_rj5ELL'PiANO'<aOr^onCo.. Limi^d - GUtLLPH.ONTARRj.  ANOTHER CASH PRIZE CONTEST  ORANGE MEAT  Announces  a   New   Prize   Contest  '���������������������������  MORE PRIZES THAN THE LAST  The First Prlzo will again bo a LIFE ANNUITY of  FIFTY-TWO  DOLLARS CASH  Equal to One Dollar per Week Every Week during Lifetime  A 890ond Prizo of One Hundred Dollars Ca_li  Two Prizes of Fifty Dollars Each  Ten Prizes of Twenty Collars Each  Ten Prizes of Ten Dollars Each  Twsnty Prizes of Fivo Dollars Each  One HjndroJ Prizes of One Dollar Each  CONDITIONS are similar to the last Contest, except  that all Orange Meat Carton Bottoms must be- sent iu on  or before November 30th,  1909.  Full particulars on privata pist oa.nl In ovury pvo .130 of  Cr_n_.e Malt.   If you eutor tl ih ojutoit, c.mplota  tho "oluuk sp.u.. below with your tiaino and  a.hl.on/cut it out a,-i I m ill it to  Orange Moat, Kingston, Ont.  it will count oquU tJ to 1  carton bottom .        ^*^- ^   v   av\i  W_.>*%  V^ON^  -oi*  ,\.^  50,  _#������������������  .0  40*  *���������������������������������������������  1������������������  ���������������������������*'  x*x-  o������������������t  ^  ���������������������������t������������������  .f ������������������  At*1  .*���������������������������'  '   >* _  I  ��������������������������� - -   ���������������������������- >.<-<<  ;"-..__��������������������������� l-lzi  '-' _ "r-H _   .>l)%  -O^  .���������������������������\-:-J.:M'\.  -^ ������������������/|  * i j  ~?M r~' 3^ ; I  . J,"";~-_il  y.-_  _^3 1  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  September 9, 1909  WHY  Pay Rent?  When you can  build a home to  Suit Yourself  ��������������������������� ���������������������������  Seasoned  Lumber  -  Always on Hand  also a full line of building material. Estimates cheerfully  furnished.  A. R. Rogers Lumber Co.  " Limited  Enderby B. C.  M A KIN G ABIGR ANCH P A Y  We can   still show  the Goods  Some  prime  stall-fed  beef on  cut at the present time  Our Sausage is still a  Leader  Fish and Poultry  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  gies  t  . Finest Lot ever shown  in the city. Seventeen  styles to choose from.  Direct from the Baynes  Carriage Co., Hamilton,  makers of the best in  Canada. Come and inspect them. Terms to  suit.     Easy  payments.  A  Carload   of   Cutters  will  arrive in a few days  Wm. H. Hutchison  Enderby  A smokestack is" being put into our printorial holy-of-holies  this week and Pa and the pensive  -pup-wilKsoon���������������������������play��������������������������� high=jinks  with Billy Kin and the Baby behind the closed door. Tread  lightly, there!  WHEN Robert Waddell took  over what is now the Hazelmere Ranch, three years ago, he  did not know all there was to be  known about farming.    And he  knew it.  But he knew this much:  he knew one of  the requisites  was a large measure of straight  hard work: and that in order to  cultivate and harvest a field successfully,   it was necessary to  make his' fences straight and to  get the stumps out.   To back up  this knowledge, Mr; Waddell had  the advantage of an early_Scotch  training,   that taught  him the  importance of system in everything he had to do, and that Fear  is  man's   -worst   enemy.     He  had and has an abundance of the  intrepid spirit that never lets a  Scotchman  know he's   beaten.  Three years ago, undaunted by  the  task before him,   and unbeaten  in  life's  struggles,   he  rolled up his sleeves and went at  it.   The first season he was alone.  That year he pull the stumps on  the cleared land of the Hazelmere and,  in addition,  brought  20 acres more under the plow;  replaced the crooked fences with  straight, and opened by wagon  road a large portion of the land  that had heretofore been closed.  The second year he added nearly 60 acres more of clearing, and  this year, 40 acres.   The 60 acres  brought under the plow last year  is this year producing barley and  wheat, and from  the 40 acres  plowed for the first time this season and seeded on the 15-16th of  June, he is harvesting a thousand-dollar crop of oats.   The cost  of clearing and breaking this 40  acres was $800, or less, so it will  be seen that the first crop, grown  and threshed in three months,  will pay all the cost of clearing,  seeding and harvesting.   As the  curbstone philosopher would say,  "that's going  some"���������������������������or some  growing.  In all, Mr. Waddell has 600  acres in the Hazelmere Ranch,  half of which is under the plow  and in hay. All of it is������������������_evel land  and very productive. From his  regular oat field of 30 acres he  stacked 100 loads of grain���������������������������and  this is a light-straw season, too.  Mr. Waddell estimates that the  product of the ranch this season  will reach nearly $7,000. He aims  to make the annual output reach  $10,000, independent of the poultry. And he will do it. He will  do it because he has systematized  everything about the Hazelmere.  Go where you will: in the stables,  grainery, implement shed, work  shop���������������������������in all combined, you will  fin,d less confusion than you can  see in some woodsheds. Every-  .hmg-=is-put-away,_=,clean_=and-in-  its place.  