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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Oct 14, 1909

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 'A'*^frrt_vjra_;i.'iia_is_i____' j_iis^y:^^i_i_B_-__^iv!_i_uv'   "'   ' "S-! ���������������������������'!'.'���������������������������"..���������������������������_:' '  .- ' .   '.;:��������������������������� .    .'7.- _7';?K>J}  I  ENDERBY NEWS BOILED DOWN-WHAT'S DOING ALONG THE: SPALLUMCHEEN  _xx  _z_x���������������������������r  r>c<_  ���������������������������* "���������������������������  _*_  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������"' -I  October 25th has been proclaimed  and set apart as Thanksgiving "Day.  A private office for the manager is  being added to the office building of  the A. R. Rogers Lumber-Co.  The A. R. Rogers; Lumber Co.'s  shipments for the month of' Septem.,  ber amounted to 1,350.000 feet.  The roof is being put upon the new  home of Manager Moffet, of the- Columbia Flouring Mills, this week.  Mrs. Geo. Bell is enjoying a visit  from her friend, Mrs. Dr. White, wife  of the Superintendent of Missions.  The home of Mr. and Mrs. J. C.  English' was gladdened last Wednesday week, by the advent of a' baby  boy.  Mr. and Mrs. ,W. H. Wright, and  their daughter, Mrs. McCormick, returned from the Seattle fair, Thursday last.  A. Reeves has a black cherry cough  syrup that makes a cold feel like the  proverbal thirty cents after a few applications. ���������������������������  Official estimates state that in this  province there is an area of forest  and woodland aggregating 285,554  square miles.  . The ladies Guild' of St. George's  church. are.. preparing a church 'concert for the evening of Nov. 4th,- in  K. of P. hall.    ....  ..Mrs. King, of Cranbrbok, who has  been spending a-few" weeks with her  sister, Mrs. Dr. Keith, left last Friday for her home.  Rev. T. G. McLeod, 'formerly of  Enderby, and recently.of Grand Fork  has received a call from the Presbyterian church at Kaslo.   -  Mrs. Russell Thompson, who has  been spending a month or more with  her sister, Mrs. Chas. E. Strickland,  returns to her New Denver home tomorrow.  , "A good house greeted Pauline Johnson and the McRae fun-makers at  the K. of P. hall last Friday evening  and all enjoyed a very brilliant performance.  Paddy Murphy has received another  "payment=on=the^?707000=bond^on=the  Winslow group,    the valuable Trout  Lake property in which he is heavily  interested.  Anor Matthews has already a very  satisfactory private livery business  established, and is' preparing to add  considerably to it. Watch for reg _j  lar ad next week.  Duncan E. Cameron, of Naramata.  an employee of the Summerland  Trust Company, lost his life last  Thursday by being thrown from a  runaway rig and impaled on a stump  Deceased ;.was a gardner.and leaves, a  .wife aud family.       ,���������������������������t:;'*-. ������������������������������������������������������;'..  ~We-'do not know "what kind - of a  ..winter it signifies, but the-'bear "family have been conspicuously numerous  in the woods close to town, and  along the river shore this fall. H.  N. Hendricksoh has seen no less than  six of the bruin caste while canoeing  on the rivee. V--  In hii_ eloquent address at the  Armstrong Agricultural exhibition,  Hon. Price Ellison paid a richly deserved tribute to this locality, when  he remarked that from Armstrong  north to Salmon Arm, we have a  district that will beat the world for  raising winter apples.  Jack Crawford, well known to  Armstrong and neighborhood, died at  Victoria some days ago, and was  buried at Armstrong last Friday  from the Presbyterian church, Rev.  Mr. .Campbell, officiating. Typhoid  fever carried this popular young i man  off, three days after he was stricken.  The latest discovery in. the far  famed Peace River country,- is re-,  ported to be ten thousand acres of  rich, coal land^ which has-.been-located on the Peace river just across^  the border of British Columbia, by a  syndicate which includes several  prominent capitalists of Eastern  Canada.  ��������������������������� Work was started the past week on  the foundation for the Methodist  church and the f City flail. Contractors Russell and L'arl are not  losing any time in getting down to  work. They are hip^iy pleased with  the progress made thus far, and will  soon start the cement- work if the  weather continues fair.  Enderby did not enjoy the privilege of excursion rates to' the Westminster fair .this year. It "will be up  to the Board of Trade to enquire of  the railway officials. if they have  Enderby off the. map again. Shipments from Enderby, counting lumber and flour, - are heavier than from  any__town ,in-thfv valley   There is no way of improving a  'place so much as by encouraging  good merchants, good schools' and  good people to settle among you,  and this can not be done unless you  spend your money at home.  The Enderby Press has installed a  Monoline typesetting machine, and.  the citizens of that burgh should be  proud of its editor and accord him  the support that he deserves for his  enterprise.���������������������������Kelowna Courier.  When you buy any article of merchandise buy it \ f a reputable home  merchant, that '.he profit may remain to enrich the community. A  knock of any local institution or  product is a knock against yourself.  The people ol Grindrod are anxious  to see work started on the Grindrod  .bridge.;. It has taken several weeks  to get the materia on the ground,  but it is now ready, and the hope is  entertained that there will be no  further delay.  No, indeed; we have not discontinued the first-page feature of Walker's  Weekly. We are just waiting until  the pensive pup and the new baby get  better acquainted; then we shall presume to resume where .we. left off���������������������������it  will not be long. ' .        4/'  The Helping Hand Society, of Hull-  car, will give a Halloween Supper in;  the Hullcar-Deep Creek hall, on the  29th, from 6:30 to , 8:30. Everyone  who has enjoyed one of these Hullcar  suppers, knows what to look forward  to���������������������������and prepare for.  The Presbyterian ladies will hold a  Bazaar in the basement of the  church on November 18th. There v/ill  be a candy ' booth, tea booth, and  fancy booth, and an Okanagan Orange ' Grove; also a sale of fancy  baking.,. Any donations in the way of  fancy or useful articles or baking  will be gratefully accepted.  A meeting- of the Northern Okanagan Poultry ~ Association was held  last Saturday ��������������������������� in the ��������������������������� office of Dr.  Keith. The ' resignation of B. Brun-  dish as -.secretary, was received and  accepted with regret, and J, C. English, who so successfully handled the  office last year, was elected to fill  unexpired term. The prize-list committee was empowered to proceed to  prepare prize list and have it  printed.  Citizens who were fortunate enough  to be. at the station Monday and  Tuesday afternoon when the northbound train came in, enjoyed a rare  treat, furnished by the Vernon and  Armstrong bands, each of which  complimented the city with a selection of their prettiest music���������������������������and  these bands can put up some of the  best music written. They were on  their way to New ��������������������������� Westminster to  play at the Provincial Fair.  Harry Krebs came in from the territories on .Wednesday morning, and  will spend several weeks at the office  of the A. R. Rogers Lumber Co. The  sales of lumber in Mr. Krebs field, in  the past six months, have been so  great .that Mr. Krebs has been called  :home ��������������������������� to await the filling of the orders now in- hand, which are more  than- 100 carloads in excess of the  present day's shipments.  George Robinson had a narrow escape from serious injury if not death  last Monday. He was driving the  Walter   Robinson     delivery    wagon  across the. Mill-street crossing when  a long line of empties was hit by a  shunted box-car and driven down the  track some distance. There was no  brakeman in charge of the empties,  and they were "lifted" in the wink  of an- eye. . The j-wagon"-was._hit-by  the end car' and:totally demolished.  Mr. Robinson was cool]' enough to.  jump and unhook ' one' bf the- tugs,  which allowed the horse to be partly  freed from the tangle. The' wagon  was reduced to kindling wood. This  is one of many serious accidents that  have been narrowly averted at this  and the Cliff-street crossing. It is  only reasonable to expect the railway company to establish some system of warning at these busy roadways.  Last Thursday evening, in K. of P.  Hall, the music-loving people" of Enderby enjoyed a violin recital by the  boy violinist, Master Wilfrid L.  Small, assisted by Mr. Percy S.  Hook on the piano. Master Small is  a lad of 14. but he has the touch and  finish of a master. His execution is  marvelous; his conception of some of  the" master ''pieces; the feeling and  finish he puts into ' their rendition,  marks a great future for him. Of  course, he is yet' a boy,- and the  depth of soul that the masters "give,  and which can only come with years,  is lacking in .his Avbrk,,but_they" will,  .bm*_"_6v"this"lad,'t"andv'wtien they' "do  the world will be at his feet. Mr.  Hook's work on the piano was certainly that of an artist, especially  his execution of Liszt's Rhapsodie  Hongrois No. 12.  The two men who escaped from.the  Kamloops jail last week with Frank  Belmont, -were named Smith and  Hassard, committed for trial'for  theft. The manner of the' prisoners'  getaway, is described as follows:  When the guard made his rounds on  Saturday night, he discovered two of  the cell door open. The first one  was occupied by Hassard and Belmont, who had broken off the shelf  where food is passed in to the-prisoners, and one of them, presumably  Belmont, who had a long-arm, must  have reached around and unlocked  the door. How a key to do so came  into their possession is a mystery,  as_the_keyg to__the_ cells._are a_pet_  WHAT OUR POULTRYMEN-DO  culiar shape. These two prisoners  then proceeded to the" cell of Smith  and opened the door, another prisoner in that cell being asleep at "the  time. They then opened the sentry  box, crawled over the roof and the  wall of the exercise yard, and made  a clean getaway.  POST OFFICE   WINDOW   DISPLAY  Postmaster Harvey has added some  splendid samples of Northern Okanagan products to his window display  the past week. Mrs. Inch brought in  a very fine showing of Italian prunes,  blue Concord grapes, and corn wheat;  Mr. Attenborough who purchased  the Allan place last summer, some  pears and apples; F. W. Collin, Enderby, an exhibit of Cellini Ribston  Pippin, Bramley's Seedlings, and  Wesmer Dessert; Jas. Ellison, a display *of Yellow Danver onions; Thos.  Brash, some fine samples of Alexandria apples; J. A. Mohr, the same;  Geo. Folkard, a display of wheat;  Wm. Monk, Grindrod, cauliflower;  Robt. Jones, Enderby, some fine  Burbank potatoes; David Mowat,  Mammoth Globe beets; and J. F.  Johnson, an assortment of Wesmer's  Dessert and American Pippins, and  Hyslop and Peter's crab apples.  CHERISHED IN MEMORY  One who visited Enderby last fall  and enjoyed the beauties of our  glowing hills and valleys, writes: "I  would love to take a long walk down  the Mara road, and to see the birches  in their -golden glory and the old  cliff, bathed in the sunset glow. I  do so often think of those sunsets,  shedding that wonderful glory over  the cliff and the mountains and valley. I did enjoy it so much last fall  and I enjoy the memory of it now."  Mr. H. E. Waby, . president of the  Northern Okanagan Poultry^ Association, contributes a splendid article  for publication"-- on, . "The V Northern  OkanaganrJPoultry Association. as an.  Advertising' Medium." It is.vwith a  great deal of pleasure -that.we pub-;  lish the article.  , "We are on the eve of our'second  Annual Poultry Show," says Mr.  Waby, "and we hope for a show second to nothing in the Interior.'- Citizens of Enderby should feel proud- of  their poultry show, for it is being  highly spoken of all over the province. Indirectly it is becoming the  means of advertising the possibilities  for raising good poultry, "and the  effects are really farther-reaching  than some realise. Winnipeg has  seen prize poultry from Enderby and  the people of the western provinces  were enabled to see the .name- of En-'  derby printed in every paper of note  published in Winnipeg. Calgary also  saw two prize-winners, and again the  name of Enderby was - published  abroad���������������������������gratis. How many realise  that this means of advertising costs  Enderby,nothing more than the-support they give their w.nter poultry  show? Revelstoke, as. the, writer  knows,.is ringing with praise.for Enderby's "efforts and the successful isr-  sue'of a winter show,-carried through  where so little was known of really  high-class fancy poultry. 'Anyone  connected with this association, and  seeing the outcome of our exhibition  at Armstrong this year, and hearing  the words ol- praise accorded us by  the'Hon. Price Ellison, M.P.P., could  not help feel - proud of being a part  of the association.  "We are doing good work, and are  going to do better. We are going-to  \\iiA. ipiqAY J3}ui__   siq? Moqs ���������������������������_  3A������������������q  astonish many. And now comes the  report of the success of our Vice,-  President at the Seattle ��������������������������� World's  Fair. Mrs. Robert Waddell has  backed her faith in' the District in  which she lives and proved that she  is game in the interest of good poultry by getting birds which, captured  second and third at Seattle, where  there were from 6,000 to 8,000 birds  on���������������������������exhibition���������������������������more than _.twice_as  many as are shown' at ��������������������������� Madison  Square, New York, or the Ontario at  Guelph. I for one, feel pleased to  think that such birds are coming ".to  Enderby, and my only regret is that  they are not of the same breed as  our own, so that we could purchase  stock or eggs of such quality, close at  home. !  "Citizens of Enderby, back your  your poultry show! See it through!  The-poultrymen are doing-good work,  but we are only in the,initial stages.  This isn't a begging letter, but we  are in needfof a little money and an  array of special prizes. Expenses in  connection with your winter show  have been kept down until' it seems  almost incredible that the show can  have reached its present stage with  so little cost to those interested."  TRINITY VALLEY BRIDGE  Some time   ago    when    it-was re-_  pcrted that the government engineer  had gone over the ground and found  .that_ the .construction of a bridge to  "connect the proposed. Trinity. Valley.-;;  road with ."the ���������������������������.M apie - Lake road' to''"'  Enderby would cost in the neighborhood' of   $8,500,  "settlers   who .have  travelled every   foot   of   the-ground  and know the country well, ridiculed  the-statement, and   some'even have"  gone so far as   to   say. that -the - en- -  gineer was. never   on the   ground-of  the bridge proposed   by the settlers.  They declare, further, that $1,500 at  the outside would" build   the bridge,  ���������������������������  and several of them are prepared at,  any time to take the government engineer or anyone else to the proposed  bridge site.   The proposed site is in  the northwest quarter of Section 23  range-18,    near   the   west line. -Thev  river   banks   are - high   and   no   approaches will be necessary.   The river  current at this   point is not strong, '  the" water   not   very   deep,    and the  distance-from bank to bank not more  than 100 yards across.-  HIGH-CLASS POULTRY-  ENDERBY APPLES FOR LONDON  ENDERBY PUDLIC SCHOOL  96;  90;  89;  88;  86;  Senior Division���������������������������A written examination in geography was held last  Monday, and the following list shows  the respective percentages obtained  by the pupils named:  Senior Class���������������������������Patrick    Mowat,  Vivian Nichol, 92; Jasper Mowat,  Arthur Teece, 89; Edith Teece,  Amy Bogart, 89; Fred Johnson,  Harold Bass, 86;- Sylvia Black,  Allen Dunwoodie, 85; Thomas McKay  84; Dorcas Brash, 83; Oliver Ruttan,  80; John McMahon, 74; Frank Pearson, 72; Ida Robinson, 70; Horace  Marwood, 61.  Junior Class���������������������������Arthur Buchholz, 81;  Herbert Blanchard, 74; Bessie Jones,  73; Mildred Hutchison, 71; Clifford  Greyell, 70; Olga Carlson, 67; Winnie  Bell, 67; Alice Marwood. 67; Agnes  Carlson, 66; Rena Dunwoodie, 60;  Victor Bogart, 59; Hulda Carlson, 57;  Pearl Cameron, 55; Carrie Hassard,  51; Elmer Grant, 43; Bert Hassard,  40.  Geo.. R. Lawes' finished last night-  the packing of thirty boxes of fancy  winter apples to be shipped to-day  with the Provincial Government exhibit to be made in all the' big fairs  in the   Homeland.   This    is without  do_ubt_the  Jines't display of locally-  grown fruit-that ever has Deen se~nt^  from Enderby, and is a credit to Mr.  Lawes; who has done "all the packing,  and the few growers who have assisted him' iii getting such a splendid  display together.. Next week we hope  to; be able to give the names of all  who furnished fruit for the exhibit,  and also the names of the various  varieties.  .POLICE _COURT  In the Police Court on Monday last  before Magistrate Rosoman, Emil  Willen, a Finlander, was charged by  Provincial Constable Gardom with  having stolen a revolver, the property of Mr. McGillivray, from a room  in the Enderby Hotel. Willen, after  the theft, had wandered into a camp  at Mabel Lake where the owner of  the revolver happened to be, and was  promptly arrested, brought to town,  by Special Constable Cole, and  lodged in the lockup. Prisoner  pleaded guilty, and was sentenced to  six months' imprisonment, with hard  labor. '   The first step in the direction of  the building up of a purely Canadian  navy has been taken by the appointment of two officers, who will advise  and instruct Canadians in respect to  the putting into commission of training ships on which the fighters of the  future will be developed. These officers are Commander J. D. D. Stewart, who will h^e the chief of staff,  and P. J. Ling, staff paymaster of ���������������������������  the royal navy. These officers will  at once take up the preliminary work  in connection with the bringing into  existence of a navy.   ' Good bread, 4 loaves for 25c.  