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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Nov 11, 1909

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Array cL-^\  \JU^  Q^^uJ<rC  /  5^  Enderby, B.'C, November 11, 1909  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 2; No. .37; Whole No/89  ixx:  >oc  -__:  ENDERBY NEWS BOILED DOWN���������������������������WHAT'S DOING ALONG THE SPALLUMCHEEN  zr^x  ___xzx  ��������������������������� Be sure .to visit the orange  grove at the bazaar.  Miss Gibbs and Miss Cobb .will  leave shortly "on a .trip to England.  Born-Sunday, Nov. 7, 1909,  to Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Gracie, a  daughter.  To-morrow night, the dancing  event of the season: K. of P. annual ball.  Mrs. F. V. Moffet was called  to Tacoma this week by the  death of her mother.  i- The Presbyterian bazaar will  be held in the basement of the  church on Nov. 18th, begining  at 2:30 o'clock..  -New Christmas goods by every  mail.   Best assortment of silver-  _ ware in the Okanagan.   Dorer's,  the Armstrong jeweler.  It is rumored that Constable  Gardom is preparing to move  to the coast, and will make Vancouver Ms future home. .  F. R. E. DeHarte and K. C.  McDonald were in Enderby Monday to attend the organization  meeting of the Liberal Association.  the concert given last Friday  evening by the Ladies Guild of  St. George's Church, was very  much enjoyed by an appreciative  audience.  Theodore Baxter, W. J. Rands  and Howard Mann are the latest  settlers to take up land in the  Mabel Lake valley, about six  miles from Enderby.  Hon. Price Ellison and Mr. De  Harte have both expressed their  ^readiness^to=give=-time-==on���������������������������the  platform at any of their meetings  to Local Option speakers.  The B. C. fruit exhibit, in  which the apples recently shipped  from Enderby are shown, has  won the gold medal at Bath, the  silver gilt medal at Crystal Palace  London, and the silver medal at  Bristol. These are the first, shows  at which the collection has been  exhibited.  The Enderby Liberal Association was organized Monday evening. Hon. President, Jno. Oliver; Pres., Geo. Bell; V.P., Robt.  Johnstone; Sec.-Treas., H. H.  Worthington; with a large working executive. First regular  meeting of the association will be  held back of Wood's butcher shop,  to-morrow night.   All invited.  Wm. H. Scott and Miss Julia  Ayerst stole a march���������������������������a wedding  march���������������������������on their friends, last  week, and immediately after the  Young People's meeting in the  Presbyterian church, they were  quietly married by Rev. Mr.  Campbell. After the ceremony  they and their guests retired to  the home of Mrs. Flewwelling,  where the wedding supper was  served. Mr. and Mrs. Scott have  taken up their residence in the  brick cottage on Russell street.  Walter McRaye, the favorite  entertainer, with Miss McGuire,  an English contralto of splendid  voice, and Mrs. McRaye, nee Miss  Lucy Webling, an artist of talent  will appear in K. of P. Hall, Friday evening, Nov. 19th. Mr.  McRaye writes: "You cannot  speak too highly of Miss McGuire," and the Vancouver World  says, "To Miss Eileen Maguire  fell the most enthusiastic reception of the evening, for there are  few artistes more popular in Vancouver." Mr. McRaye and Miss  Webling need" no introduction to  an Enderby audience.  Seldom, if ever,- have the people of- Enderby spent a more enjoyable evening than that of last  Monday, at the entertainment  provided by the Cassells-Percival  trio of artists. " Caroline Cassels,  the prima donna contralto, has a  voice of marvelous scope, and her  singing greatly pleased the audience. - Percival is well named the  Wizard. His tricks of conjury  mystified, baffled and pleased,  and there was ,not a quiet moment while he occupied the stage.  Miss Fenwick is an artist on the  violin, and fully sustained everything, good the critics have said  of her. The performance gave  entire satisfaction, and it is the  feeling of all who have expressed  themselves that-Mr. .Reeves is to  be congratulated on having been  instrumental in bringing to Enderby artists of such merit.  