Mr. Waddell is an advocate of  the policy that aims to put legs  to" everything raised upon the  farm���������������������������feed it to stock and sell  the stock. And lie believes a  scrub animal will eat as much as  the animal of quality, so he is  confining himself to pedigreed  stock. In this he is assisted by  Mrs. Waddell, who has followed  poultry as a hobby in the Home  Land, and has taken entire  charge of the Hazelmere poultry  yards, assisted by men who know  how. If the Hazelmere does not  rival Fishel in a year or two, we  miss our guess. Everything is  white about the Hazelmere yards,  White Wyandotte and White  Leghorn are the breeds they are  advancing. In each they have  the best strains known to the  American poultryman. It certainly is a picture to see these  hundreds of snow-white birds  gathered in the ideal yards and  runways prepared for them.  The Hazelmere is showing a  cockerel and pullet at the World's  Fair, Seattle, and will be represented at all the big fall and winter shows.  Painters are now employed repainting the Hazelmere home.  White set off by green will be the  new color. . When completed it  will present a very striking appearance and will be the prettiest  home scene on the river. The  flower garden about the home  has attracted much attention this  season, but it does not compare  with the floral beauty which Mrs.  Waddell is planning for next season. In her rose arbor alone she  will have 300 rose trees.  Mr. and Mrs. Waddell are  bringing the Hazelmere up to the  highest standard. It has. each  year excelled the previous year,  for the three years they have  had it, and it is Mr. WaddelPs  determination to "add 40 acres to  crop each season until he has redeemed every acre of the 600  from the wild.  R. Lingford made many handsome pictures of Enderby homes  on his last visit. His work is well  spoken of.  Buggy for Sale���������������������������$50 cash; in  good condition; easy riding.-  Robt. Waddell, Enderby.  ewelry  Watches, Clocks and Jewelry  of all description.  Wedding Rings, Dress Rings,  and Gents' Rings.  Silverware, Ebony Goods, Cut  Glass, Fine China & Optical  Goods always kept in stock.  CHEAPEST HOUSE IN THE OKANAGAN  Before buying elsewhere come and inspect.  Dorer   The   Armstrong  *"^ ^* .     Jeweler.   Armstrong, B. C  W.R. MEGAW  Departmental Stores  VERNON,   B. C.  t Ready the Hunting  Rifles, Ammunition, Tents, Outfits,  Canoes, Boats, Etc.  Full Stock of Boats and Canoes of all kinds  Those who live near the water should not be without a boat of some description.  We have all sizes and styles of Peterborough canoes and rowboats in stock, and can  give you extra good prices delivered at your station.   Write for particulars.  Tents, Blankets, Packs and Outfits Complete  All sizes of tents in stock, and everything required by a hunting party can be shipped without  delay.   We can give you good prices on whatever you require, and fit you out right.  Rifles, Shot Guns and Ammunition of All Kinds.  COPYRIGHTED BYTT.CISWNDC.CQ.19Q6  We have just completed arrangements with THE  ART TAILORING CO.,. of Toronto, and have received  three of their new models of Men's Fall Suits. We can  take your measure on the lines of these models and  guarantee a perfect tailor made suit.  Our new line of Boots and Shoes received this  week.   Select your footwear now.  TEN PER CENT, off on Dress Shirts, for 10 days  You can save money by letting us supply your clothing  needs���������������������������this we can prove to your satisfaction in a very  few minutes. - .  The POLSON MERCANTILE CO.  Limited  Postoffice block Enderby  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  A Life Insurance policy in the Royal Insurance Co.  of Liverpool, Eng,, is a valuable asset. - A plain,  straightforward contract, leaving no room for  doubt as to its value.  The Liverpool & Loudon & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Assurance Co.  Royal Insurance Coof Liverpool (Life dopt)  The London & Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK, ENDERBY  Livery t Feed Stables  Remember your" hor se: Feed hini" well and he'11 serve" ydtf  right.   Leave  him with us when  you  come  to  town.  EVANS & MACK ENDERBY  W. R. MEGAW  FIRST QUALITY ONLY  VERNON  Send it to  your  friends  The Photographic View  Album of the Okanagan  Valley, recently issued by  Smith, Davidson & Wright  of Vancouver, contains the  handsomest views ever  taken of Enderby and the  Valley. The view books,  in large, heavy envelope,  wrapped ready for mailing,  75c.   Call and see them.  A. REEVES  PROFESSIONAL  D  R. H. W. KEITH,  Office hours:   Forenoon, 11 to 12  Afternoon, 4 to 5  '     - '   Evening, 7 to 8 ~   Sunday, by appointment  Office: Cor. ClifT and George Sts. ENDERBY  VKT   E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyancer,  etc.  Offices, Bell Block, Enderby, B. C.  R  LINGFORD,  PHOTOGRAPHER  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff Street  Enderby  Studio at Salmon Arm. Will visit Enderby first  week in every month. Photos on exhibition at  Mrs. Pound's Restaurant.   THE OKANAGAN,MERCANTILE AGENCY  ENDERBY, B. C  Debt Collection Everywhere on straight commission basis.   Bad debts bought for CASH  W. A. DOBSON, Manager  F.  V. MOFFET  ELECTRICIAN  All kinds of   Electrical  Work   and   Installing  promptly attended to  Enderby, B. C.  WANTED-At-Enderby, a resident Dentist. Good  town, surrounded by splendid agricultural country and  timber lands.

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