Cookies, 10c dozen; cakes from 10c  up; pies from 15c up. Puddings and  Salads made to order. Meats  cooked to order. Mrs. Jas. G. Robertson, Mill St., Enderby, B. C.  A  ;;,:|l  Mrs. Robert: Waddell'did not show "  any "of her fancy. poultry at the late'  valley   exhibits,,, but ;she   has done..-  something!, infinitely"'better." She -has -"  brought 'to the. Hazelmere "Farm, .En-'.  derby, secondhand -third' prizes-for  cbek and pullet given by the World's ,~  Fair   at     Seattle!   '   That's _ honor -  enough for one   season, isn't it?   It  adds big things   to   Enderby's good   "  name,',  too:   We,   congratulate    the  winner .of these    prizes?. It means a ...  great deal for   her, and for the dis-   -  trict she represents.     We   have   few  men   who   would   attempt   such big   .  things,   and   fewer   women.'    Here.'s  hoping ' for   still   bigger and better  things for the Hazelmere.  ''���������������������������-'':-%l  , - "^_l  _   __-'.;_ .J  ������������������������������������������������������   _-"_*'.  * r l . ' * - -  I Tho j Rapid  .93_!a Threader  A practical eye-saving,  time-saving device, used  for any size r.cerllu or  thread. It tlireads quickly, easily, and will last a  lifetime. Mailed to your  address, postpaid for 25c.  ACENT3  WANTED.  ^*|r    Tha   Rapid     Noodlo  "���������������������������*--&\\        Threader  C0.1  ���������������������������r"**grt7A '/  Box 1.7. Orillla, Ontario  TOO MUCH MACHINED Y.  A little ehap was offered a chance  t-o spend a week iu tiie country,  but refused.  Coaxing,        pleading,      arguing,  promising    of    untold       wonder  (O-likc   brought from    him  ���������������������������but ihe stubborn ultimatum,  country for me!"  "But why not?" someone asked  finally.  'Because," ho responded, '"'they  nothing  'No  tave  fch.ro,  where  threshin  >  an  lu S  it's  done  machines down  bad enough here  by hand."  ODD.  Mrs. Von Cerious was discovered  . t 3 a.m. sitting up in bed reading  the encyclopedia.  "What in the world aro you doing, Emma?" cried Mr. Von Cerious.  "Why, I couldn't sleep very well,  and an article I saw tho other day  6aid much learning -couki be acquired at odd times. This is tne  oddest time _ could think of."  WOMEN AS SOLDIERS.  Were Once Reckoned Among Fighting Strength.  From the nature of things women  soldiers can only be found as a class  among barbarians���������������������������up to this time  at any rate. The Dahomey Amazons,  made a poor show against the  French, but Barton had been much  impressed with them forty years  earlier���������������������������and he was a judge. The  discipline was terribly severe in his  time; he did not doubt they were  very^ formidable troops. Relaxation  01 discipline ruined them, says the  Pall Mall  Gazette.  The mythica-1 Amazons claim a  word, since Prof. Sayeo adduced  such striking evidence to suggest  that they were tho warrior priestesses of Hittitc invaders. Of the  American Amazons it may be recalled that Humboldt thought the legend not impossible; and he had  studied the original records. Very  few who have written on the subject are thus qualified probably,  but Mr. Alfred Wallace has shown  us lately that Spruce, the great  botanist, looked into the evidence  carefully and formed a strong opinion that it was trustworthy.  Much more interesting  are    the  shield   maidens   of    the    Vikings.  Would that wc knew more    about  them   personally.     Thc   historical  sagas allude to them, but always,  so far as I remember, iu a matter  of fact  way, as to male personages.  One of the very    grandest    poetic  sagas is that of the Shield   Maiden  Hervor, but even    this   takes   for  granted nearly everything we particularly want to know.    She dressed  as a man and joined the   Vikings.  Presently she gained tho command  MONTREAL AND QUEBEC.  A veritable edition de luxe among  railroad pamphlets has been issued  ly the Grand Trunk Railway System to proclaim amongst tourists,  the, glories of the cities of Mont~  real and Quebec.   The brochure is  beautifully printed    and generally  arranged  in   the    artistic  style of  earlier days,  when the ornamentation of- a volume was regarded as  au important incident to    its presentation of reading matter.   It is  also  very  well  written,   and  gives  an interesting   description    of the  two most interesting cities in Canada,   with  many illustrations from  photographs.    Sent free to any address.    Apply to    Mr.  J.  D.  McDonald.  A NEVER-FAILING SUPPLY.  Tho fond husband was seeing his  wife off,with the children for their  vacation in tho country. As she  got into the train, ho said : "But,  my dear, won't you take some fiction to read?"  "Oh, no!" sho responded, sweetly, "I shall depend upon your letters from home."  Jf every housekeeper would use  Wilson's'Fly Parts-freely during  the Summer months the house fly  peril wouid soon he a thing of the  past.  FRENCH WOMEN ECONOMICAL  Economizing ia a real passion  with all French persons, and they  carry the idea into their wardrobe  .as well as into other departments  of their houses. As every one  knows, there is no neater-looking  or better-dressed woman in the  world than a French woman, and  jet extravagance finds-no place in  her toilette. It is the way a dress  is kept when not in service, and it  is the way a dress is put on, too,  that tells tho tale.  The Best Liver Pill.���������������������������Thc action  cf tho liver is easily disarranged.  A sudden chill, undue exposure to  the elements, over-indulgenco in  some favorite food, excess in drinking, are a few of thc causes. But  whatever may bo thc cause, Parmelee's Vegetable Pills can be relied upon as tho best corrective  that can_ bo taken. They are the  loading liver pills and they have no  superiors among such preparations.  Treatment for all  Ailments of  HORSES  or Live Steed  IPully oxplainati  ia   oat.  'little booklet. Mailed I rea  od requa__.   Add .st Th������������������  Vetorlnsry  Remedy Co*  LIMITED,  Desk A, 73 Adelaide S . Kast, TOao_TO, c_H  MOULTON COLLEGE  34 Bloor 8troet Eaot, Toronto.  A hlffh grade Residential School for Girls, Sf__.  for l) 10 year���������������������������Re. .dent Studonts, $2j_ to $203 J  Day SttiJou.3, $.._ to $72.  College lioopona Sopt, 15. Calendar on application  MISS C 11A._I.0_'_tt TUK.VLL. Vice _?rinolpaL  THE CROSS WAYS.  From one man's point of view another man may be all right in his  way provided he isn't in the way of  the first man.  Woodstock College  WOODSTOCK,   ONT.  A fully Equipped Ro.ldontl-il School for Boyt ant  Yoimff Men rrapp.ros for tlulvcrGlty, Schools m  Science, Buolnos., _o, C2nd Annisnl Oalanciai  bent on <.p..i:o..Llor_  A. T. MaclNEIL, B. A., Principal.  Mrs.. C.���������������������������''Good  get.    I hope your master  morning,  Brid-  and mis-  Some men arc satisfied lo work  for glory, but when thc baker does  a labor stunt hc wants his dough.  "That will do," said an irate  lady to her Irish "general"; "you  will   leave- now,   and  you   needn't  mo  t  about a "recommenda  pother  tion." "Faith," replied the gir .  "Oi has no intuition o' givin'ye  & recommendation. Oi * U tell the  .ruth about ye to ivory girl tliot  fixo-3 me."  iv.  It's a pity a man can pu'  .er on his conscience when  Jhi m.  v' __  KM  of her party���������������������������and the story-opens,  true in the main probably.  The circumstantial account of the  battle of Bravoll bet-ween Sigurd of  Denmark and Harold Hilditoun of  .Norway mentions several shield  maidens who commanded troops.  Ono -even bore Harald's standard.  All fought like heroes, or demons,  and I..think all died on tiie field ; but  it seems that they were only women  who rose to command by daring and  military genius. Is there any authority for the legends of Viking  bands wholly feminine .  The old li _ah "Book of   Lccan"  says casually "'for men and women  went alike to battle in those days" ;  and the record of tribal obligations  called- "Hosting"  reckoned women  among     thc      fighting     strength.  Moreover, thc life of Abbot Adam-  nan of lona tells how he,  hearing  of this dreadful practice,  went    to  Ireland,   called    an    assembly " of  chiefs  and   bishops  and  persuaded  them to pass a k-.,-/,  still    extant,  entitled "Lex innocentium," which  forgade the summoning of women to  I war.   It seoms likely, howevor, that  _,,   I they still turned out- of their own  ������������������ %i jfroe will���������������������������indeed the practice is not  ������������������S3    ||   yet extinct,  tress have not forgotten that  they're coming to dine with me0to-  nighfc." Cook���������������������������"Indade,      and  they've not: they've ordered a good  hearty meal at home at six  o'clock."  SUFFERERS" from.rheutnn.Ism find instant rener  in "Tho U&L" Monthol Master. Be sure and  get tho genuine   Made by Davis & Lawrence Co.  A little girl was engaged in making an apron for her doll. Looking up to her mother, she said,  "Mother, I believe that I will bo a  duchess when I grow up-" "Why,  Molly, how is it that you expect to  It ia an undisputed fact ...at  one packet of Wilson's Fly Pads  has actually killed a bushel of  house flics. F01.11_n.L-y no such  quantity can ever ?.c found in a  well kept house, but whether ihey  be few or many Wilson's Fly Pads  uill kill them all.  UNCLE EZtiA SAYS:  "They's a good  the road to succe:  better to turn out  try to turn  'em all down."  Ontario Veterinary College  TEMPERANCE 8T., TORONTO, CAN."  Established 1302, taken   ovsr by tho Provincial  Government of Ontario, 1303.  AffillaieJ witM.he UnWersity of-.Toronto. onrt . th*  E. A,  kpplic&doi-  A. GUAiVOE. .V.S.. M.S , Principal.  Dent. It.  YOUR OVERCOATS  _id fad<_ Suits would look batter .rod.  ���������������������������f our������������������ Id your to .11. write direct Mo ntr. ������������������|, 1 _������������������  oo ������������������reta  15������������������  CaiTISM AME.-IOAN   DYZINQ  OO.  ^iSS^VHirf AGENTS  many bumpers on  s.    It', a hull lot  fur 'em than to  become   a   duchess?"  ���������������������������Win  by  o.������������������tuctg  U&gsy's Qq _?fei/  0���������������������������$2*8S&ii  Beef  There's a marked distinc-  t: 0 n between Libby's  Q & 0 k a <s$ G a i* ta & dl  B&of and    even -.he   best  -t .'_ f> I--C -crilf'-���������������������������"-!���������������������������* ��������������������������� ���������������������������'���������������������������'' -  -I ��������������������������� l u t���������������������������v.   0 U1U���������������������������iti���������������������������u; u '_.   Evenly and mildly cured  P.nd scientifically cooked in  Libby1'a    Grsat    Wid to  SZHcSiote,, all the natural  flavor of thc fresh, prime  beef is retained. It is pure  wholesome, ddiciou. and  ready to serve nt meal time,  Saves work and worry in  summer.  by ali accounts.  U the. present day, in Europe,  tlie Montenegrins and their hereditary foes of Albania include the  women among their fighting .force���������������������������  or did at any rate a very few years  ago��������������������������� beforo Prince Nicholas had organized his army. All departments  of supply were left to the wives and  daughters; also the recovery and  transport of the wounded. But  when the lighting line was seriously  ircsT__I^HTc==wt_ncni=^ftf. rfftn^  Tprc  Ass  marrying a Dutchman, of course.  These two desirable qualifications, pleasant to the taste and at  the same time effectual, are to bo  found in Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator.    Children like it.  "I say. Jack Perkins has asked  mo to lend him ten dollars." "Well,  do it. As a personal favor "to me  let him have it." "Personal favor  to you?" "Yes. If you don't let  him have it, he'll come to mc for  it,"  Comfort for the .Dyspeptic���������������������������There  is no ailment-so harassing and exhausting as dyspepsia, which arises from defective action of the stomach and liver, and the victim of  it is to be pitied. Yet hc can find  ready relief in Parmelee's Vege-  lable Pills, a preparation that has  established itself by years of effective use. There are pills that aro  widely advertised as thc greatest  ever compounded,   but not one of  Pain is a Punishment.���������������������������Pain' is a  protest of nature against neglect  of tho bodily health, against carelessness regarding the physical condition. It steals in at the first opportunity and .takes up its abode  in a man and it is" somej.imcs dilli-  cult to eject it. Dr. Thomas' Ec-  lectric Oil will drive it out in short  order. Pain cannot stay where it  is used, but immediately flics away.  WI?JT_  -'������������������? CATALOGUE  Men OR  WCMEN.  Make 83 aD .-ami o������������������Ub-  liah p.rmai _ct buslua. A on  our capi-cl. Our high  cl._i hooJs sail 00 xight  lne������������������o._- 1 loci, are qnioltl/  ir-cd up and ropont oidere  com. f������������������ _. Exolusive . .  rltorj- Riven.  The h.ijii. Suprly Co..  Wept. 50, Torenlo, Onl  EVOLUTION OF PROFESSIONS.  "What did you do before you became blind?"  Beggar���������������������������"I was deaf and dumb  then."  SUCCESS FOR SIXTY YEARS. TI113 is  thn record of Perry Davis' Painkiller. ��������������������������� A  sure euro for diarrhoea, dysentery, nnd  all bowel complaints. Avoid substitutes,  there is but one " Painkiller"���������������������������Perry  Davis'���������������������������25c. and 50c.  IT HthtTS.  "Bixby claims that he al-  us the truth."  Knox���������������������������"Yes; he seems to have a  mania for stirring up trouble."  Biox-  ways tell  Do_'t fail to sco oiir Exhibit at  (he National Exhibition, Toronto.  ,   WHl   SELL  Buggies! Harness  uxTunaT  to the user at manufacturers' prices.  TO? B-QC.E5, - $62.39  Si .QLE HARNESS,    -    $9.50 UP  Save agents' profits by buying direct.  WRITE  US.'  Tha Toronto .amass  mage Supply Co.,  & Carriage S"  TOSONTO  C NT.  them, can  melee's-  rank in value with Par-  "Fn  Other Libby "Healchfu!"  Meal-Timc-Hints, all ready  to serve, arc:  Pg&pIgss &;>wd ,9oof  YtessnSi Saassifo  Vexilosif-  ������������������vs������������������poi*iiieii ftfsSk  '������������������?.__-.-_* _ffoa.?ss  'OSiow Ghow  Mixed Pickles'  "Purity goes hand in hand  .with Products of thc Libby  brand".  Write for free Booklet,���������������������������  "How   to   make   Good  .Assuredly ihey would have followed  the old custom, in spite of the  Prince's reforms, had Austria advanced into ihe "Black Mountain thc  other dav.  im .Ml _ _ .]) _ v A q _:]..���������������������������_>'  J-HSli..h .Niipsm    -'o.rei.    io Xcivc  d���������������������������"Yes,   I  like    him  well  enough,  Minnie,  but how did you  ever' happen    to marry   a man a  4iead=s 11 o r fee i���������������������������feh an^vou^ar eiJ���������������������������]YIin.  nie-"I  tween a  ary and  liac  little  a bi  te    choose, Fred,  man with a  ' man    with  .alar.  ue-  & sal-  a little  bi  dnig-  .Nlli'.SM  <;r.._  rv_....]  Hosjiii.'i!  to   m a  to Eat".  Insist    o n  libby's    at  your grocers.  Libby, McNeill  & Libby  O _ / c a g o  SZS2S2Z  _    The    Ore"!,    newspapers    report  { that Queen Olya ha.s dismissed the  Knglish   matron   nnd   three  nurses  at tho military hospital in  Athens.  Queen  Olga.   for somewhat  narrow patriotic motives, desired the  Crown Princess, who was patroness  of..the    iiistulion.  to    employ only  Oireek nurses.    Kut  the   Princess,  who    is   half   Knglish,  being    the  daughter of the hi 1 e l!.inpres.. Frederick, declined'to agree, as it was  generally recognized that the English nurses were better trained than  the Greek Mirscs, and also that the  matron was doing much to improve  the training of nurses in tlie country.  Political influences wove, however, brought into play, and the  Crown Princess finally decided to  resign her position as ��������������������������� patroness.  The Queen succeeded hor. and immediately disi'iibsed tlio ���������������������������.Kueriish  nurses and matron. It is said that!  thoy will bring an action for breach '������������������������������������������������������  of contract, as the term of their  engagement has not expired.  Practically all Canadian  gists, grocers and general deale;\s  .ell Wilson's Fly Pads. If your  storekeeper does no., ask him uhy.  The transition from winter's cold  k. summer's heat frequently puts  a strain upon the system that produces internal 'Complications, al-  vays painful and often serious. A  common form of disorder is dysentery, to which many arc prone in  the spring and summer. The very  best medicine to use in subduing  this  painful  ailment is Dr.   J.   D.  FCel log-g-s=-D;vs e n te r-y^Go r d i al-. It.  is a standard remedy, sold everywhere.  SELECTING  INVESTMENTS  I  A disregard for appearances may  be duo to either a lack of dollars  or a lack of sense.  "If I were younger." said the  rich old man, "I believe I might  win you for my wife." "Yes." replied the eold beauty, dreamily considering his sixty-five years; "or.  sav, fifteen years older."  /// our advertisement of fast  week we pointed, out the advantages afforded by B0.\rD investments over mortgages.  Wc arc prepared at all times  to furnish statistical nnd other  A Doroostlo Eya Rsinedy-  jMiirtne AlTorddUollahlo Iteliaf to Ev .3 tbatN .ed  fJttio. Try M .rlui������������������ Kyo Hamu.ly iii Vour Kyos.  It rfootb.n Ex a 1'aifl.  When all other corn preparations  fail, try Ho Ilo way's Com Cure. No  pain whatever, and uo inconvenience in using it.  Kindly mention the name of _|hi_  p.iper in writing (o advertiser..  WIDELY CIRCULATED BOOK  Tho most widely circulated book  '.u the whole world,  Paris authority  manac,   printed  Imperia"  sists of  .cut  great  "You have saved my life!" said  the old man whom the young hero  had just pulled out of the river.  "As a reward, you may marry my  daughter there." The hero glanced  at the. daughter, then bent again  ever the old man.  doing?" asked the  ther.     "Going    to    drop  bent  "What are you  perplexed  fa-  you  m  again.  S, 000,000  en you   meet a Strang  and  tell  your  trouble:  r  get  first.  according to a  is a Cl.i3.cs0 al-  in Peking, at the  rcss. The edition con-  copies, which are  into the provinces, and so  is thc interest taken by the  Chinese in the publication, so high  the confidence reposed in the information contained, that of thc S.000,-  000 copies not one comes back to  'ihe priii  ins these  M's.     