Indian Reserve Commissioners  McDougald and Marsden were ih  Enderby last Thursday to -gather  data to- submit to the Indian Department, covering the."reserve  problem. '��������������������������� These gentlemen are  visiting-the. various- reserves.in  the Province to learn first-hand  for the Indian Department the  needs and condition of the Indians. . Mr. McDougald would  not talk-for publication, stating  that he preferred to let the results of their visit speak through  the proper channel. He was prepared to state, however, that the  Department was changing its  policy in relation, to the education of the Indians,  and he felt  WALKER'S  SKLY  Published every Thursday at Enderby, the Gate-Way of the famous Okenagan, Lar. _ of ths Bix Canadian Red Apple and the California of Canada  '   "Entered in the Pest Office at Enderby, B. C, as second-class matter.  "In order to be poor in the Okanagan, you have to -waste an awfu! lot of Time and Money."  II.      M.  AV _V I. K 1<_ 1 _.  Advertising rates on application.   Subscription, one year, .2; six months, $1  A blue pencil mark here indicates that your subscription is past due,  and the editor would like to retain your name on the roll of honor.  Address all communications to-   THE WALKER PRESS. Enderby, B. C.  Pa says:  yourself."  "When you boost Enderby products you boost  FROM ONE MAN'S   POINT OF VIEW.  Ladies, don,t take time to bake  Nov. 18th, but patronize the  home bakery stall at the bazaar.  NOMINATIONS will be made to-day;  = tojnorrow the contest will be on. The  "Conservative part^d5e_nrot^iit_M"tcn^  to sleep jn the Okanagan, even if victory is  reasonably certain if not positively assured.  The Conservative party cannot afford to  Bleep, for the Liberal party is wide awake,  and would turn the heavens upside down  to win the Okanagan ��������������������������� seat if it would do  any good. But a Liberal victory here is  one of the impossible contingencies. "While  we recognize the splendid qualities of Mr.  DeHart, the Liberal nominee, we cannot  bring ourselves to believe that he has the  ghost of a chance of election. Even before  he was made Minister of the Lands and  Works Department, Hon. Price Ellison  was certain of re-election. Mr. Ellison is  a Conservative, but he is a great deal  more. He loves his party, but he loves his  people more. He is typically a British Columbian, and loyalty to the Okanagan has  ever been his slogan. No man has done-  more than he for the District, and few as  much, and the electors know full-well what  his presence at Victoria means to the constituency. Even Liberals concede his election, but feel that the party must make a  showing. There is something commendable in the party making the fight in the  face of certain defeat. But it will be difficult to work up any enthusiasm in" such a  fight, for there are few men, Liberal or  Conservative, who do not recognize in Hon.  Price Ellison a personal friend and public  servant worthy bf the best we can give him  and one whom we honor ourselves most in  returning to represent us at the seat of  government. It is bordering on the absurd to think of making a cnange in Provincial affairs in view of the splendid record1 the-McBride. government has made,  and it is worse than absurd to even ask the  electors of the Okanagan to turn down  such a friend of the District as Hon. Price  Ellison���������������������������a man who has made good where-  ever ha has bean placed.  safe in promising- the- Indians a  school on the Enderby. reserve  at an early date. , It ..is .'under?,  stood that the question of buying  the Mabel Lake valley portion of  the reserve from the Indians, or  selling it for them, is under con-,  sideration, arid could easily- be .  consummated if the question of  the Province's reversionary right  is settled by the courts/ ���������������������������  " '     BENGOUGH      .  WE are back again to the large type in  this department of the paper���������������������������not  from choice but of necessity. The devil  got into the assembly box of the Monoline  and squirted oil over the detent pawls  ^where^they^comenn^contact-with^the-mag-  pawls, thus making the oscillator jump the  mats over the toggle onto, into, through  and around the stop bar pins where the  plunger drives the small carriage fingers  home through the wing driving wedges  and causing the agitator crank to spit the  mats through the magazine faster than the  comb could hook" the bunch andiock the  latch, and all we could do was to dam the  devil, release the pawls, relax the jaw and  hand-set this page after an hour in the  dead of night when honest men should be  in bed. This explanation is made so as to  make clear to our readers all about it, but  as explanations do not explain unless you  already understand, neither doe3 this one.  