Nothing  approaeh-  gurcs is attained by any  publication  in the  Western world.  Kindly mention tlio nam.  of l  paper ia writiug in advertiser...  lib)  TJLRIFT.  Customer ��������������������������� "Please, mister, I  can't remember what Ma sent mo  for, hut you can give me-2 cents'  worth of peppermint candy, '  cause  10 .^aid 1 could seep the change."  ISSUE NO. 88-09.  "information conenming tlicbondiT  which we offer as well as all ?_-  presaitatiuc sccnritirfi. Our current list contains many bonds of  exceptional merit���������������������������ask for quota/tons.  If you- are in funds, whether  nf large amount or small,   yon  will find our individual service  of ast-islance in- setevting satis-  fa-tory and profitable investment  !'  securities.  ���������������������������Municipal Securities to yield 4  to g;s_-  Toronto,  Ottawa,  Hamilton,  Winn'pea:,  Fort William,  Part Arthur,  ���������������������������Railroad, EI:otric Railway, Light  Company bonds to yield 4# to  6,..%���������������������������Duiuth, Rainy Lake and  Winnipeg- Railway Co., Canadian  No. tliern Railway Company, Tor-  onto and York Radial Railway  Company, Provincial Light, Heat  and Power Company, Winnipor,  SeliUrk and Lake Winnipeg; Railway Company, Sac Paulo Tram-  way, Light and Power Company.  ���������������������������Industrial Bonds of undoubted  aocurlty to yield S,. to .8%���������������������������Western Canada Flour Mills Company  P. Burns A Company, Limited.  DOMINION  SECURITIES  CORPORATION,  LIMITED  MAD m. m_ TORONTO  t 20 KIIJQ ST. S.  MMNOHISt  im>WTR������������������A_-WWN4PiQ-_0NDON, ENG.  s  ss  ������������������������������������*A.V__h__f____.t  v: Il _Ata_._ _>������������������..������������������.  ������������������>!- _y������������������_tt_.������������������^*^-rf_^."_ __rt������������������<T J*Tj ���������������������������r~-������������������*>*������������������n>'ct_a ������������������u -_-_.aJ  _>j_ .*__&_��������������������������� i J^iu . iiMa _ fc\*_rtv_v_ !:_:;���������������������������*-)__-���������������������������_ i  i.(._r.-:������������������ ������������������_Tii_. __.. Jj_j*7_rjy a  rr__^_-fc.^_ ���������������������������___!. i-,n_^^i_r_Ji������������������'i������������������������������������v������������������_l^^'.-fc>.>_1_,    __<-__.____  -.U_A.-i-~rft.v4.Vi.  .-ii . ������������������__.������������������._ u_/_ rcj* JraA.v-.i__'*? ._������������������.._,������������������_* 'nl'Jj  ���������������������������K>->ViJ.!^^w'-_rrf3__ri_ v^i5__s ___i^^.<fw^_T'iaa?l  /#  '/o  CAPTAIN WESTWOOD'S:  WOOING  _^4>o>Chf<HH>4K>-f<>^K>4<>4<>*<>  I.  "I thought I had told you to cease  al! correspondence with that  (man?" said old Skipper Master-  ton to his daughter, as he threw  down on the breakfast-table a let-  ier the postman had just handed  in.  "I cannot help Captain West-  wood's writing to me," she replied. "I have kept my promise  not to write to him without your  consent, but I am sorry I ever gave  it"  Marion Masterton put the letter  1. her pocket unread, for her father was in irritable mood, one,  unfortunately for her, not unusual  with him. Sho satisfied herself,  however, as to the postmark, Montreal, the port for which the Tempest had sailed some weeks previous-  ly.  "He's afc Montreal?" asked her  father, inquiringly, although he  knew well enough, as the arrival  of the ship had long since been telegraphed to the firm of which he  was managing'director.. Thisl.news  he had been careful to keep-to. himself. His daughter's intefestin  the young commander of the Tempest did not pleas������������������ Him.  "Why are you, not reading your  letter?" he asked; . .    .'..:���������������������������-���������������������������-  "There will be plenty of time for  that, since you won't allow me to  answer it."  "And there will be plenty of time  foi him to write the next. It's tho  last time he takes the Tempest to  America."  "The last, time? Whatever do  you mean, father?"  "Exactly what I say. I mean to  get rid of him as soon as he has  brought her back to Liverpool: If  he will persist in writing to you,  he will find himself without a  ���������������������������hip."  The girl gazed at her father with  wide-eyed ^astonishment, akin to  consternation. She had hoped,  _and had waited, for his rancor to  abate, but now it blazed forth  fiercer than ever.  - "I have sworn," he said, as he  brought down his clenched fist on  ihe table with a -force that made  the things standing on it leap and  utaake, "that ^ my daughter shall  not marry into John Westwood's  family, and I shall keep my oath."  Argument or entreaty his daughter _'knew was useless, and she  wisely refrained. Her father  etrode out, grim, angry, and relentless, and Marion was left alone  to her thoughts and to the, reading of the letter, the innocent cause  of the outburst. Its contents were  pleasing, as the mantling flush on  her cheek evinced. The writer had  apparently no premonition of the  fate awaiting him at the end of the  voyage. He anticipated the time  when her father's purpose would  change, and pictured a future of  happiness for all concerned, witn  an increased measure for Marion  and himself.      -  selves with his family, Marion  was a foolish girl to have anything  to say to young Westwood, and  all three would have to be taught  submission. '   ,  II.  morning,  Captain  West-  Meanwhile, Skipper Masterton  bad his own plans-ready laid, and  ict out' to put them into execution.  He was only part-owner of the  Tempest to the extent of half, or,  <n the language of the mercantile  marine, thirty-two sixty-fourths.  Skipper Westwood, his life-long  friend until lately, and father .of  the young captain of .the barque,  held the other shares, with-a corresponding interest in thc management. It was to this fact that he  owed his appointment to thc command and to its retention after tho  friendship between the two older  men had ceased.  Masterton's scheme  was simply  to buy the other's shares.    Jn all  likelihood "Westwood  would refuse  to  sell,   knowing    how    much  his  eon's position depended upon his  own half-ownership.    At one time  most''.of the ships that hailed from  .he  little port    of    St.   Regulus,  6ome eight or,nine in all, had been  owned in  similar fashion.    Provident old  master-mariners had invested in this    way the   fruits of  many years' thrift, and now West-  wood was the last survivor.      All  the others had been bought out by  Masterton, and at a figure which  ������������������as far from recouping them. But  they had to sell, or share with their  ico-owner: in the payment of the  heavy bills for   repairs in foreign  ports, which unaccountably figured  largely   during    Masterton's joint  management, and as unaccountably  ceased when he became sole owner.  By such means he had become supreme in the little port.    Opposition vto him had been fraught with  . ruin to more than one, and his in-  jfluence  was    now    unquestioned.  Only Westwood and his son refused to knuckle under, and had the  impudence to think of allying them-  "Good  wood!"  "Good morning. Captain Master-  ten I" .  There was no inquiry concerning  each other's health. Matters had  been getting strained lately, and all  affectation of thc continuance of the  old-time friendship had been gradually dropped. But coasting skippers, whethor active or retired, are  always "captain" to one onther  and to their female relatives.  "That's bad news from Montreal,"  said Masterton, at last.  "Yes; more to pay for repairs  than the whole freight for the double voyage. I wish you had seen  me about it before sending the  oiders."  "Well, you weren't at home when  I called, and I had to telegraph  at once."  "I can't understand it at all.  Your own ships are not so expensive, I reckon?"  "No; you see, since I've had  them in hand they've always been  well-found."  There was a sneer in this which  the other,was quick to note, witn,  the implied inenuhdo.  - "The Tempest ought to be .well-  found enough,- - considering what  she's costing," he contented himself with saying.  "I've been giving things the most  fcareful consideration," said Masterton, -steadily regarding the opposite wall, out of the line of West-  wood's glance, "and I've made up  my mind to sell my share."  ; The other started, though he had  been expecting such an announcement for some time. He himself  had no chance of raising the money  to purchase the offered share. It  was - hopeless, too, to - look for a  partner to take Masterton's place.  That well-to-do owner would regard as his mortal enemy anyone  who came between him and the success of his chemes, and no one in  the neighborhood would risk such  hostility,' Westwood well knew. He  also knew the process usual in such  circumstances. It was not the first  (time that Masterton. had become  possessed of a whole ship by putting pressure upon a partner.   -  "I am afraid "  be began: to  say, and then he checked himself.  .Why give himself away to Master-  ton? "Well, it's rather hurried  U this,", he resumed, "but if you  have made up your mind to sell 1  suppose it will be best for frie to  buy.   What's the figure?"   .  The. conversation was going exactly as the other had "calculated.  Westwood could not possibly buy,  he knew. There was only one alternative���������������������������he would have to , sell,  and the determination of the price  would lie with Masterton himself.  "I have been thinking the figure  over," he replied, "and, as the  barque is the worse of being built  too long ago, and bills for repairs  grow he*vier every year, I will let  you ha'*e her a good bargain���������������������������say,  four thousand for my share."  "That's a very reasonable figure,  indeed,"  said  Westwood,  in vain  seeking to hide his real thoughts  from h"is^wily^antagbnisit.  "Let me'see.    She cost thirteen  thousand a few years ago. I'm  making you, in fact, a present of  a thousand at least, allowing for  depreciation."  "More than that, Captain Masterton. more than that. I am sure  it's very generous of you. I have  always put my own sharo at six  thousand myself."- -     .   ..      "One likes to do an old friend a  good turn. When will you have the  'money ready?"  It was this question that West-  wood had been anticipating and  planning to meet. His position  was, as hc well realized, absolutely hopeloss. He would have to sell  to his partner at a loss of two thousand at least. Ho had mortgaged  his share for four thousand some  years previously. The proposed  transaction would swallow up all  he was possessed of.  "I would like to consult with  my son," he replied at length.   It  would at /east stave off the evil  .day.   . '  "Very well; say the end of next  month. I'm anxious to be done with  the barque, once for all. The last  day of next month, then. She may  he lost by then, and you ���������������������������would get  the insurance," he said as. he went  OUt.   ' ���������������������������'���������������������������';'  "You forget that my son- commands her!"  Masterton chuckled . as/ he went  home. "If she were lost, with young  Westwood on board, it would be  the best thing that could happen.  It would bring Marion to her senses. She will have to bo brought  to them, 'whether or no,' as tne  carrier said.  III.  The first thing that Skipper West-  wood did when his partner had gone  was to write to his son at Montreal, to apprise him of-the impending stroke of  fortune,   or  rather  fate.   He knew that it would be a  heavy blow to the young man. The  times were not propitious for the  masters of sailing ships. The windjammers,  as they are called,  are  a doomed racn.   Steam has ousted  them from the regular and  best-  paying routes;    and    officers who  lose their    berths    have  to begin  again, often at the lowest rung of  the ladder, on board an ocean liner,  if lucky���������������������������if  unfortunate,   on  board of a tramp  steamer.    The  prospect would not commend itself  to young Westwood, with his ambit-ions, and, above   all,  with      his  hopes of    soon    marrying Marion  Masterton.    That step would have  to be   postponed   for   many   long  years, and perhaps the engagement  would be  finally  broken off.    AH  this passed    through  Westwood's  mind when he had finished the letter and was left to the contemplation of a prospect dreary in the  extreme.    The ship, thanks to his  son's energetic captaincy, had been  paying well; now, with the change  of owners,  his    son would be set  adrift and his own income reduced  to- zero.   And there seemed no way  out of the difficulty.  Returning from posting the fatal  letter���������������������������the harbinger- of ruined  hopes���������������������������he met Marion Masterton.  He would.have passed her unnoticed, so buried was he in his sorrowful anticipations.  "Are yougetting too, proud to recognize an old friend now?"..she  asked, playfully'.  "I've just been sending bad news  to Montreal," he said. "Bad for  Harry and for us all���������������������������except perhaps,  your father." .  "There's nothing wrong with" the  Tempest?" she said,turning pale.  "I have just been writing to Harry.    This is' the letter."  "Has your father not told you  anything about the barque lately?"  "He never has much -to say to  me about it now, but I have been  guessing that something was going  wrong."  "Well, you are bound to hear in  a week or two from Harry, if your  father does .not tell you himself. -  "Oh, Mr. Westwood, won't you  tell me���������������������������and the very worst? I  am. strong and-can-bear, it. Who  knows but I may be able to help  ' It was not,in any hope of this that  Westwood told his story. He knew  the girl's imagination would run  riot in anticipation of evil, perhaps far in excess of the actual circumstances, and to spare her  groundless pain he told her all he  knew.  "I feared it was something  worse," sho said. "It was so good  of you to tell me. I must put a  postscript to Harry's letter���������������������������just  a line to cheer him," she said, as  she tore open the letter she was  carrying. " "I'll get pen and ink at  the"post-oflice."  And then she hurried away, with  a cheery good-bye tor the sad old  man.  "Girls, the best of them, are  quite helpless in business matters,"  he said to himself. "I am sure she  hasn't the ghost-I"of an idea how serious things are. A line to Harry  won't stop the sale of the Tempest."  dear.   It was between six thousand j these are to lend the   money tof  and seven thousand pounds when  your mother died, fifteen years'ago,  and has been in your father's hands  since then, at good interest I may  add, and, of course, on good trustee security. I am co-trustee, you  know, and therefore responsible for  the security's being good."  "And when is it payable to me?  Can I draw upon it, say, in a  month's time?" a  "That depends upon your mother's will. I have it there in that  tin box on which you see 'Mrs.  JVlarion Masterton' in white letters."  Rising from his chair he had soon  possessed himself of the will. He  read it in a half-whisper to himself, while the girl strained her  cars only to catch words here and  there that were Greek to her.  "Well, Mr. Robertson ." she said  at last, for he was sitting deep in  thought.  "It's all right, my "dear," he rer,  plied; "it!s your very own money,  of that there's no doubt. How  much there is now I can't say un-  ti' I look over the joint trustees'  aecount. Quite ten thousand, I  should say, at least."  Marion heaved a sigh of relief.  It was a larger sum than her present purpose rendered necessary.  "And when can I have it?"  "Immediately; that is to-say, in  a few days', time.    We shall have  to sell out the shares in which it is  in-vested, but that won't take long."  "Then I may count upon getting  it before the end of the month?"  "Certainly." .-  Marion rose to go, very, happy in  her mind. .   .  "One moment," said the lawyer.  "I've forgotten what your age is.  Over twenty-one, I know."  "Then you know wrong.   I'm not  twenty yct-^-not for two months."  "Oh, dear,  what a pity!"  "Pity   to     be     under   twenty?  Wouldn't you like to be that yourself?"  "That's not the question, my  dear young lady. This money Js  yours on the day you are twenty-  one, and not before. Power of  anticipation is debarred."  ,. "Then it's too late. Whatever  am I to do?"  The lawyer again glanced oyer  the will. The girl's pleasure, so  soon followed by the keenest disappointment, affected him deeply,  hardened business man though.he  was.-.  He read aloud,- "to be paid to  her ...when she shall have attained  the age of twenty-one years, if not  previously married, in which case  it shall be paid to her on her marriage-day." ~  "I am afraid there's no help for  " he said, kindly.  Mr. Westwood, and, on his refusal,)  to purchase outright. Here is ������������������'  diaft for four thousand pounds aa  from Mr. Westwood. He and I will  settle matters between ua afterwards. Mr. Masterton, I shall  trouble you for your receipt, and  for'your signature to the papers."-  "Who is your client?" asked  Ferguson. "We shall require the,  name for the necessary papers."  "Yes, yes, that's all right, of  course. My client's name, I learn  from the wedding-bells you havo  just heard, is Mrs. Marion West-  wood, formerly Masterton."  "And me never to know anythi ig  about it!" stormed the old skip-,  per, starting to his feet. "My own  daughter!"  "It was your own doing. She got  married so as to entitle her to he*',  legacy and to save the Tempest for;  her husband. It's very fortunate  for the young couple that the shipp  arrived in time. We shall have to!  hand over the trust-money, and-  the mortgage will be duly paid off." i  Skipper Masterton glared angrily,!  Speech was beyond him.  "Nay, nay, man," said the lawyer.   "Don't take it so badly. You.  may have sold the ship cheap, but  look at the fine son-in-law you've  got.    I deserve an    extra fee for.'  arranging about the marriage, and  I am sure you will thank me soma  day.    Come away, Mr. W7estwood;.'  I've to see the young oouple off at  the station for   their honeymoon.  You had better come with us, Mr.  Masterton."���������������������������London Tit-Bits.  ie  IV.  With her letter to her lover  safely dispatehed, Miss Masterton  was now free to give anxious  thought to the business considerations involved in the news she had  just acquired from old Mr. West-  wood.  "I must see Mr. Robertson at  once," sho said to herself, "i  must have my lawyer's advice before I do anything in the matter."  Mr. Robertson was joint trustee, along with her father, of the  modest fortune left her by her mother, who had died many years before. He was a "writer," as solicitors are termed in that part of  the country, and was also manager  or agent of the local branch of the  National Bank of Scotland^ It is  not unusual for the functions of  writer and agent to be combineo  in the person of one worthy individual. .This fact was destined to  prove useful in .the sequel.  "I have called, Mr. Robertson,'  she said, without further preliminary, for they were old friends ane  he had known her all her life���������������������������"1  have called to consult you."  "As banker or as solicitor?" he  asked, with a twinkle, for gossip  had been busy about matters concerning her father and the two  Westwoods, as well as with her own  immediate share.  "Well,, about both?" she replied.  "You are my trustee, are you  not?"  "I have   that    honor,  my dear  young lady,  along with  your  father."  J'And can I get my money at any  time I want it, and how much is  it?"  "One question at   a   time, my  It was the last day of the month,  and the two partners in the ownership of the Tempest had met by arrangement in the chambers of Ferguson and Greig, the firm charged  wim most of Skipper Masterton's  legal business. Skipper Westwood  had taken with him Mr. Robertson, the solicitor, on that gentleman's own suggestion, as an old-  time friend.  "There's nothing to discuss, gentlemen ?___said-Masterton,_who _did  BABY'S HOLD ON LIFE,  Baby's Own Tablets cost 25 cents .  a box.   A box bought now may save)  baby's life.     Summer   complaints  come   suddenly,   and   carry   away, -  thousands of little ones every year.  If the stomach and bowels are kept;  in order there is little -danger of   -  these troubles coming on.    Baby's -  Own Tablets is the best medicine,  in the world for preventing   and' '"  curing stomach ' and bowel trou-  .  bles.   They can be given with per- j  feet safety to the new born baby/%  or to the well grown child.; An oc-,  casional dose of the Tablets will'" ���������������������������  regulate stomach and bowels, and  prevent summer complaints.    The   -,.  mother who keeps che_e -Tablets be-._  side her has a reasonable assurance .  that her little ones are safe.   .11  -:.  you have not got a box of Tablets,  get ��������������������������� one without delay. -   Do   not; , ...  wait until trouble   come6, it. may'.;  then be too late.   Sold by medicinal  dealers or by mail   at 25 cents.a  box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont. -        -   -  not relish the presence of a solictor for the other side. "kr. West-  wood has only to say if he will accept my offer to sell my half-share  at four thousand pounds. If he  docs not wish to buy, I am ready  to buy his share at the same price.  Nothing could be fairer than that."  "I can't afford to buy, and I  don't want to sell; but I suppose I  must put up with it," urged*West-  wood.  "You can't retain a partner  against his will," said Lawyer Ferguson. "Here aro the papers for  .}ou to sign. I suppose you will  pay off thc mortgage now and be  done with the business. Mr. Mas-  icr'ton, who holds tho mortgage,  will pay you thc interest in lieu of  notice, and that will just make  '.verything square."  "Wait a minute," said Mr. Robertson. "I have something to say  m this matter."  A clash of bells from a neighboring steeple drowned his voice.  "It's only a wedding," said Masterton; "let us get the business  -.lone with."  "I have instructions from a client," resumed Mr. Robertson, "to  lend eight thousand pounds to Mr.  Westwood, senior, or "  Here a louder peal than usual  burst upon their ears, but Master-  ton had already heard enough, and  started to his fee.  "I have changed my mind," he  shouted, as one who needs muse.  "Cptain Westwood, old friend, we  will just let things remain as they  are. I like you as a partner ton  well."  "I am afraid it's too late."  re  plied the lawyer,  as  soon  as  th.?  bells had ceased.    "I  must   carry  out my client's instructions.  a.,d  BIG ORCHID PRICES.  One Imported   Vari.ty of'Flow.*'  Cost Price of $6,500.  If you had quite an ordinary'or*',  chid collection you could take ��������������������������� up,  one of the better bulbs that had  flowered prettily and go out and  buy with the proceeds of its sale  a peachblow vase, a high-powered"  touring car, or a reasonably- safer  and sane balloon.  London auction knockdowns re-'  cently ran from 60 guineas to 296  and 340 guineas, and so on, and  "thirhigKest"pricer8"57g������������������ineas:=($4f-|=  500), was not for a wild, but for a  garden hybrid, an odontoglossun.  crispum "roger sander."  W. Thompson, of Walton grangev,  Staffordshire, realized from 60 to  360 guineas (or from about $314  lo $1,880 each) for bulbs of "duplicates" in his collection. Las1  year a garden hybrid cypripcdiun  went for-the equivalent of ,1,500|  and a Brussels buyer paid $4,36������������������  for a wild cooksoniae crispum.  Count Apponyi of Budapest paid]  $5,000 to a Venezuelan for one ol  a Epccies so gigantic that oxen wore/  required to convey it and the sec-j  tion of tree.to which it was attach^  cd.  Because a catlelya had a violet  bluo corolla instead of the violet,  rose corolla of its species its price?  leaped $250. For the pittianum of  the H. T. Pitt collection, a small  plant, the high bid  was $9,000.  Mr. Pitt himself paid $6,500 for  the celebrated imported persimmon crispum. This had been  bought in open market, before flowering, for 36 cents. For the spotted crispum "frcderic sander," Mr.  Pitt, after seeing the bloom, paid  ���������������������������2,000 guineas���������������������������nearly $10,500. ���������������������������  Everybody's.  ^f  * VI  ~-7%\  -._. ,:���������������������������. , ,71  1  .' i  .1  i I  -*-  I  DESCRIBED.  "Pa, what is meant by a decen*.  living salary?"  "A decent, living salary, my hojj  is wages that don't leave a matt  more than seven dollars in cehw  at the end of the week."  A vegetarian says that his 00M  'ciillh is the result of eafong flf  ..i:... and chewins it well. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  October 14, 1909  We  HanL  McCLARY'S   KOOTENAY  RANGES  (Prices, $40.00 to ?65.00  according to size.)  HEATING  STOVES,  $4.00 to $25.00,  NAILS,  $3.75 per keg.  BUILDING PAPER, 75c per Roll.  WINDOW  GLASS,  ALL  SIZES.  SASH WEIGHTS,  ALL  SIZES.  SASH PULLIES, ALL  SIZES.  LOOKS AND HINGES.  S. W. P. PAINTS, OILS AND  VARNISHES.  GRANITEWARE  TINWARE, .--v......  SHELF HARDWARE,  SHOVELS, '"  'picks, .' ,- ;.-".���������������������������  SPADES,  AXES AND HANDLES,  SLEDGES,  WEDGES,  CANT HOOKS AND PEEvTSS,  SAWS,  AUGURS,  LOGGING CHAINS,  CARPENTERS' TOOLS,  SHARPLE'S  TUBULAR CREAT.!  SEPARATORS,  FILES AND  SAW SETS,  WATER MOTOR WASHING MACHINES, $40.00.   .  SEWING MACHINES,  $27.00 to  $50.  ROPE-WIRE CABLE,  BALEING WIRE,  BATH TUBS,'  SINKS AND LAVATORIES,  FURNACES,-���������������������������    ���������������������������  in short, EVERYTHING THAT CAN  BE   FOUND    IN    AN   UP-TO-DATE  HARDWARE,  TIN  AND PLUMBING  BUSINESS.  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday at  Enderby, B.C. at  $2 per year, by the Walker Press.  OCTOBER 14, 1909  PAY THE PRICE  Na-  Na-  pay  A. Fulton's  Hardware,  Tin   and  Plumbing  -Establishment.----E nderbyHB;=C.=  Cribs and  Mattresses  for the  Children,  Get One  at  Holtby's;  it will make your  child happy  All kinds of Furniture at the  Lowest Prices in the West  W. T. HOLTBY  Furniture Dealer and Undertaker  BRADLEY BLK.       ENDERBY  The worst feature of a divorce i.s  that it usually results in two more  marriages.  Emerson says: "Everything in  ture has its price. The law of  ture is,���������������������������if you want anything,  the price and take it."  We frequently hear men remark, in  all seriousness, too, that they are  going to wait and make sure that  Enderby will become a big, growing  city before they build or purchase  property. This is not unusual. In  all cities, and under all flags we may  find men of thc same type. And  while they wait the cities are made and  outstrip them, and when they would  buy they cannot. Why, bless your  soul, man, cities are made; they do  not GROW. And men have to risk  their money, labor hard, venture big,  and be strong on confidence to make  them. When these men finally awaken to the fact that Enderby has become a city���������������������������a big city, or thc making of a big city���������������������������they will not be in  a position to buy or to build, for  they will be outdistanced by the tmen  who have had confidence and were  not afraid.  though still the  wilds.  original son of the  BUILD BETTER ROADS  Major James Shepherd, in his talk  to an Enderby audience last Wednesday   evening,   sounded   the   warning  that 6hould be   heeded   by all municipalities which pretend to build for  the future.   He   presented    the question from a broad view point, and in  a spirit, of the   truest   optimism.   A  government    trunk   road   from   Calgary to the coast, he said, was one  of the sure things of the future, and  it will pass  ..through   the Okanagan  Valley in its course.   Over this road  hundreds of auto   parties will travel  on business and pleasure.   This trunk  road    is   already   demanded   by the  phenomenal   prosperity   of" the territories and British Columbia,, and the  demand must" be met.   Of course, the  provincial governments will build the  road and maintain it, through unincorporated   territory,    but that portion running through    municipalities  and cities will have to be kept up by  the local   governments.   It   is   with  the object of   acquainting   the cities  and municipalities with what will be  expected of them   that   Major Shepherd is making the trip through the  Okanagan and giving his Good Roads  lecture.   Speaking   of   Enderby   and  the   street . improvements    we   have  made, this summer,. he complimented  the city on the showing made, but at  the same time warned the local administration that money was wasted  in the work, and he cautioned us not  to spend any more money in loosely  graded streets.   The age of the auto  is here, and when the proposed trunk  road from   Calgary   to the Coast is  opened,   we   shall   have   hundreds of  the rapid-moving benzine buggies on  our streets daily, <v and   loosely-made  streets will be tossed to the housetops.   It   were    better,   he   said, to  macadamize one block of one street  each year, if we did not feel able to  do more, than   to   lay    out   with a  dusty, loose   surface   any number of  streets that would   have to be used  for fast travel.  FALL ELECTION PROBABLE  Hon. Premier McBride has given it  out that nn election this fall or winter is now quite probable. It is the  intention'-of the government to go to  the country for its approval of the  railway policy the government is on  the eve of adopting. This, it would  seem, is the only reason why^tta  McBride^overnhl^f^fi^lcl^feenT  were necessary to appeal to the electors. Certainly, no government that  the province has had in recent years  has given such entire satisfaction.  The Vernon News puts it nicely when  it says: "The people of this province  irrespective of party, must have  made up their minds that an appeal  to the country only means the return  of the present administration with an  increase^ majgrity^Nolscnsibleiman,  who is. .at all acquaiuted with existing conditions can for a moment be  in doubt on this point. The reasons  for this state of affairs lie close to  the surface. They may be summed  up in two words���������������������������good government.  The administration of the affairs of  the province under Premier McBride  has been such ns to win the approval  and confidence of the people, and to  wring from his political opponents a  reluctant admission that his course  has given little or no cause for hostile criticism. To make a change under such conditions would bo the  height of folly, particularly as, there  is no real issue of any importance  dividing the two political parties  that has not been pronounced upon  in the most unmistakable manner by  the electors."  HARD PROBLEM TO  SOLVE  The Indians of British Columbia  are again on the warpath, says the  Vancouver Province. Not the warpath of violence, blood and scalps  which from time immemorial the unfettered aborigine has been wont to  take when things were not to bis  liking���������������������������but the belligerent highway  of legality and constitutionality  which   more   befits   the   enlightened  The native subjects of King Edward in British Columbia���������������������������29 of them  ���������������������������representing a score of tribes scattered all over the Province���������������������������have  subscribed to a declaration that it is  their "conviction that the Indian  tribes of British Columbia are entitled to an interest In all the lands of  the province, excepting only some  small portions of Vancouver Island,  which were surrendered before confederation,"  They have also put down in black  and white���������������������������per typewriter���������������������������on paper  ���������������������������their determination "to maintain  with moderation and firmness the independent stand which has been taken  in defence of these rights."  It is declared by the Indians that  the title they are asserting was recognized and guaranteed by a proclamation which they assert was issued  by King George III. in 1763, and was  subsequently recognized both by the  parliament of Great Britain and by  the legislature of the colony of Vancouver Island. This title, they assert, has been ignored and denied by  the Province of British Columbia.  The Indians close their proclamation with the expression of the hope  that his majesty the King will carry  the issue before the law lords of the  privy council at an early date so  that they may secure the decision in  their favor which they confident,y  look forward to. They also caution  all Indians against using violence in  the assertion of their rights.  This Indian question is becoming  one of more than casual interest to  British Columbia. It will one day  demand action on the part of the dominion , government. That the Indians believe they have prior rights  which the white man must respect is  apparent from this proclamation referred to above, and we may expect  to see their claims pressed for a  hearing. It will be well for all concerned when the question is brought  forward, for perhaps then the question of Indian reserves will be investigated.  The Keremeos Chronicle says: "The  short and simple   annals    of the Id-  dians   of   Canada   vary   little  from  year to year.   Hedged in on their reserves, protected by special laws, and  I divided by their   tribal .system from  I the main   currents   of   political and  economic life, they may be likened to  island    dwellers    in   a   restless   sea.  Theoretically    they   are supposed to  be in training so that in the fulness  of time they may "paddle their own  canoe."    Actually,    the    system    of  tutelage    under    which they live appears to have reached or passed the  limit   of   its    usefulness.   If the red  man is to thrive and take his place  as an integral part of the body politic, the time is ripe to loosen the  bonds of. his wardship and introduce  him to the duties and responsibilities  of citizenship.   A suggestion to this  effect is made by Frank Pedley, deputy Superintendent General of Indian  Affairs:   'It seems   strange, and cannot    be   without    significance,    with  what rare    exceptions,    Indian communities have refused to avail themselves of   the   provisions   of the advancement part    of   the Indian Act,  designed as a stepping stone to municipal government.     It is not that  the Indians lack   the   spirit of independence nor   the    desire to conduct  their own affairs, but that they fail  to recognize the benefits likely to accrue from the adoption of the white  man's methods.   This,   without question, largely results from the limitation of interests    and ambitions imposed by the segregation of existence  upon reserves, and as a natural consequence    the    somewhat    ill-defined  craving of the Indians for progress,  rather seeks scope in the direction of  an effort to   return   to the independence of the old tribal form of gov-  _Lr_!_n_J_t������������������^JL_Lesire-=^which^keeps^crop--  ping up afresh amongst communities  possessed of most life and character,  and which   is    often    too hastily assumed to be a mark of retrogression  on their part.   How this misdirected  energy is to be    guided   into proper  channels,    how    the   reserve-imposed  limitation of interest is to be broken  down,    seems   a    hard   problem    to  solve; but it appears clear that one  main factor will be found in simpli-  fying-measures-for enfranchisement;"  For Sale.���������������������������A number of yearling  steers, some 2-year-old heifers (half  Red Pole stock) and a few milch  cows. Apply, C. Ashton, Mt. Pleasant Farm, Enderby.  Fit  Don't let the Rains  catch you  Unprepared  How would you like to be as "fit and ready" as the person in  this illustration? You may be, if you let us fit you out in our  FIT-RITE Department. This is the clothing that gives the air  of quality to the man. It means health, too, for every garment is built to give warmth and wear.  Do not neglect the Feet  Keep them Dry and. Warm���������������������������this \ is important. We want to  help you keep healthy. : We don't want to see any sick people  in the Okanagan. We have 4,000 pair of shoes in stock; so  there isn't any reason .for anyone to have chilly feet. Rubbers,  too, and leggings���������������������������everything 'to make you feel comfortable  from the ground up. ���������������������������/������������������������������������������������������.  Enderby Trading Ca Ltd.  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  ENDERBY  ���������������������������_  -~4_otel-4-  ������������������.'  ���������������������������_.���������������������������.:  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.  F.T.TURNER  Plumbing and Steam Fitting  All kinds of Tin and Zinc Articles Rep a red  Rear Evans Blk Enderby  The Home of the 01d-f imer  and the abode .of'*��������������������������� the NeHJ. -  Comer. -All will fitfd a waim  welcome at the. pioneer house  and you'll beLmad$J;c_feel atv  home, ho matter ^whe^i you  hang up your hafr:v' >"' >..  ���������������������������   '..:_ ' .���������������������������.--..' * '.'���������������������������.������������������������������������������������������'. '.���������������������������-' ������������������������������������������������������'..���������������������������  _      .  H. W. WRIGHT^Proprietpr  Enderby.  Bred. H. Barnes  BUILDER _.  ^���������������������������^CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  \l      furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings and all factory work.  Rubberoid   Roofiing,    Screen  . -E_>orsjand:Windows.u^Glass cut -  to any size;  ������������������ represent the S. C. Smith Co.  "���������������������������' of Vernon.       Enderby.  Just arrived!   New samples  for ;.  winter suit  Call and See them  Fresh Groceries and. Vegetables always in stock  FRESH BREAD DAILY;  Wheeler & Evans  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, Endorbjr  Cement Blocks and Exshaw Portland Cement on hand���������������������������the best  on the market. All kinds of  cement work and masonry  promptly attended ta  li  si ,m  I,  October 14, 1909  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Water Notice*.  NOTICE 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. .        ;  y       ;'  (c) The point of diversion ,is 200 feet  above wagon road. '.  [d] The quantity of water applied for  is 10 sq. inches per second.   ���������������������������   \    *'���������������������������   !  v,[e] The "character of the- proposed  works is: a small dam  at head-gate,  ditch, flumes or pipes. . - \.  [f] The description of the premises'bh  which the water is to be used is: To.'n-r  ship 20, Sec. 22, Ranged, west.of 6th  Meridian. ".;  [g] The purposes for which the w _ ter  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 by the proposed works, either  above or below the outlet: C. E. Davidson, Esq.,.Mara, B:C * '  JOHN MOSER,; ���������������������������  Mara,B. C. . .'   ���������������������������)   '.  SCORES  POLICE METHODS  Mr. Justice Irving sharply criticised police methods during the trial  of the Babbage case last Thursday in  Victoria. Babbage was a postal employee and is charged with the theft  of :,-a. number of letters. Detective  O'Leary told of Babbage, after getting the usual warning, being questioned at the-, police station. Babbage voluntarily told the officers  that there were a number of letters  in a desk at his home. The authorities would have had 'to secure a.  search warrant to search the house,  and the prisoner when he understood  this, told, them where they could find  the letters without trouble.  . "What business have you to interview a prisoner under arrest?" tartly  asked his lordship. "I dislike very  much the introduction of such American , methods he*. The practice is  being shamefully abused, and the  police have absolutely no right to  do it."  Water Notice  "M1 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, Fred Folkard, farmer, Enderby, B. C.  The description of the lake, stream or source i .  a small stream rislnx south of N. E. quarter sec-'  tion and flowing north.  The point of diversion is near 'its commencement.  The quantity of water applied for is 3 cubic feet  per sec. .4  The character of proposed works: pipe for  dwelling house, atable and outbuilding*.  The purposes for which water is to be used arc:  irrigation, domestic and agricultural.  The land intended to be irrigated is approximately ISO acres, comprising Fraction of N. E. W-,of  Section 18, toWnship 19, range 8, west of sixth  meridian.  Area of Crown land intended to bo occupied by  the proposed works, none.  This notice was posted on the 20th day of September, 1909, and application will be made to the  Commissioner on the 20th,day of October, 1909. . .-  No riparian'proprietors or licencees are likely; to  be affected by the proposed .works, either above or  below the outlet.. ".-'."  (Signed) ~ FRED FOLKARD.  Enderby. B. C. .  , -,'-.-..  "HOW IS YOUR APPENDIX,  SIR?"  "The operation for appendicitis  should:be considered a criminal operation, and as such should be prohibited by law," declares Dr. Charles  E.' Page, one of the best known physicians in Boston. "I have been following the records of appendicitis operations ever since the craze for this  form of surgery started, and I confidently believe that the day is coming  when the people .will realize that the  cutting of the appendix is a criminal  operation. As for _ the claimed benefits and saving of'life by operations  to cut the,appendix, it seems hardly  necessary to cite. the ��������������������������� long list of  deaths following the operation."  "The trouble of" it is,- most people  are "in ~ full accord with what, this  learned gentleman says, - up to'the  very last minute, then when the test  comes, it's a "case of 'give me relief  or I shall die,' and the knife is the  quickest way of .'killing, or curing,  and it's nip and tuck which wins,  with the odds in favor of.nip:  THE AMERICAN INVASION  J". "Bruce Walker, superintendent of  the; emigration department, has issued a statement' showing the in-  crease'-of American emigrants into  Northwest during the past.year. He  states that no less than 75,000 families have . entered ..Canada, from the  United States, the average capital of  each family amounting to. .1,000. It  is' significant that - they have" nearly  all -taken up homesteads.-'  Steel  Tb0 dven door  of tlie >Bo btei. ay  drops down and  provides a shelf  upon wbioU to  rest tbe pans  drawfiftora tfce  *Pjgft door is  eteqi^ly braced  <?&xid  For sale by A. PULTON, Enderby  FinestiiitheCountry  "Enderby is a charming, villiage with city airs.  When Paddy Murphy .shook the. snow of Sandon  .  off his feet he,came' tieid -"and now owns one of  , , finest .brick hotels iii "the country. . Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his  hotel the King Edward.: In addition to the ex-  . cellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  --.- ^o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  .,-.,,--       ��������������������������� i ��������������������������� ���������������������������   (Extract from _?wery:a Ledge.)  KingEdwardrfotel, ������������������*reMURPHY Enderby  OKANAGAN ELECTORAL DISTRICT  ' r' '      '        * / .  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that objections to the'retentTo'n"of the following-names on the Register'of  Voters for the Okanagan Electoral District, have been filed with me under the provisions of- the "Provincial  Elections Act Amendment Act, 1989," viz.:��������������������������� , !  1.  4.  7.  59.  68.  96.  120.  131.  164.  202.  218.  239.  275.  363.  529.  530.  ���������������������������556.  C06.  616.  643.  675.  718.  726.  752.  818.  843.  854.  869.  886.  900.  916.  922.  990.  1101:  1102.  1108.  1126.  1144.  1145.  1171.  1187.  1214.  1224.  1228.  1230.  1265.  1284.  1313.  1331.  1362.  1374.  1382.  1476.  1507.  1551.  1583.  1602.  1617.  ,1654.  1655.  1656.  1657.  1667.  1684.  1719.  1720.  1728.  1734.  1748.  1756.  1775.  1792.  1872.  1908.  2050.  2061.  2116.'  2127.  2263.  2304.  2335.  2352.  2408.  2426.  2429.  2454.  2464.  2465.  2471  2519.  2568.  2591.  Abbott, Ferderick    Adams, Harold Albert    Adams, Wilfrid    Anderson, Albert Main   Anderson, James    Ashe, Sidney R :  Bagnall,   William Aubrey   Baillie, ��������������������������� James Alexander   Barr,    Anson Whittier '.   Bell,  Thomas Gourley   Beno,    Freeman    Diehard,   James     Biain, . Edward   ; ,   Brooks',    Aaron     Cary,    Albert   Cary, Herbert    iOhappell,   E.   A   Clippendale,   William Dodd   Collas," Henry Lawrell  Jervois  Cook, William Adam   Cottcrell, Charles  Crowell,  Thomas  William   Culp, Levi    Dabb,   Owen     Denny,   Roland   Joshua   Dilworth,   John   Doidge,   John Edward   Dowie, Ernest    Driggs,  Samuel   Duncan, Andrew    Duprat,  Alexander    Dyer, Harold  -.   Evans,  Herbert G :  Fox,  Frederick Earl................  Fox, Lennox   Fraser, Robert Imrie   Freeman,   James' Clayton   Funston,   John  James   Gabel,   Jacob  ......  Garnett, William v   Gay,  Frederick 'Samuel   Giles,  John ......:   Gillespie, George Henry   Gilroy,  Joseph ....V.   Gilsoul,   Joseph   Gordon,, John Simpson....   Gowdy, William Thomas   Green, John    Grindell, James Clark   Hall, Thomas Edward   Hamilton,' Thomas  '.   Hansen, Harold  .......   Henzie, Charles  ,  Hickling; Archibald  '   Holland, Herbert Alfred   Howard, -Harry Sackville   Vernon, Coldstream Ranch   Okanagan Landing, Adam's.Farm   Okanagan Landing, Adam's' Farm   Vernon, Greenhow's Ranch   Vernon, Vernon Hotel  :   Vernon, Seventh Street    Vernon, Barnard Avenue...-.:   Vernon, Pine Street  r.   Vernon,c'North Street . '....- ���������������������������������������������   Armstrong,  Armstrong Hotel   Vernon, Cor. of Price and Eighth Sts.  Vernon, North Street  -.   Vernon, Mission Road   Vernon, Maple Street,-. .��������������������������� '..  Vernon, Cary's Farm,: Swan Lake.'......  Vernon, Coldstream Hotel ..:'. ;   Enderby, Enderby Hotel  !.. ;.  Vernon, Fuller Street  ��������������������������� '..  Summerland, Bank of Montreal   Penticton, Ellis Street  Vernon, Coldstrem Hotel ..,.', ."   Vernon, Barnard Avenue.. .'....;   Vernon, Brookside Orchard, B.X Ranch  "...  Vernon, Barnard Avenue..'..^...;,...'....;   Vernon,' Mission Road'-���������������������������.._..._.",..>."_.���������������������������.   Kelowna, Dilworth's Farm  .'..'   Summerland, -Lot 440 _   Vernon, Gore Street '.....:....-   Vernon, Okanagan Hotel., :..-........ .'...   Vernon, Vernon Hotel ....'...'..���������������������������'..'.._.".'._.'.   Vernon, Victoria' Hotel .!/...!_'....!;_..:   Vernon, Kalamalka Hotel ...'._..'.........'.   Vernon, Coldstream Hotel:...."....._..'.'.   Vernon, Lake Drive avenue.I....',:,........   Vernon, Barnard   Avenue,   Truxler's 'House    Vernon, Maple Street '.   Summerland, Lot 427...'.... '......'.._....'.'   Vernon, Okanagan Hotel .............:....., .V.........  Vernon," Schubert Street ���������������������������"'._..'.V..'...;'...'...;..:.....'   Summerland,' _Lot 479 ......V.f._..........'.:'.:���������������������������   Vernon,- Schubert Street....!!'.'.../....'.   Summerland, Lot 455  .'...!...!..   Vernon, Barnard Avenue': ............   Vernon, British Empire.Mine.'...'.' -....;.   Armstrong, Six Mile Creek...!............../. ...::...;  Vernon, Birnie's House ....'.....'!..;._....!../. ...  Vernon, Tronson Street ...'...'.'....'....'.-.'.'...   Vernon, Okanagan Hotel...'.' .'.".'/...'.".;:   Vernon, Coldstream Street..'..1.....'....' '. .'   Penticton, Jermyn Street ..'...._ .'.."..   Vernon, Hamilton's Farm, Short's Creek    Vernon, Coldstream Hotel .'.'.."..'!...,..   Vernon, Corner of Mission and Barnard Avenue.  Vernon, Saw Mill, Long.Lake .-,'. ...'..   Vernon, Lots 5 and 6, French Estate: .."   Vernon, North Street.........;:_......'......'..-.]   Vernon, North"- Street ,.:...........'.........."._   Jackman, Mike ..'  Jackman, Nicholas  .'.  James, Charles Francis   Johnson, Aaron. ...   Johnston, Albert Ernest.  Hughes,  Charles Nelson  Hunter, James A 'Penticton,  Ellis  Street  Jackman, Paul  '. j Vernon, Coldstream .: .......I:.......;.!......  Jackman, Henry  Vernon, Greenhow's Farm,'Okanagan:   .... Coldstream Valley, McAuley.'s. Farm.'.'   .... Jackman, S. $ Sec. 14," Tp. 57....'....'.:.:'.;.   ... Vernon,, Commonage ...................'...,..!_..   ... Vernon, Lot 22.... _'...:../!._���������������������������.!..!...;.!;.._  .���������������������������..Penticton, Smith's Sawmill .....':...!.'........:.  Johnston, .William Thomas 'Penticton, With A. E. Wade Ellis Street  Jones, Claude' Percy.! ...JVernon, Coldstream Hotel.......;!'.'.;...:..:..   'Jones,- William John....:...."...:._..iVernon, Railway "Avenu'o"...!...".:!.:..".'............  Jordan, Bernard Henry Penticton, Lot 100, Bench..!....ii  Kearns,   John Dominick Vernon, Royal Hotel  :.,  Kenny,-Richard D.~. .'.....'Vernon, Tronson Street......!.....-;  Kerstine, David H .". ...'Summerland, Blk 2, Lot .674.....  Lawler, Thomas  !.-. Vernon, Barnard Avenue   ���������������������������_������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  2613.  2622.  2694.  2707.  2714.  2749.  2753.  2777.  2787.  2819.,  2890.'  2920.  3005.  3033.  3050.  3115.  3125.  3182.  3228.  3249.  3282.  3365.  3367.  3378.  3390.  3429.  3434.  3450.  3546.  3615.  3634.  3635.'  3653.  3664.  3706.  Leonhard, Frederick  Massonat, Michel Henri !...  Maughfling, .Thomas  ,  McCorribs; Trueman S   McCuspie, Angus ....'.   McLeod,' Alexander  !   McQueen, Albert  :   Metcalfe, Archibald    Miller, Dan Jennings   Money, E. W   Moore,  John    Moorhouse,' Ell    Morton, Herbert Henry Powys'  Muller, Jacob  '.   Muller, Ernest    Munroe,  John    Nelson, William Frederick   Niven, James Knox   Oppertsha_ser._Otto.   O'Leary, William  Palmer, Albert William   Phillips,. Mark  "...  Pilkey, Charles C   Platten, Wilson    Powers, David  :....  Pratt, William  :  Quaife, Charles Henry   Race, Robert  .".   Reeve, Bennett-Foster...-   Robertson, James Andrew...  Rock,' Hary    Schunter, Ernest  :  Shannon, David    Shaw,-William    Smallwood, Albert    Smith, Alexander-    Smith, Wilbur Lewis   Stedham, Edwin C   Stewart, James A   Sturt, John Richard   Thompson, Edward Copley..  Thompson,  John    Thornber, Percy  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������a  ���������������������������_������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Vernon, Six Mile Creek.  Vernon, Barnard Avenue.,   Vernon, Maple Street  :.:...;,  Vernon, Vance Street J.;  Vernon,., Barnard' Avenue ..-.  Vernon, Seventh Street   Vernon, Victoria Hotel   Vernon, Charles .Street !..,.'."  Vernon,  Pound Block::....:   South Vernon  ';..-.....'..._.!  Westbank,.His Pre-empfc[pri. ,  Vernon, Mara Avenue -..  Summerland, Lot 455, Block 2..:........':....;   Vernon, Eighth Street !...:.���������������������������.: !...  Vernon, Mara Avenue....:* :'.  .- ,  Vernon, Coldstream Hotel.'..'. .!.  Vernon, Wetham Street.'; :...'.;....:.:..  Summerland, Lots 8 aud' 13,- Lbt ,479.  Vernon, JV_ictpria___Ho_tel...::....y;....-.. ..:.;...  Vernon, Vance Street...,:.'. ....,...,....'..  Vernon, Gore Street.... \ V.__.,......'..  Vernon, Elm Street :;......_...'._,.;...  Vernon, Sully .Street ! .'...' V..  Vernon, Mara Avenue :....". .'   Vernon,  Railway Avenue ;. :.!...  Vernon,, Mission -Street..-...'...:'.;..;.'..".   Vernon, Eighth  Street   Enderby, S. E. i, Sec. 26,' Tp 1S.:.J.   Vernon, Tronson Street.::...:;.' ....!.'   Vernon, Coldstream Hotel-. ."......���������������������������...._'.   Vernon, Pine Street  ! :.!   Vernon,  Schunter's Ranch .'.._...J.:   Mara, Shannon's Farm...: ".._ ..-.   Vernon, Coldstream Hotel :.   Penticton, McLean's Camp..:.'.;.'..:.....'... !   Vernon, Pleasant Street :'.   Vernon, Okanagan Hotel- ���������������������������...'.........���������������������������....���������������������������   Okanagan Landing, Capt. Ferguson's Ranch  Vernon, Seventh Street..: :..." '..  Vernon, Sturt's Ranch, .Mara'.'Avenue   Vernon, Pleasant Valley Road.'...'..:.'...:   Armstrong, Thompson'b Farm....!   Summerland, Lot 675   Vernon, Seventh Street.  Tiramins,  Robert Wesley   Turpin, John Weston jVernon, Monteith Street  Umbreit, Hugo  Vernon, Mara Avenue  Van Arum, William Honan Vernon, Long Lake ...  Weir, Arthur Anderson   Williams,  George Henry   Wilson, Clarence Ethan   Wilson,  Joseph S   Wilton, Henry .'   Wolfe,  Adolph    Wyatt,  Eustace George   Vernon, Lots 4 and 5, Pine Street.....   Summerland, Block 57 '.   Vernon; Wilson's Farm  ;   Vernon, Spring Brook Ranch, Coldstream Valley  Vernon, Coldstream Hotel ; ;..".'.   Vernon, The Royal Hotel..... ;.-.   Vernon, Coldstream Hotel !..;. : ;   Labourer  Rancher  Farmer  Labourer  Labourer  Jeweller  Chemist  Carpenter..  Carpenter  Hotel Keeper   ,  Teamster  Painter  Farmer ,   , _ -_'  Miner' .'  Farmer  Machinist  Agent ��������������������������� ,  Steam Laundryman  Banker  - -  Dry Goods Clerk  Plasterer  Livery Stable.' Keeper. "  Farm Labourer  Farmer     ���������������������������  Farmer '-' -    .  Farmer   . .  Labourer. '  Carpenter  Labourer        ���������������������������    '  Farmer "'      - -;  Carpenter   "  Physician  Musician '  Merchant  Carpenter  Fruit Grower  Farmer  Carpenter  Labourer    ~ "    '  Rancher  Brick Maker  Gentleman  Merchant  Miner - .-,','  Farmer   ��������������������������� ' ���������������������������"  Inspector of Schools  Lumber Merchant   _ ���������������������������" -.,  Labourer .' ���������������������������-  Painter ���������������������������   ;  Rancher  Farmer"' "��������������������������� ' =; ���������������������������  Contractor  Blacksmith'  Lumberman  Rancher    " - '���������������������������  Freight. Clerk  Teamster"  Farmer  Farmer _   ���������������������������  Labourer."  Farmer  ,  Farmer -_���������������������������."'.,  Agriculturist-  Road Foreman -  Planermari  Grocer's^ Clerk .  Engineer - . -..."-  Waiter..        ���������������������������   ���������������������������   \  Rancher  Real Estate Agent  Clerk. ���������������������������'  Teamster.  Grain Buyer  Miner  Jeweller  Rancher  Painter       '.'���������������������������';  .,'   '.  Carpenter. -   . '     -  '-}J-  Carpenter      .-":'   JJ\*"  Labourer'        "'    ' '-v ,-'  Sash Maker ,;  Painter -jt.- "' '?.}::���������������������������'���������������������������<s  Rancher .'���������������������������'-,, .... , . ;���������������������������,'  Rancher  Accountant _",,.' I  Fruit Grower   .,  Shoe Maker.  Teamst-\.  Pressman '.  j  Stone Mason  Doctor.������������������._.-. -  ^ \ ,%  Butcher^���������������������������4���������������������������. ^-���������������������������-' ���������������������������  Miller-  Merchant,! ....  Plasterer'  Machinist-1'  Carpenter         ���������������������������    -  Clerk    ,,   ..  Blacksmith's-- Helper.  Salvation Army Officer  Rancher       '  j ., ,  Butcher  Miner  Gentleman.  '   -   _ ~ ' -  Rancher '���������������������������  Miner'��������������������������� '  Carpenter : . ���������������������������.    