No, yes?  "Put a piece of crayon in his  hand and turn him loose, and  Bengough is a whole entertain-- ���������������������������  ment in himself."    Thus a Boston journal on the brilliant car- ..  toonist.   Bengough certainly ap- ,.  pears to be a host, in himself,' for j  in addition to being a-great,plat-'. .  form cartoonist, he is a niimic,':a,v  dialect reciter," arid a comediaii:-  One critic says, "When Bengough '  picked up the chalk humor began ���������������������������  to stalk through the .hall;with .  big strides.- <- His  cartoons are~:  most life-like, arid awkward and..  superfluous lines find no place in  his work.   As a conlediari" he is  exceedingly clever. ". His representations of an amateur's singing before and after-six months'  training in Italy: coriipletely cap- _  tured the audience."' This tai-   .  ented artist will appear in En- '.  derby,   Saturday,    Nov. , 27th. ,  Wait for him. ,;~  ENDERBY PUBLIC   SCHOOL  ON the south side of Cliff street, opposite  the postoffice, half a block from the  railway station and leading to the Bank of  Montreal, the city has built a $30 cement  street crossing leading to a single-plank  toe path extending from Vernon road to  Belvedere street. The city has done exceptionally good work this year in extending sidewalks and grading streets, and the  city looks a hundred percent better as a result of the work. Sidewalks have been extended far to the outskirts of the city, and  yet this toe-������������������ath, in.the heart of the business centre, is permitted to remain; and an  8-foot sidewalk on the' opposite side of the  street! Why is this? Does it add to the  city's credit?  A written examination in arith-.  metic was held last Monday. The"  paper given to the senior division  was the one given at the last en-,  trance examination.   This paper  ^vaTthirnrostl:rffi.ult"seTat=tl.at=  examination, its diffiiculty being,  in fact, the cause of many protests.   The percentage required  in each subject in  order to pass  at the  entrance examination is  34.   An easier paper was given  to the junior division last Monday.  The following are the respective  percentages -obtained -by- the pup-..  ils named:  Senior Division���������������������������Arthur Teece,  95; Harold Bass, 68; Gertrude  Teece,60; Tom McKay, 56; Phi-  lena Boyer, 51; Sylvia Black, 50;  Amy Bogert, 47; Oliver Ruttari,  34; Vivian Nichol, 34; Jonn McMahon, 34; Patrick Mowat, 32;  John Antilla, 25; James Johnson,  21, Ida Robinson, 10; Fred Johnson, 0.  Junior Division���������������������������Arthur Buch-  holz, 100; Mildred Hutchison, 91;  Olga Carlson, 91; Agnes Carlson,  91; Bessie Jones, 91; Hulda Carlson, 91; Elmer Grant, 91; Rena  Dunwoodie, 71; Herbert Blan-  chard,64; Pearl Cameron, 52;  Clifford Greyell, 50; Austin Collin, 39; Winnie Bell, 39; Alice  Marwood, 39; Willlie Faulkner,  39; Tom Elliott, 39; Florence Ronald, 37; Victor Bogert, 34; Bert  Hassard, 26; Walter Dale, 26.  A HAVE ALFALFA  But I want it, and anybody opening my gates and putting their  cattle on my pasture will be prosecuted to the full extent of the  law. The pound by-law may be  a dead letter, but I am not.  W. Allan Dobson 3.  ~0><_������������������K>.-<>.-0-*<>-fr<>*-C  .H>f-<>^.  V  I   MR. MONTAGUE'S   |  !   MARRIAGE I  I J  Mr. Robert Montagu walked slowly down tho quiet country road. Hc  was within a few miles of the great  metropolis, but in this peaceful  Hertfordshire villago lie felt a  thousand miles from thc hub of the  universe. And yet ho had but latc-  lj returned from a very distant  country���������������������������the western part of Canada���������������������������where things had prospered  exceedingly with him. Ho had, in  short, coiro home with his pile���������������������������a  rich man it least, and ha. returned to the old country for a well-  earned rest, with an idea at tho  back of his busy mind that it migh.  be very pleasant to settle down at  home���������������������������if he could find someone to  settle down with !  Ho looked about him with interest as ho made bis way down the  deserted road, which he remembered so well, many, many years ago;  and when he came in sight of a  square, ugly white house standing  ion a littlo eminence, approached  by a handsome carriage drive and  surrounded with prosperous-looking  outbuildings and a big garden, he  ,!a._en e<l hie pace a little.  