y  Carpenter    /' ":~  Teamster  Carpenter ���������������������������   ���������������������������  Rancher" -     y ���������������������������  Barber  Farmer ���������������������������.  Farmer-'  Farmer  Electrician  ���������������������������,  Blacksmith'    '. ' .  Fruit' Grower  Farmer  Farmer .   > .      ���������������������������   ���������������������������  Gentleman  Carpenter  Farmer  Farmer .   .  Labourer'  Clerk  Tutor'  V*.  And,further take notice, that the above names will be removed from the said Register of Voters, uniess the  Voter objected to, or some other Provincial Voter on his behalf,' shows causes to the contrary, at the Court" of  Revision to be held by me at the Court House, Vernon, on Monday, the first day of November, 1909, at the  hour of 11 o'clock in the forenoon. !��������������������������� -,\',: ' .'���������������������������  .���������������������������.".���������������������������   L. NORRIS,  '   Registrar of Voters for the Okanagan"  Vernon, B. C, 5th October, 1909. . - -        Electoral District.  Often, a man spends a lot of time- It's a pity that our neighbors don't The wag of a dog's tail is more to  at his club because there is no place know as well as we do what's good be trusted than the shake of many a  like home. for them. man's hand.  '"'I  -'_���������������������������  vl  J  __���������������������������  I  _  "H  ,1  I  i  *_ I  ' .j  \I  '_.  ;1  i_  :���������������������������!  * -: .11  -. ;s_  .a  "i  ii  i\  .1  i  .i  _i  i  . I  1.1  I LARGEST 'CONDERT HALL  WHERE   12.000    PEOPLE     CAN  LISTED  TO  SINGERS.  Royal Albert Hull, London, is the  Largest Concert Hall in  thc World.  Besides being the grandest saloon  in Europe, tho .Royal Albert Hall  rightly lays claim, to be tho largest  concert-hall in the world. Tho  building was commenced in 18G7,  took fourteen years to complete,  And cost exactly $1,000,000.  Tlie hall can afford accommodation for between 10,000 and 11,000,  but on tho occasion of Sims Reeve's  farewell concert 12,200 persons  found accommodation under the  hugo glass roof. This number included 5,5?00 wlio were allowed to  walk about the grand promenade  near the roof. This number has  since, been declared to be the danger limit, and not more than 3,000  are now permitted on the promenade.  SEATS FOR 999 YEARS.  The Albert flail was erected from  part of the profits of tho famous  1851 Exhibition, the rest of tho  money being raised by subscription. It was arranged that every  subscriber of $500 should be entitled to a private seat, which belongs  to the subscriber until thc lease  of 939 years is completed.        For  PUBLIC PERFECTLY SAFE.  Thero is very little danger of  fire at the Albert Hall, but should  such a disaster occur every facility  has been arranged to- cope with it.  Two firemen aro on the staff, the  whole of which- form an amateur  fire brigade, being regularly trained  bj a- permanent fire superintendent; and twenty-six hydrants could  pour a laigo volume uf water on thc  scone-of thc conflagration in a few  minutes, and as there aro twenty-  six exits an audience of 10.000 can  pass inlo iho street, inside four  minutes. .Besides which it is estimated that the entire audience  could be accommodated in thc corridors., staircases, and entrances.���������������������������  London Tit-Bits.  HOW BEES FIND HIVE.  31,000 they had tho right to a pair  of scats; ..2,500, five stalls or a box  of five scats; and for $5,000, a  grand-tier box holding ten. Tho  late Queen Victoria subscribed  $(10,000, and had two grand-tier  boxes which were converted into  one. This is now the Royal box.  The King, when Prince of Wales,  also bought a grand-tier box, which  is now the private property of the  Prince of Wales.  $2,500 FOR A BOX.  There are about 1,300 of these  private scats, and thc owners can  do just what they like with them���������������������������  nso them, lend them t. their friends  or sell them���������������������������but they are liable,  however, t-o an annual scat rate not  exceeding $10 for upkeep.. The  owners can only be excluded at private meetings where the public are  not admitted by payment.  These seats aro not regarded as  au investment,, although they are  f l equcntly in the market for salo.  The stalls may realize anything  from $175 to $250 each. The late  Duke of Edinburgh's box on tho  grand tier fetched  $2,250.  ENGAGING THE HALL.  The charge for engaging tho  Royal Albert Hall for a concert,  afternoon or evening, is $375, inclusive of all expenses such as  lighting, attendants, sale of tickets, police, and a staff of fifty gentlemen who act as honorary stewards. These stewards arc business  gentlemen, and include barristers,  solicitors, stockbrokers, bankers,  etc., who do the work simply for  the love of tho thing. Tho sum  mentioned, however, docs not include the use of the freehold seats  ^tnenlio n cd=-p ns.. ion sl-y- ���������������������������1 fc=^ e-v er-y  eeat is required for a private mooting thc rent would be $750.  The big organ is known as Lhe  second largest in the world. It has  live manuals and 10,500 pipes, some  40 feel long and 2 feet in diameter,  and some of the size only of a  lit raw. It also has four keyboards  und 120 stops. Jt is blown by wind  supplied by (wo engines of i'l h.p.  each. The hall and offices arc heated by steam, and thero aro over  twenty-four miles of hot-water  pipes in the building.  LIGHTING Tl.il. ALBERT HALL.  WHAT IS A "DREADNOUGHT*"  Has Alnde all   Other War Vessels  Obsolete.  The vessel which has given her  namo to- tlio modern type of heavily-  armed battleship ..as launched in  1906, aud all older types were at  once regarded as, in a sense, obsolete. Compared with tho ships of  the King Edward class, she carries  ten 12-inch quick-firing guns, as  against four of tho same calibre  aud four 9.2-inch. Eight of these  ean be brought t-o bear on a hostile  vessel in one broadside, and six  ahead or astern. Sho is thus able  t-o pour such a constant stream of  armour-piercing shclli. upon an opponent as would probably sink or  disable her in a very few minutes.  Moreover, her guns havo an effective range of over twelve miles.  The Dreadnought is fitted with  turbine engines, giving her a speed  of 21 knots, the King Edward class  steaming 1S% knots. The four  cruiser-battleships of the Invincible  class, however, havo a speed of 25  knots; and it will be- remembered  that last August the Indomitable,  with the Prince of Wales on board,  actually equalled the record of tbe  Maurelania by steaming from land  to land (Belleisle to thc Fastnets)  in sixty-seven hours, an average of  25.13 knots per hour! The newer  .Dreadnoughts are to have a speed  of. 22 knots.  The displacement, of tho largest'  vessel of this class, tho Foiidroy-  ant (now building), is 20,000 tons,  as against- tho Dreadnought's 17,-  900 and tho King Edward VII.'s  10,500.  As the advent of these monster  battleships has rendered earlier  types obsolescent, "so thc "mystery" ship Invincible and her sisters have consigned armored cruisers of earlier date, such as the  Minotaur (which was only built  three years ago), to a metaphorical  scrap-heap! Ships of the Invincible class would probably, in time  o? war, be employed as "cruiscr-  Latlleships," for their speed wouid  enable them to head off the enemy's vessels and compel them to  offer fight, whilst "their weight of  motal (eight 12-inch guns) would  account for anything but a Dreadnought.  It is at least a question whether,  in the humid air of the North Sea,  guns would often bo effective at a  twelve-miles' range. At nine miles  lhe so-called "second-class" battle-  __iiLl_!-__ _=____._' --Jvin6.---F-4.__trd__typo  Special Sense of Direction ��������������������������� Not  Guided by Sight or Odor.  Tho directive sense which is pos--  . essed by bees is tbe object of researches made by M. Gaston Bonnier, of Paris, and he seems to  prove that bees possess a special  sense- like that of carrier pigeons.  Bees can i\y for two miles from  the hive and arc then able t ore-  turn after gathering their supply  ���������������������������of honey. Langs!roth and others  i-upposo that vision comes into play  ���������������������������and that bees can sec for a great  distance and can also note objects  o tho way so as to find their path.  Others, with Dadent, suppose that  thc bees aro guided by the senso  of smell and that they can .smell  sflowors -at one and a half miles.  Tho author makes experiments  to prove that bees can return to  the hive without, using either sight  or odor. As to sight, he takes bees  to a distance of one or two miles  from the hive in a closed box. They  fii ways fly back to the hive when  released. Thc same is true when  their eyes arc covered, so that  sight is not essential. As regards  odor, experiments seem to prove  .hat bee. perceive odors at only  short distances.      When.   .  ncddlo  A CANADIAN'S TRIUMPH  6,000 MILES FOR A BRIDES  .WORK OF"SIR  PERCY   GIROU-  ARD IN NIGERIA.  Tltc   Former    Governor    of    the  Colony   Was   Banqueted   ia  London.  A farewell dinner was given recently at tho Gaiety ivcstaurant,  London, by Northern Nigerian officials to Sir Percy Girouard on his  relinquishing tho government of  Northern Nigeria to take up his appointment as Governor and _om-  mandcr-in-Chief of the East Africa  Protectorate. Mr. E. A. Speed,  v. in'cf Justice of Northern Nigeria,  presided.  The chairman, in proposing tho  health of Sir Per.., Girouard, said  that thc occasion marked the severance of a connection between the-  Governor and themselves of the  most pleasant and satisfactory description. When he took up the oOiec  of Governor Sir Percy was no  stranger to hard work or high cfii-  cial position, but it was not an easy  task for anyone to follow a man of  dipped in ether is brought near the  the ability and strenuous charactc  head of the bee, it shows signs of  perceiving tho odor, but not so  when tho needle is placed back of  him or near other organs.  Besides, when the organs of .smell  (antenae) are- removal entirely thc  bees will return to the hive.     M.  Bonnier  makes   the following experiment.    At 600    feet-  from  the  hive he places a supply of syrup,  ���������������������������and the bees soon iind it, proceeding to and fro to tho hive.      Such  bees he marks with green colored  ���������������������������powder.    He then places a second  .supply of syrup .at tho same distance from the hive, but spaced at  ���������������������������twenty feet from tho former. Other  bees -aro now  engaged  in  thc to  .and  fro  movement to  this  point,  but these- are not the same  individuals as the green marked bees,  who are still working on the first  supply, and      he    marks these in  red.  Wc thus have two distinct set.  o* bees, and we sec that the y ean  distinguish two directions which  form a very'acute angle. "We seem  to "_ave hero a special directive  sense which does nob reside in thc  ���������������������������antennae but probably in the. _cre-  /broid ganglia. Other facts may  b. cited in evidence of the dire, livo  '.sense of bees.  _���������������������������  PIRATES SMOKE!) TO DEATH.  At  night  this  huge  building    is  lighted by electricity nnd gas. Fight  arc laii-jjs of 1,500 candle-power capacity and  one  monster cloolrlier  in   Iho centre of  (ho dome,  about  130 i'eet above Uic floor, giving forth  . light equivalent lo 0,000 candles,  light up the centre of tho hall, another GOO electric lights being required to light thc boxes. In case  the electricity should fail,  the interior can bo illuminated by 3.G50  gas burners and another 500 in the  corridors and extra rooms.  Under  the core of the    roof are a largo  number  of chandeliers  wilh  3,i  gas-burners,  which  have  to be ignited by means of electric sparks.  This alone requires   two   miles of  wire,   while another    twenty miles  are required for thc electric lighting.  Besides the principal hall thero  ..re a number of smaller ones situated in various parts of the build-  would be able to use their 9.2 and  (>-inch guns, and possibly they  would demonstrate to the world  that they were very far from obsolete. In foggy weather, too, the  mightiest battleship might be sunk  or put out of action by a tiny torpedo-boat or submarine, whilst tho  deadliness of the floating mine was  abundantly proved in Port Arthur  waters within everybody's memory.  It is certainly hard for thoso who  witnessed tho Diamond Jubilee Review to realize that nearly every  vessel of that mighty fleet has already passed the "scrap-heap." Indeed, but twenty-one battleships  of a"date prior to 1897 uow remain  on the active list.  ing, including a largo number of  "crush rooms," and a fully-equipped theatre with 250 .stalls.' The  crush rooms are frequently used for  small exhibitions, and can be hired  from   ,25 upwards.  SO ANNOYING.  Mr. Jcnkinson: "I've been out  half the day trying to collect  money, and I'm savage enough to  break the furniture. It beats  everything how some men will put  off and pub off. A man who owes  money and won't pay it, isn't fit to  associate������������������������������������������������������"  Servant (opening tlie door): "The  butcher, sir, is downstairs with his  bill." / ;  Mr. Jenkinson :   "Tell him to call  IN THE DISTANCE.  Insurance Agent���������������������������"Pardon mo,  madam, but what is your age'?"  Miss Antique���������������������������-"I havo seen  twenty-three summers."  Insurance Agent ��������������������������� "Yes, of  course, but how many times did you  sec them V  Dutch Soldiers Kindle Great Fires  Before Their Caves.  The unrelenting methods of the  Dutch soldiers in the Dutch East  Indian possessions in dealing with  the natives among whom piracy  continues as an industry rather  than a crime wen illustrated in the  deliberato suffocation of thirty ono  Achinese men, women and children  by a punitive expedition on tho  Sumatra coast in early June. The  story reaches Vancouver by Canadian Pacific steamer.  i=-T-ho="victinis^wererisupposed"to"bev  the daring and bloodthirsty party  which a few weeks previously attacked and plundered a trading  junk of Japore, killing the majority  of her crew. Thc perpetrators of  this outrage being pursued by police  boats from Singa >ore took roi'uge  in southern Sumatra, where they  established headquarters in a roomy  cave. . They, were-tracked-by the  Dutch troops, assisted by local  guides, whose enmity the fugitives  had incurred by cruel forays.  Overtures were at first opened  for the surrender of tho party and  the pirates asked that ono of the  military officers be sent to discuss  the situation. For this duty a young  lieutenant volunteered. He was  promptly driven back fatally  wounded with spears. The pirates  were then called upon to surrender unconditionally, safety for  their women and children being  still guaranteed.  Their reply was a shower of  spears and a volley from the ancient firearms they possessed. Orders  were thereupon given that no mercy  be shown. The commanding officers  had fires built at the cavern mouth,  the smoke from which poured inward in dense clouds. When it  was thought that the outlaws had  been sufficiently smoked out to be  amenable the blazing pyres were  extinguished and an entrance  gained.  The work of punishment was  found to have been complete, for  of the thirty-cne Achinese not one  remained alive. The bodies of  twenty-eight,      including     several  of Sir Frederick Lugard. In the  construction of the Baro-Kano Hai 1 -  way Sir Percy Girouard cut himself  loose from all traditions and entered upon  AN   ENTIRELY   NEW   SYSTEM,  with thc result that they saw to-day.  The construction of that railway  was one of his titles to fame as  Governor. Another was the question of the settlement of the land  tenure. By studying the native law  on the subject he had formulated a  system.of land tenure which, while  it preserved to the great hereditary chiefs their ancient seigneurial  rights, established in beneficial  ownership the tillers of th������������������ soil, and  had, in addition, provided a source  of revenue for the Protectorate  which in the fulness of time would  enable the Government to dispenso  with most, if not all, other forms  of taxation.  Sir Percy Girouard, who was cordially received, paid a tribute to the  work done by Sir Frederick Lugard  and General Morland, and after  some remaks on thc Bano-Kano  1! ail way, said he did not think the}  would have carried out to successfully their first year's work- if ' it  had not been for the assistance  given by the Elder Dempster Company and Sir Alfred Jones. Witn  regard to the land tenure in Northern Nigeria, it had been base<l primarily on old native laws and customs and with a desire to accord  fair treatment to thoso commercial  undertakings which desired to develop the country on reasonable.  lines. He was hopeful that this  policy would meet with the approval  of the home authorities. . If. it did,  he felt sure they would see great  benefits from it. It was merely a  change from !  A COMMUNAL SYSTEM  of tenure, such as was prevalent in'  most parts of Africa, to a national  system  of tenure which    provided  for the duo expansion of the people  -tifd^d i oh'_o t^al lo vrf o r=thtrp e r soiTaT  greed of any one.   He was hopeful  that under such a system revenue  would grow in Northern    Nigeria  to such an extent as would allow of  thc practical exclusion of all other  forms  of taxation.    It had  never  been tho object of himself or of his  predecessor, Sir Frederick   Lugard,  to obtain revenues which were not  legitimately due-both to the native  Governments nnd to the . Central  Government   by thc peoples whose  rights and interests they felt themselves bound to look after. (Cheers.)  They regard   themselves,   whether  Governors, Administrators, or Residents, as trustees-for   the natives,  and he believed that that ideal had  been faithfully carried out.   Thero  was need of patience    in    dealing  with the natives.   If they attempted  to frog-march those   people    over  bridges of centuries in a few short  years we should lose, he would not  call it the loyalty, for that was not  a word which was applicable to the  case, but the affection   which   we  ought certainly to gain.  LOVER SAW III.ll PICTURE ON'  A POSTCARD. *  British Columbian Miner's RoinaiH  (io Wooing���������������������������Girl Lived  in CorriAvall.  A bridegroom who travelled G,00O  miles to woo a girl whoso face he,  had seen on a picture postcard!  