So this was where Adela was  living. Things had gone well with  her and hor stockbroker husband  evidently. How would they receive  him'/ He glanced down at his  clothes, which though neat were by  no means new. His heart yearned  for a little affection ; he had lived  bo long without it. Adela had a  siring of children; perhaps some  of them might take him to their  hearts, though if they resembled  Adela, hie elder sister���������������������������well, she  had never oarcl much for him.  He had heard little or nothing of  her for tome years, and he smiled  as he thought of thc surprise he had  in store for her���������������������������the delightful  news that ho had actually made his  fortune; that he could giv her and  hers all the things their hearts desired.- He hugged that thought to  himself, but he would not tell her  just yet. And with that he rang  thc bell at khe big staring door, and  was presently ushered into a plea-  fortune; that he could give her and  maid took his name to her mistress.  He had to wait some time before  the door ilew op^n, and a stout,  good-looking woman, dressed with  much smart finerv, rustled in; and  in this florid, self-satisfied woman  east a sharp glance at her brother.  13' in recognizing his sister Adela  Henderson.  "Adela !"    he    said,    with    outstretched bands-  Mrs.  Henderson    pecked    at his  bronzed check rather nervously.  "Well, Robert!" sho said. "So  you've really _me back���������������������������like the  proverbial bad penny, I suppose.  "Why didn't you Jet us know? I  hate people popping in on one like  this���������������������������not but w-.at you're quite welcome, of course. When did you  come back) And what have yoti  A'-U-ll _<_ ojj. gl...   times are bad with him too, and,  of course, you'll understand, Robert, that I hate to see any of my  own people���������������������������well ��������������������������� sponging on  Frank. But you can stay for a few-  days anyway. Have you brought  any luggage with you?"  "Only a bag. I left it in the  hall."  "Oh, all right. Come with mc  and I'll show you your room���������������������������it's  at the top, near tho school-room,  but you won't mind that. I daresay after Canada you'll find ifc quite  luxurious."  And with a laugh Mrs. Henderson rustled out of the room. Robert Montagu with an odd expression on his face followed her meekly  to a small, cold room afc thc top of  the hotfte, furnished like a {servant's  bedroom, and looking out into a  yard.  "We're a bit upset to-day. too,"  said Adela, as she looked round  with satisfaction, "for we're having  a- little dance to-night for Amy���������������������������and  a dinner-party first. Just a hop for  the young people- Have you ��������������������������� I  suppose you haven't brought a  |d_ ess-suit?"  1 "Well���������������������������I'have," said Montagu,  meekly ; "but of course if you would  rather I didn't appear. Adela "  Mrs. Henderson flushed a little  beneath the quiet look her brother  gave her.  "Don't be silly, Robert; it's not  that. Of course, you must appear.  Only if we're a bit crowded at dinner, you won't mind dining at a  side table, will you. I shall have  t'������������������ put one of the girls there anyway, and, as a matter.of fact, you'll  come in quite useful, as I was  afraid of sitting down thirteen.  And I didn't want to ask the governess to join us. Those sort of peo-  plo presume so - much on. one's  kindness sometimes; and Miss Ver-  ney considers herself pretty ��������������������������� and  well born���������������������������though I can't see it."  And Mrs. Henderson rustled out  of the little room, leaving Robert  Montagu to take possession of his  new quarters, which he was to consider so luxurious after���������������������������Canada!  He would just wait his time. The  children might make up to him for  their mother's deficiencies.  beauty. If only you'd be a bit kind  to me I'd change all that for you.  Woa't you? Just a kisscor two���������������������������  I'm not asking much."  "I have told you before, Mr. Henderson, that I will not be pestered  with your insulting attentions. If  you do not immediately leave the  schoolroom I shall summon assistance-"  Tho man colored darkly, and before Margaret was quite aware of  his intention he had seized her in  his arms.  "No! -By Jove! I'll not go till  V'vc taken what I want!" hc said,  with a laugh.  "You'll keep your distance, you  young cur," said a quiet voice, and  a strong hand flung him aside with  astounding ease, while , Margaret  Vcrncy drew a long breath of relief.  "He didn't hurt you?" asked  Montagu, turning to her.  "No; thank you so much. I���������������������������  I "  "And you'd better clear out,"  said Montagu, wheeling round and  fa-cing the infuriated young man,  "unless vou wish to be���������������������������horsewhip--  ped.   Get out!"  "And leave the field clear for  you, eh? Well, I wish Miss Verney  joy of the returned prodigal���������������������������th������������������  beggar man from Canada," muttered Henderson, maliciously; but  he went out of the room all the  same.  "1. ->es he annoy you often?" asked Montagu, sharply. "Because if  so I will lodge a complaint5 with  my  Mr  me,  Mr.  ifc.  "I may come and  see you?"  asked.    She colored a little.  "Yes���������������������������if you wish," she said,  with a momentary hesitation. And  then he went away to his solicitor's  offices, where he was received with  all thc respect and deference due to  a millionaire.  "I particularly wish you to make  inquires for mo about an estate in  Yorkshire at present in the market, called Hallenby Hall," he  said, concisely. "It is situated  near thc sea coast, and is a property I wish to secure."  "Certainly, Mr. Montagu."  Hc was very busy for some weeks  after that, but he managed to see  a good deal of Margaret Verney.  And all the time his plans were maturing, and the property on which  Miss Verney's early youth had been  spent^the home she loved so well-  passed secretly and quietly into the  hands of the latest millionaire.  And then, when everything was  quite  ready,    he  f.  'Well, it is not the first time  Henderson has tried.to annoy  " she confessed ; "but���������������������������please,  Montagu, don't trouble about  He will be leaving in a few  days, and then���������������������������ifc will be all  right."  "And  you don't    join ,! the  rest  downstairs?" he asked suddenly, af-  Thc  gay  strains    of the  -*  newest  "How many years is it since we  met, Adela!" he asked, quietly,  with a queer sort jf sinking feeling  at his heart.  "Well���������������������������J. suppose it must be near  twenty," he said. "Amy is twenty-  one���������������������������-engaged to be married, too���������������������������  und she was nearly two years old  when you left. And how have things  gone with you? Not too well, J  suppose."  "It's not as easy (o make money  out there ns people will tell you,  Adela, but, considering everything.  J"'vc nothing much to complain of.  Of course, one has lo work hard���������������������������  'lis i.s a bad time in Canada."  that's what has brought you  waltz floated up to thc top storey  of tho Henderson abode and penetrated to thc schoolroom, where, in  rather a dismal light and beside a  very poor fire, Margaret Verney  was trying to concentrate her attention on a book which lay on her  lap. Btifc ifc was not easy to read  with that seductive music filling the  air. and almost unconsciously her  foot beat time softly to thc delightful rhythm which she loved so well.  If only she could have joined the  dancers! A smile touched Margaret Vcmcy's pretty lips as she  thought of the past���������������������������not so very  far from her���������������������������when she had danced  and done all the things girls love,  and had not known a care or any  anxiety. Well, lhat was all changed now. She had to fight her own  way in the world.  Perhaps she was not the only unhappy person in    that house,  for,  from what she had heard one of the  _'_____'. _ about thcir__ne_wly-arrived  ' evident that-He"  silence.  I have other  things'  to  ter a short  "Oh; no;  do."  "And you're happy?"  "W7ell���������������������������as a rule, yes-   Of course,  cne has  "Yes.  said-  "  dreams-  am  So  bom., J suppose?" said Mrs. Henderson, wilh a fretful intonation in  her voice. "'And where are you go-  in A now.  Robert?"  ". thought, Adela. if you could  put me up for a lillle time," he  said, tentatively, "till I looked  round a bit, and then "  Mrs. Henderson frowned, then  east a sharp glance at her broth r.  "Of course, you can .'���������������������������lay here,"  *be said without enthusiasm, "if  you like���������������������������-not that we have much  room at present. You see, Amy is  just engaged, and we have her  young man���������������������������he is the great-nephew  of an Honorable, Sir Steven Law-  son, Robert���������������������������staying here, and. of  course, we've a great deal going  en for liim. He's a good match for  our Amy and���������������������������but you can stop a  bit if you don't mind a small room.  