were married recently at Tregro-j  han, a little villago near St. Austell, Cornwall, England.   ������������������ j  A strolling photographer was Cu-j  pid's agent in tho matter. He took!  somo photographs of the village fes-j  lival last summer, and in one of tho.  groups, whieh appeared subsc-j ;  quently on a picture-postcard,j  there was tho photograph of MisB,  JRosina Harper, a laughing girl ofi  sixteen.  IN BRITISH COLUMBIA.  The next move was made by Mrv  Phillips, one of the villagers. As'  her daughter's picture also appear-;  ed in the postcard, she sent a copyj  to her son, working in a miner's!  camp in British Columbia. It'  passed around the camp, as post-'  cards from home are wont to do,!  until it reached "Tony" Mclassa,1  a handsome six-foot Neapolitan���������������������������,  who was, however, a naturalized  British subject.  Even "tho lady passing by" of  whom Herrick sings, could not havo  captivated her swain more suddenly than thc picture of smiling Ro-,  sina Harper captivated young Me-  tassa. ;  He asked his friend Phillips whether ho might send.a lino to Corn-,  wall in the next letter home. Phil-,  lips readily consented, and so MisB  Harper received her first letter,  from her unknown lover.  VISITS ENGLAND.  There were other letters to and  from the miners' camp. At last  there came one to Cornwall which  spoke of a coming visit to England.  Metassa said how anxious he was  to seo tho sights of the country;  but when he landed close, in the  wake of his letter he-did not,seem  particularly anxious, to visit tho  Tower and Stratford-ou:Avon. Instead, he hurried down to Trcgre-  h'an, which is quite out of the track  of. the ordinary tourist.  It was not very long afterwards  that Trcgrcnan was formally told  what it had known all along, and  preparations began for a good old-  fashioned village wedding. Thc village was a mass of flags, fancy  mottoes, and confetti, and the  whole population was at the church  io see the bridegroom take away  his Cornish bride.   *   TTIE SAVAGE MIND.  Foreign Missionary Tells of Natives  Love of Gamlincss.  Miss F. Klickmann, assistant literary superintendent of the British  ���������������������������and Foreign Biblo Society in London, is necessarily in close touch  .with missionary work all over the  .world, especially in connection  with the dissemination of the Scrip-  WrTfs7-tnd"hl&!=many^  ���������������������������of observing the strange mental  ���������������������������attitude of natives.  "Some of the curiosities of tlie  .savago mind," she writes, "are  shown very strikingly in connection with the distribution of tho  ,Biblo.      In  many    parts    of the  women and two children, were  buried in one hugo trench and the  avenging force returned to Bata-  via.  TELL TIME IN NIGHT.  Persons awakening in the night  are invariably curious about the  time, and the newest hotel convenience has for its object the gratification of this universal desire.  _ small telephone receiver is placed  at.the head of tho bed and if desired may be placed under the pillow, a connection being maintained  with a master clock in the office of  thc hotel. Placing this instrument  to the car and touching a button  results in setting into operation a  set of bells which chimes the hour,  thc quarter hour and the minutes  past the quarter.  world the natives are considerably  .affected by the appearance of anything that is given or sold to them. ���������������������������  .Certain vivid colors appear to possess for them peculiar fascination.  I believe that traders who seek to  do business among natives frequently wrap the goods they have  to sell in paper of a particular  ,-olor most appreciated by the natives of tho district.  "This love of vivid colors is particularly strong in India, and the  .Gospels which we send out for sale  iin tho bazaars are    protected by  .bindings of brightly colored paper.  ���������������������������Each Gospel has its particular col-  ior,'and these are selected according to the length of the Gospel. The  ifiative of India likes to get as much  as possible for his money.   He will  buy a bulky Gospel merely for its  hulk, independent of what color it  is bound in ; but in order to make  him purchase the shorter gospels  these have to be bound in whichever of -the bri,ghb,   crude colors  are known to take his fancy most.  Very large   quantities of brightly  colored binding papers���������������������������green, red,  yellow and blue���������������������������are sent out from  time to time to various depots in  India. Quite recently, for instance,'  _0 tons of it were dispatched in a  single week to one dejxit in Calcutta."  i_  n\  ���������������������������  Tl  i������������������  ._  "Truth is mighty," said the moralizes "Yes," rejoined the demoralizer, "it is mighty scarce."  I  ft  I '   "t-r'-,.>j_*_'J-.  If,  If  i.V  lb!  ABOUT THE HOUSE  THE SEWING ROOM.  Corset Cover Hint.���������������������������Make corset  covers of your white shirt waists  that are still good, but out of style.  Cut out the neck, back and front  ������������������nd take out sleeves, making the  arm holes larger. Finish around  the neck and arm holes with ribbon, beading and lace.  Sewing Screen.���������������������������Make tho framework of well seasoned wood, staining it any desired color. Cover the  frame with flowered crotonno; put  on without fullness. On the re-  " reverse side cover with cheesecloth,  put on with a little fullness. Fasten both in place with gilt lacks.  Extending across top and bottom  of' screen on the flowered side arc  pockets, made with fullness. These  aro each divided with stitches-into  compartments so the contents of  tho v/holo can be kept neatly divided. In them are mending supplies, odd bits of sewing and embroidery- Below the top casting is  a spool rack, made of a strip of  wood painted to match frame, and  nails driven for spools-to rest on.  Helpful Notes.���������������������������Wrhcn making  the plain circular or gore skirts finish the top of the skirt first, and  put it on the band, then fold band,  pin together and hang for at least  a day before trimming ar.d finishing bottom. The hanging stretches  tho scams '.and prevents the skirt  from sagging after it is worn.W7hen  using cloth covered buttons on  wash dresses do not sew them on  as they do not iron well, but fasten on under " side with a small  safety pin, and when the dress is  to be washed' remove thc buttons,  string them on a thread, and after  scrubbing and rinsing hang up to  dry. If long tight sleeves are made  of wash goods be- sure to shrink  the goods before cewing, or if that  is'not desirable allow an extra seam  .for shrinking, and then run the  second seam in by hand to make  the sleeves fit snug. Before washing remove this hand sewing and  after .sleeve  is washed  it  will  be  !ust right.. When braidingon de-  icate fabric-have the stamping done  on the under'side, thou trace it  with a running stitch with fine  .thread, and follow this when applying the braid. Tliis is a little  more work, but prevents soil from  the" stamping chalk or lluid.  any food lying around and do not  eat food which has come in contact with flies. Keep garbage can  tightly closed. Spray occasionally  to prevent breeding. Pour kerosene in drains occasionally.  KITCHEN TIME SAVERS.  Pie Help.���������������������������To prevent the juice  from running over when making  berry pies, cut a three-inch square  of plain writing paper and make  into a cone. Just as you place pie  iu oven make a small cut in centre  of upper crust and insert in this  cut the small end of cone. Thc  surplus juice will come up in the  cone.  - Three Things to Try.���������������������������Butler well  the top of any kind of hot mush  and set away to cool, especially for  frying. It prevents a tough coating from forming.    Keep bananas  .__.from._tu.rnin y._da_r k J_l______-_-_!__?���������������������������  fruit salad by taking a fork and"  cutting crosswise. They aro not  so smooth as when cut with a knife,  but will retain their natural color  longer. When obliged to uso hard  -Rater for dishes try adding a little  sweet milk to the water and see  how much easier to get a suds.  Bake Fish in Paper.���������������������������The following method does away with "fishy"  dishes and disagreeable odors:  Clean and wash thc fish thoroughly,  salt, pepper, and flour it inside  and out sparingly; then roll in ma-  nila paper at least three times.  Pinch the ends of thc paper together, then '"old back and pin, securely to prevent tho escape of the  juices. Bake in a moderate oven  and allow fifteen minutes more than  if baking uncovered. When ready  to serve remove thc paper, to which  the skin will adhere, and place thc  delicious, juicy meat upon a platter.    Garnish as desired.  SUMMER PESTS.  Death to Cockroaches,���������������������������A strong  solution of common poke root mixed  with dark molasses, equal parts,  boiled to a syrup and spread on  bread is sure death to cockroaches.  Cure for Ants.���������������������������A small quantity of tartar emetic, as much sugar,  and cover with water. Put in a  small dish or tin and set where  the ants arc found, and iu a short  time fhry will all be gone.  To Rid House of Flics���������������������������To rid  the house of Hies, spray into tho  air oil of iovendcr diluted with hot  water; this will cause the flies to  leave and a delightful fragranco  v.ill be'lift. Screen all doors and  windows. If not possible plant  -mignonette"in window and porch  boxes. This will keep away both  flies and mosquitoes.    Do not leave  SHORTCAKES.  Sponge Cake for Shortcake.���������������������������One  cupful of sugar, one cupful of flour,  four eggs, whites beaten t-o a froth,  twelve tea-.p._ unl'iils of water, oue  teaspoonful of baking powder. Beat  sugar and yolks of eggs, add tho  water, the flour, and baking powder, then thc whites of eggs. Bako  in jelly cake pans. ' Mash and  sweeten two boxes of berries.  Orange Sauce for Pineapple,  Orange and Banana Shortcake ���������������������������  Separate two eggs, putting tho  yolks into a small bowl and the  whites info a larger one. Into a  cup put tho grated rind .of one  orange and four tablespoonfuls of  orange juice. Into another cup put  thc grated ripd of ono lemon and  one tablespoonful of lemon juice.  Have ready one cupful of powdered  sugar. Beat the yolks of tho eggs  until they are like whippod cream,  adding gradually one-half of the  sugar.- Then beat in carefully the  nnd and.juice of tho orange. Beat  the whites until stiff, adding' the  remainder of the cupful of sugar,  then the lemon rind and juice, beating thoroughly. Combine by pouring the orange mixture into tlie  lemon, beat thoroughly while mixing. Drain thc juice from the  fruits and pour this orange cream  sauce over the shortcake. Never  put 'the fruit on the crust until  ready to serve.  '���������������������������       SUMMER SANDWICHES.  Meat and Pickle Sandwiches. ���������������������������  Chop tho meat left over from a  previous day, together with a sour  pickle and spread on a lettuce leaf;  put entire preparation between two  thin slices of white bread,  , Loaves for Sandwiches.���������������������������Half fill  pound baking powder cans with  bread dough and let rise until nearly level- Bake as any bread, ar.d  you have neat, round slices with no  ciust, suitable for lunch boxes,  parties,  or picnics.  HOME HINTS.   "    .   "  To prevent the smell of onions,  which is so offensive on the breath,  cat a sprig ,of parsley. -  If a teaspoonful of vinegar-is added' to the water in which fish is to  be washed, _ most delicious flavor  will be imparted to it.  Scrubbing brushes will last twice  as long if they are put to dry with  the "bristles downwards. If turned  the other" way the water soaks into  the -wood and rots tho bristles.  To Prevent Scorched Pastry.���������������������������If  thc heat of the oven is inclined to  reach too high a temperature and  scorch pastry or/ confectionery  which is in .the course of baking, a  good plan is to place a tin or enamelled saucer on the lowest shelf  of the oven and fill it with water.  Sweet Cupboards.���������������������������If you are  troubled with a damp-smelling cup:  board or cellar, break up a lump  cf lime in a box and place inside,  Iind all dampness and smell will  ^ic^l^isapp^a-^Th^lilS^^lrould"  be then removed, as if left too long  it causes dry rot in the woodwork.  Don't let your baby get into the  I ad habit of expecting to be rocked  lo sleep. When it is bedtime put  him in his cradle, no matter whether awake or asleep, and leave  him to himself. If this habit is  formed from the first he will go  off-quito happily without any more  attention.  To clean gold jewellery wash it  in tepid water in soap lather to  which a few drops of ammonia have  been added. Rinse off with clean  water, and, without wiping, put the  article into a- box of becchwood  sawdust until dry, then brush off  thc sawdust with a very soft plate-  brush.  To Preserve Carpets.���������������������������Carpets  should be rubbed with a damp cloth  rather than brushed, and if it is  al all necessary that thoy must bo  brushed, this should bo done by  means of a covered carpet-  sweeper with plenty of damp tea  leaves. Of all ways oE removing  dirt from a carpet, the worst is  b} the use of the ordinary short  brush, which involves the housemaid kneeling down in thc dust  Most people are willing to do  their duty���������������������������as they see it.  Thc fact that a man has the sleeping in-church habit is no sign that  b_������������������will find rest in heaven.  "How do you manage to find your  way across the ocean ." said a lady  io a sea-captain. "Why, by the  compass. The needle always  points to the north." "Yes, I  know. But what if you wish to go  south?"-  MICROBES RESPONSIBLE?  A NEW   THEORY   CONNECTED  WITH CRIMES.  Murders Have Been Committed for  Which There Was No Apparent Object.  Opportunity lures tho unscrupulous to crime. But can mere opportunity explain thc extraordinary  recurrence of crimes of violence  at certain spots? Is it not possible  that there is a microbe which leads  people to commit crimes.  At thc out-of-the-world village of  Beni Somrook, in the M'inich Province of Egypt, a ghastly tragedy  was recently brought to light. A  boy had disappeared. Search being  made by thc police, his half-burnt  bones were discovered in the oven  cf a new pottery works. Two potters were arrested, and one turned  State evidence. The child, he said,  had been burnt in order that luck  might attend the baking of the first  batch of pottery.  The black record for death by  violence possessed by certain spots  might almost excuse modern man  for a lurking doubt whether, after  all, there might not be a real foundation for-- this dreadful' belief.  CONSUMED BY QUICKLIME.  Some years ago a German named  'Bobbe was arrested for murder.  Bobbc was thc owner of a small  tobacco' shop in a back street of  Berlin, and was suspected of doing away with the son of his landlord.  The premises being searched by  the police, the floor of the back  kitchen was taken up, and a dead  body partly consumed by quicklime found in a hollow beneath.  Th's was proved to be that of Bob-  be' s victim.  But here comes the strange part  of the story. During the search the  police noticed that another portion of the floor sounded hollow.  A large stone slab being raised, "a  dry well was discovered, and at  the bottom the skeletons of two  more bodies. -The latter-.had undoubtedly been , there." for very  many years, certainly-long-before  Bobbe's tenancy. 'Their identity  and that of their murderer will  certainly never be known.  La Torre, tho Toulon -murderer,  who' killed his wife and three children in a fit of apparently causeless  fury, always maintained lhat hc did  it because some influence stronger  than his own will drove him to  snatch up the razor and kill them  with it.  BRICKED UP IN THE WALL.  Certainly, there was no apparent  object for the crime. The man had  always been >a good husband and  father, and thc prison doctors certified him sane.  After the guillotining of La Torre,  the old house in which he had  lived could find no tenant. It was  said lo -be haunted, and no ono  would rent it. So the owner pulled  it clown in order to rebuild. Then  the house-breakers made a horrible  ^!i _eore f yT^Bri cired=iup"=i ������������������r_ . e^Vai I  of thc cellar were the mummified  remains of a woman stabbed with  a  knife.  Murder, of course; but when, or  by whom, no one could say. Thc  knife and the mouldering remains  of garments gave the only clue,  and placed the date of the crime at  about- (he end of tho eighteenth  century.     -   -     -    --  Outside the town of. Wilson,  North Carolina, is a- piece of rising ground known as Lincoln Hill.  An ordinary-looking spot enough,  jet ugly memories attach to it. It  _k said that, long ago, Bed Indians used it as a torture spot, and  that white men and women, too,  have yielded up their lives there,  bound to thc stake, and burnt to  death.  FOUR AT ONE PLACE.  Be that as it may, modern events  have amply justified thc evil reputation in which thc people of Wilson hold the spot. In tho year 1891  a prosperous hotel-keeper of the  town was found lying dead on a  bare space by the road, on thc sido  of the hill. He is believed to have  committed suicide, but thc reason  no one knows.  Three years later two boys came  running into thc town to say a  an an was lying by the road with a  hole iu his head. They found him  on the same spot, dead. He was  d young insurance agent from New  York, but whether it was murder or  suicide none could say.  Four years later, there was another suicide, the body being found  within a few yards of the same  place. To cap the climax of this  series of tragedies, a brutal murder has since followed.- One evening a    prosperous    farmer.  Calvin  Barnes by name, was walking into  the town, accompanied by his two  little grandchildren, when, just as  lie reaehed the old torture ground,  an assassin's .bullet laid him low.  Does it not seem as if some microbe of murder tainted this hill,  infecting passers-by with the horrible desiro to kill.  .* .���������������������������  THE FIRST ROAD-MAKERS.  J.erds"of Buffaloes Tramped  Over  (hc Plains.  The buffalo was a good surveyor.  It did not reason out why it should  go in a certain direction, but its  sure instinct took it by tho easiest  and most direct paths, over high  lauds and low, to the salt-licks and  watercourses which were its goal.  