What do you mean to do?"  "Oh, "just look about me," said  Montagu, vaguely, and a silence  fell between brother and sister for  .   few moment!.  So this wa.s Ihe welcome and iie  had dreamt of something so different.  '.W  ..!!  .on fc know whet her  Frank might be able lo do anything  for vein." said his sister. siK.ldo.nlv,  wiljj  ruther a doubtful  air;  "only  uncle, it was very  wa.s by no means a welcome guest-  "Imagine his coming now of all  times," Amy had said, in her high,  fretful voice, "bringing disgrace on  ui- all, and making Arthur think  what queer relations we have ! He  must be. kept in the background as  much as possible."  And the sharp words had reached  the-uncle's cars; Margaret Verney  had caught sight of liim at that moment, aixl she knew the bitter  speech had slung him. A great pity  and sense of comradeship seized her  at lhat moment, and (he smile with  which bhc mad looked at him was  perhaps the only welcome hc had  /eceived.  The lire blazed up with a pleasant burst of Humes, and Margaret  Verney���������������������������lost in her own dreams,  gazing into the heart of the fire-  did not bear the door open quietly,  and she started violently when a  hand touched her softly on thc  shoulder and a voice said, wilh a  familiar accent:���������������������������  "Moping all alone, Miss Verney';  That's too bad. You ought to be  dancing wilh the rest."  The girl got up with.a little shudder of dislike as her eyes fell ou  the tall, good-looking young man  wlio. had stolen in upon her, She  cordially disliked her employer's  nephew, who had chosen on more  than one occasion to pester her win  his unwelcome and insolent attentions, but young Henderson was  quite impervious to snubs.  "I have niy work lo do," she  said, quietly; "and in any case I  should be too tired to dance."  The young man-laughed as his  eyes rested with bold admiration  on the girl's flushed face.  "Nonsense!" he said, coming a  slop nearer. "You know quite well  tliat you're mewed up hero becauso  my fond aunt, and the girls ar. ,-,s  jealous a.s cats   of you    and your  We all.have dreams," he  , some . of us realize them���������������������������  some don't. What are your dreams  Miss Verney?"  "To get back my old home. It  is in the market now;- we were  obliged to sell the place when my  father d^c'l, leaving me and my sister almost' penniless. That is why  T am here, and 1 long so for thc  wild moorland of my native Yorkshire and the free country life."  "I see. And I can understand.  Where was" your home exactly?  You and I should be friends, Miss  Verney, for we are both rather in  the same boat. Nobody seems to  want me much."  That was the pleasantcst evening  Margaret Vcrncy had known since  her coming into the Henderson  household, and a friendship sprang  up in that short hour between her  and the beggar-man uncle���������������������������as the  children called the newly-returned  relative���������������������������which time would only  cement. And to Montagu himself  some new and altogether delightful thing had come into his life during that short hour.  _,___..., ^ a ^ ;| ���������������������������  "Miss Verney?" said Mrs. Henderson with an air of great languor. "Oh, she is leaving this afternoon. She has become quite insupportable. She was positively insolent to Ralph 1 hear, also to myself."  "'If lo repel the impertinent attentions of that objectionable young  nippy is insolence," said-Montagu,  asked Margaret  Verney to be his wife.  "You don't know much about  me, perhaps," he said, ruefully,  "but I can promise you a happy  life, sheltered and cared for. I  iove you dearly���������������������������I will be good to  you always���������������������������if you can only care  a little, when I care so much.  Would you be content to marry a  poor man, Margaret?"  ['II I loved hizn I would," she  said, very low.  "And can you care just a little?" ho said, eagerly.  "Oh, I care so much," she whispered.   The rest was silence.  They were married very quietly  a few weeks after. And later in the  day tho newly-married couple set  off on their journey to Yorkshire-  - "We will visit the vicinity of your  old home," . Montagu said to his  wife, and it was with a strangely-  fluttering heart that in the warm,  summer evening the girl found herself alighting at the familiar littlo  station. ;-.  