The authors of "The Story of the  Great Lakes," Edward Channing  and M. F. Lansing, say that the  buffalo observed something like the  principles which to-day govern the  civil engineer.  As soon as the explorer landed  on the southern shores of Lakes  Erie, Michigan and Superior, he  came upon buffalo roads or  "traces." Sometimes these were  narrow ditches, a foot wide and  from six inches to two feet deep,  trodden down by the impact of  thousands of hoofs, as herd 'after  herd of buffaloes had stamped along  in single file behind their leaders.  When the first path became too  deep for comfort, because of repeated travel, the buffaloes would  abandon it and begin a- second path  alongside the first, and thus the  frequented traces would be gradually widened. "' -  ,_, Again, an immense herd of these,  heavy animals would crash through  the forest,' breaking in their rapid  progress a broad, deep road from  one feeding-ground to anothei.  As this route would be followed  again and again by this and other  herds, it would- become level and  hard as a rock, so that there was  great rejoicing in pioneer settle:  ment when thc weary road-makers,  struggling with log causeways" and-  swampy hollows, came upon a firm,'  solid buffalo trace. Nor was this an  uncommon experience.    ���������������������������.     -\     . \  The line of many of these roads  is .followed to-day. by our. railroads:  and ca'nals, as it. was   followed by-  our long roads, and turnpikes.  The buffalo follows the level of  the valley; he" swerved round high  points whenever it was' possible,.,  "crossing the ridges and watersheds  at "the best natural divides and  gorges; and hc crossed from one side  of a stream of water to. the other  repeatedly in order to avoid climbing up from the "level,, after the  fashion jpf our modern loop railways.   .."....  SENTENCE SERMONS. '  ���������������������������Power in speech comes from pati-  ence in silence. ,  Lies always get ripe before we  are ready  for them.  Men seek for honors often because  they have lost'honor.  Forgetting self is the secret- of,  finding satisfaction in life.  .Sorrow is heaven's school, where  we learn the alphabet of love.  =-A=man-i_=to-=bc=know-n=by-^-his^goal=  rather than by his genealogy.  The best evidence of* loving  heaven is endeavor lo bring it here.  It is easy for the man who  amounts to nothing to give himself  away.  Deceit usually has a good start in  thc man who boasts of his diplomacy.  Hc_.soon__los.es_ail__.faith iir. thc_  poor who tries to feed them with  fine words.  No man is uncommonly good who  does not help to . lake goodness  common. _    .  One of the blessings of being  needy is that there are always some  who arc more so.  Some think they are standing by  the faith when Ihey are but frozen  in their tracks.  Many a person shows his faith in  the wisdom of his god by offering a  dime to cover a dollar sin.  Tt is no use prescribing the gospel to a sick world unless you commend it by a healthy life.  People who run around in a circle  usually hire a calliope to call attention to their progress.  Heaven is going to be a strenuous place for some who have spent  their lives running after rest.  There is a lot of difference between the peoplo who take a  front row at the feast and those  who hold it in thc fight.  Some sinners do not repent because thoy fear there would not  be enough joy in heaven over the  event to satisfy them.   *   Love is a disease that nothing  short of marriage will cure.  IN MERRY OLD ENGLAND  NEWS BY MAIL   ABOUT   JOHN  BULL AND  HIS  PEOPLE.  Occurrences   in   the    Land    Thai  uicrcial World.  Ileigns Supreme in the Com*  Speaking at Rochdale, Dr." Jefferson said that 62 per cent, of the  women of Lancashire   worked for  their living.  The Xing laid the    foundation  stone of the new buildings of the  Royal School of Mines at South ;,  Kensington.  From tho top of the church tower,  the vicar ~of Selston, Nottinghamshire, preached on the occasion of  the village feast.  At    Manchester     Assizes   Mark' -  Shawcross was   sentenced to death  for the murder of Emily Robinson,-'  who had posed as his wife.-.  An oJdlady charged at Sheffield ; -  with" drunkenness /said  she  went'  through the Crimea and the Indian  Mutiny with the British troops.  The "body of a young man was  ���������������������������found with a revolver. shot in his  head at Vauxhall station. He had  ���������������������������committed suicide while despondent.  A black minorca hen belonging to  Police  Constable  Puddle,   of Wellington, Salop, has for the past fortnight laid .every day two egga. at :  once.     ' - ��������������������������� ' ���������������������������    ._.  .Engraven oh the ring of a-bunch  ,  of keys found on an alleged burglar at Tottenham were, the" words,  "An open door   would  tempt  ,������������������  saint."     '��������������������������� .-'",.  Official returns "show   a"decided" '-.  falling off in the local shipbuilding  _t Newcastle, there being less ton-'' '  nage under construction than a year  ago.,,   , ��������������������������� --"  Thge name of Frederick Devlin,  of- Camberwcll,  aged eleven, is to >  I e inscribed upon the roll of honor.-;..  of the borough for saving a child   -  from drowning.. ��������������������������� ' ' . .;'.:���������������������������-  W7 ork is .so scarce . at Rochdale,":  that the. officer of th������������������ unemploy-r  ment register has.not been able to'",  "find work for a single "applicantdur-   .  ing the."last*.,five months."   ;  ', ���������������������������-   ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������:.-y  ' "A .man~and .his wife were'found'-  dead in-bed/near-Yarmouth.- The !  woman  had been  poisoned. i   The  man had. bled .to ��������������������������� death Jrom an  op'ened vein" in his wrist.  ���������������������������- Mr. A'shwor'thi,' 74,',a Crimean, vet^  eran, . has cjust been    married ' at ������������������������������������������������������  Rochdale.   He also took part'in trie  Turkish "war. and. the  Indian  Mu- ;  tiny, and served 25 years in the'lo-"-  cal volunteers.  . Terrified by her husband's threat  to hang himself, a Bradford baker's  v.ife ran out "of the house, and on."  returning   20" "minutes   later   she;;  found  him  suspended    by  a  rope '���������������������������  from a hook in the ceiling.      ' _ <���������������������������";  As  showing the  exent to  which  the back-to-back system prevails in -  Leeds,   it is reported that of-the .  473 houses now in course.of'erection within the city boundaries, 233 '-.  are of the back-to-back 'type.     --  At Macclesfield, on Tuesday, Lord  Vernon was fined ������������������20 and costs for  driving his motor car at a danger-'  ous speed. Police witnesses esti-  -ma-ted^tlie-=--speed=at-=3o=mile.=an-==  hour, but defendant only admitted ���������������������������  going 25 miles.  The Women's Aerial League have ���������������������������  formulated a plan for collecting  funds with which to build an an-  British airship by British mechanics, of British material, in order  that this nascent industry may be  established  in  this country.  A farmer_ .named Jacob Pugh, -  while passing through a! field in the  Wirral district, was attacked by a!  cow, which tossed him some distance. The man was in great danger of being gored when a young  heifer ran up and charged the cow.  Then ensued a spirited battle, and  a second heifer joined thc first in  attacking thc cow, thus enabling  Pugh to crawl into a ditch, where  le was found suffering from severe  cuts and bruises.  At Carlisle race course during the  progress of the race, five men were  arrested for picking pockets,  Welshing, etc., and temporarily  rodged in premises set apart for  police purposes. By some means  all the prisoners to the consternation of the police, succeeded in  escaping. Re-arrests were almost  impossible among such a crowd.  A Bristol child named Florence  Evelyn Sparrow, age'd two years and  four months, was put to bed on  Friday week, and despite the attempts of the parents and a medical  man to wake her, she Elept soundlv  until Monday morning, a period d  about 62 hours. She seemed none  the worse for the long sleep ana  fast, but was still drowsy.  ,--':-!  . -,--- _ _-_l  lie  oncu season for snako stories  neie.  We all admit that everybody hat  faults, but secretly each one considers that he has fewer than lh_  other anyway.  1  ������������������_  I _  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  , i H, 1909  WHY  Pay Rent?  When you can  build a home to  Suit Yourself  THE JONES CASE  Seasoned  Lumber  Always on Hand  also a full line of building material. Estimates cheerfully  furnished.  A. R. Rogers Lumber Co.  Limited  Enderby B./C.  tiwwwu ___3__ta_. _���������������������������_!���������������������������____��������������������������� J-J.IP-l_l_K*J������������������__  We are in receipt of a letter from  Mr. Geo. Heggie, stating that: "In  reply to yours of the 5th inst. the  evidence in this case is now in the  hands of the Crown and I have no  power to order it out.for your perusal or anyone else's. The court was  open to ; everyone and I think the  public generally are already acquainted with the facts."  Unable to see the evidence in this  case, and not knowing wherein our  report of the previous week was a  "gross misstatement," we immediately wrote^ Mr. J ones, and sent him  a paper containing the report. His  reply is as follows:  "Your letter, also paper, to hand.  When Mr. Heggie dismissed case, he  said he. found no case against mo  where I- had any intent to do wrong,  and he thought I had done what  most men- would have done under  similar circumstances, or words to  that effect. Hc never said at any  time that a strong case was made  out against me. It was never mentioned at any time about me giving  Long an agreement, nor did I give  him one. I sold Ellis the farm, and  he had to respect the life lease 'to  Long, which he was willing to do.  He gave Long an agreement to supply ��������������������������� him with food till next July. I  gave Ellis an agreement I would not  close mortgage if payments were not  kept up-till-after Long's death."  FORTUNATE VANCOUVER  Vancouver has had many special  editions published .. by its newspaper  offices, and all of them creditable to  the City of Destiny, but all that have  gone before must take a back seat  for the number just put out by the  Saturday Sunset. It was a 48-page  beautifully illustrated edition, picturing Vancouver? far more grandly  than it was-ever pictured before.  Preachers in the mining camps are  finding some difficulty making both  ends meet. Either that, or the old  camps are becoming sor good that  the services of the preacher are no  longer required; At a meeting of the  Presbytery held last week at Grand  Forks, the resignation of Rev. Mr.  MacLeod was accepted, and immediately following this, the Rev. Mr.  McKee, of Greenwood, tendered his  resignation.  NOTICE  NATIONAL  CASCARA  BROMIDE  QUININE  TABLETS  Cure a   Cold  and Grippe  A. REEVES  0   Druggist & Stationer  Cliff Street Enderby  Angus McGillivray, who kept an  hotel at New. Denver when the days  were balmy, is reported to be dying  from quick. consumption at Huntingdon, B. C.' ���������������������������    .���������������������������_wfc_������������������������������������i^������������������w^___p������������������^____B_^___^______w������������������i^w__w__r^^-__������������������]_^w_____w_������������������wi  Prit-s, Oct. 14th  and until changed:  Owing  to market  fluctuations,  prices  are   subject  to   change  - without  notice:  Moffet's Best Flour, $1.65 49-lbs  Three Star Flour, $1.55 per    ''  Drifted Snow Pastry, $1.55    ''  Two Star Flour, $1.45  Whole Wheat Flour, $1.50   "  Graham Flour,     - " $1.40    "  Four Star Chop, $1.40 per 80 lbs  Three Star Chop, $1.35 per 80 lbs  Shorts, $1.20 per 90 lbs.  Middlings, $1.30 per 90 lbs.  Wheat, $1.90 per 125-lbs  Oats, $1.30 per 90 lbs.  Oat Chop, $.95 per 60 lbs.  Barley Chop, $1.10 per 70 lbs.  Whole Corn, $2.00 per 100 lbs.  Cracked Corn, $2.10 per 100 lbs.  Bran: $.90 per 70 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 B   C.  In the matter of' the Land Registry  Act and in the Matter of the Title  to the Fractional North Half of  Section 12, Township 19, Range 9,  West of the Gth Meridian, Province  of British Columbia ; N. i of Lot  185, Group 1, Osoyoos Division,  Yale District.  WHEREAS the Certificate of Title  -to the above hereditaments being  certificate No. 5644a, in the name of  Alexander Hay Duncan, has been destroyed and application has been  made to me for a duplicate thereof:  NOTICE is hereby given that a du-.  plicate certificate of title tp the  above hereditaments will be issued at  the* expiration of one month from the  date of the . first publication hereof,  unless in the meantime valid objec-  on to the contrary is made to me  in writing.  W.  H.  EDMONDS, '- .  District Registrar  Land Registry Office, Kamloops, B.  C, October 6th, 1909.  t  .  _���������������������������__ _i'_^(  SECRET SOCIETIES  Bank of Montreal  Established 181?  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits,  $699,969.88  =^=__Io_ora _--Preside_t,-Rt_non.=_#_D-STRATHGONA^  President. Hon.  SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K. C. M. G.  Vicc-Preaident and General Mana.er.  SIR EDWARD CLOUSTON, Bnrt.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT &������������������"������������������lccelved from ��������������������������������������������� with  F. PRINGLE  W. M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40,  Regular meetings first  Thursday on or after the  full moon at S p. m. in Oddfellows Hall. Visiting  brethren cordially invited.  V. C. BRIMACOMBE   Secretary  I. 0.0. F.  Eureka Lodge, No. 50  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, in I. O.  O. F. hall, Metcalf block.   Visiting brothers always  welcome.    H. N. Hendrickson, N. G., A.  Reeves, Sec'y. J. B. Gaylord, P. G., Trees.,  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. CO I .'ART, M.F.  IC. of P. Hal! is tho only hall in Enderby suitable  for public entertainment.. For rates, etc., apply  to- R. F. JOHNSTONE. M. E.. Enderby  PROFESSIONAL  R. H. W. KEITH,  Office hours:   Forenoon, 11 to 12  Afternoon, 4 to 5  Evening, 7 to 8  Sunday, by appointment  Office: Cor. Cli . and George Sts. ENDERBY  G.  interest ullowcd ut current rate  Branches in Okanagan District: Enderby, Armtitrong, Vernon, Kelowna and Summerland  A. HENDERSON, Esq., Manager, Vernon       ,. A. E. TAYLOR, Manager. Enderby  Eave Troughing and all kinds of Sheet Tin  and' Copper work  Jobbing Work given prompt attention.  Corner Hudson and Alexander Sts.  Plumbing and  Furnace Work  Repairing and  LINGFORD,-  PHOTOGRAPHER  Studio at Salmon Arm. Will visit Enderby first  week in every month. Photos on exhibition at  Mrs. Pound's Restaurant.  w.  E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyancer,  etc.  Offices, Bell Block. Enderby,B.C.  SALMON ARM  Enderby Brick  TPIE 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.  By far the cheapest material for a subatantial house,  most of your painting nnd about half your insurance.  Cool In summer; warm in winter.   Saves   The Enderby Brick & Tile Co., Enderby  Livery f Feed Stables  Remember your horse: Feed him well "and he'll serve you  right.   Leave  him with us when  you  come  to  town.  EVANS & MACK. ENDERBY  ������������������ij-_iii.<__j_(___������������������)__naM������������������_--__������������������____aaMw������������������MWg_____^  JAMES MOWAT  THE OKANAGAN MERCANTILE AGENCY  ENDERBY, B.C.  Debt Collection Everywhere on straight commission basis.   Bad debts bought for CASH  ,W. A. DOBSON, Manager  P.  V. MOFFET  ELECTRICIAN  All  kinds of   Electrical   Work   and   Installing  promptly attended to  Enderby, B. C  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  A Life Insurance policy in the Royal Insurance Co.  of Liverpool, Eng,, Is a valuable asset. A plain,  ���������������������������tralffhtforward contract, leaving no room fo?  doubt as to Its value.  Tlie Liverpool _ London & Globs In . Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America A_auranoe Co.  Roynl Insurance Coof Liverpool (Lifo dept)  The London & Lancashire Guarantee  .  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK, ENDERBY  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.  Dorei*   Tlie*   Armstrong  A*r ____ V>A y   Jeweler.   Armitrong, B. C  Another  week of  Discounts  in Men's  wear  The past week has been so satisfactory to us and our patrons  that we have determined to con  tin tie the big cuts in, men's Underwear, Boots and Shoes; etc.  Come in and let us Show You  the many ways in which we can  SAVE YOU MONEY.  Come in and let us  show you the latest  Autumn & Winter  styles  The chilly Fall and. Winter  weather will soon be upon us,  when you will need heavy woolen  Underwear. We are going to  make you this offer���������������������������we need the  shelf room and you need (or soon  will need) the heavy underwear:  We have 200 suits of the genuine  all wool English Big Horn Brand  and Braemer Scotch Underwear,  wholesale cost $12.50 per dozen  garments, which we are selling  at $1.25 per garment. Come in  and pick out your size. Regular  retail price, $3.00 per garment.  If you want something finer,  we willgive you the famous  Wolsey Underwear,, at 10 per ct.  off regular price. Every garment pure wool throughout, de-  siffh^,jhaped,made_and finished  'ith conscientious care from first  stitch to last. Scrupulously clean,  absolutely unshrinkable, fitting  to perfection, unrivalled in wear,  affording unbelievable comfort.  In. Shoes ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������&*10  Comforters ������������������&���������������������������������������������������������������  Woolen Blankets  .Grey,.from $3.50 to $4.50  White, from $4.50 to $7.  Men's Summer Underwear;  Hygeian Ribbed and Elastic Knit  ���������������������������we don't want to carry them  over���������������������������20 per cent off regular  price.   Genuine bargains.  TORONTO  Cranberries-Gmr������������������^d^  partmerit.    Prompt Delivery to  every part of the city.  THE POLSON MERCANTILE COMPANY, Limited  Old Postoffice Block Enderby, B. 0.  " _  _  fl  I

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