A handsome motor with a couple  cf men in dark livery stood in the  station yard, and Margaret, to her  amazement, found herself being  hurried into ifc, while her modest  luggage was put into a luggage-  cart, in charge of a smart groom.  "But where are we going?" she  asked in amazement, as the car  glided swiftly away to where Hal  lenby Hall reared its grey mass  from out of a sheltering plantation  facing the limitless sea.  "Wc arc going home," said Montagu, tenderly. "Are you glad,'  my own?"  "But I don't understand," she  said, faintly.   "I���������������������������thought you were  a poor man, and "  "Well, my sister and her farm.y  made the same mistake," said  Montagu, quietly. "You see, they  took it all for granted���������������������������and so did  you. I had my own reasons for  nofc wishing to undeceive them for  tho present, and���������������������������here we are afc  home. Margaret."  And that was how Margaret Montagu came back to bey old home.  As Mrs. Montagu was standing  looking out at thc dear, well-remembered view from her own windows, her eyes filled with happy  tears, Robert came in and crossing  the-room_ stood-.beside... .he__for_a.  silence.  he i Miss   Margaret     Verney,    ee oo_<f  daughter of the late Colonel Verney, and niece of the late Counter*  of Bedminster.   Mr. and Mrs. Mon-j  tagu, whose country home is Hal-,  lenby Hall,  Yorkshire,  intend    to.  entertain a good deal this season,  and Mrs. Montagu will bo preseat-  eo at tho May Court.    She is tall!  and pretty,   with    charming man-i  ners, and has already been warmly  welcomed by .the most select sec-,  tion of society.  There! And lo tlink my own brother could behave so to us���������������������������his best-  friends," wailed Mrs. Henderson,  while tears actually stood in he>  eyes.  Amy seized the paper.  "It can't be your brother!" she-  cried. "Why he was penniless ���������������������������  at least, you said so, mother."  "I know���������������������������I know,',' wailed Mrs.  Henderson, miserably. "He had  never done any good at home, and  ho led me to suppose "  Mrs.    Henderson    simply   wept.  There was something to weep for.  She had made a ghastly mistake,  and Robert would never forgive her.  And as to Miss Verney���������������������������"Oh, if we  had only known, Amy- And he  might have done so much for you  and Arthur, and���������������������������and-���������������������������"  But Mr. and Mrs. Montagu were  set free from his grasping relativa*;  their ways were far apart, and  Mrs. Henderson knew the bitt".'  ness of being wise after the event.  ���������������������������too late.���������������������������London Tit-Bits.  tn  like  er-  hcr  with  heat,   "J   consider Miss  V  ney    was   perfectly     within  rights."  "Oh! you played knight-errant  on that occasion ! i forgot. But  really there is no need for you to  champion the girl. By the way,  Robert. I don't want to hurry you,  but the room you are in will be  wanted the day    after to-morrow,  it  you  could  you r  And    what   aro  and so  plans���������������������������  "With pleasure, my dear Ad-;}  ���������������������������my plans are indeed ncarl  made."  "Oh!    really?  your plans?"  "That," said Montagu, very deliberately, "J. prefer not to tell you  just at present."  "He'll never do anything worth  speaking of," said Mrs. Henderson, when later in the day she had  seen her brother depart���������������������������to travel  to town by the same train that  was bearing Miss Vcrncy away to  o fresh servitude. "A rolling  stone. And so shabby! I really  couldn't keep him any longer for  Amy's sake."  In the afternoon train Mr. Montagu and Miss Verney travelled together, he on his way to a quiet  hotel near the Strand, she to a  fresh servitude���������������������������but a plcasantcr  one���������������������������to instruct tho only child of  a widow lady in Kensington, an I  as they parted at St. Pancras Station Mr. Montagu held hi_ companion's hand rather lo������������������gcr than was  absolutely necessary.  minute  "You like it?" he said at last  She turned to him, her face flushed like a rose, perfect, happiness  in her eyes.  "Oh, Robert!" was all she could  say.  "And you won't mind being the  wife of a- millionaire instead of a  beggar man?" he said, fondly.  "I "mind7 nothing while you are  with me," she said-  * * * # .  Mrs. Henderson opened the paper  and ran her eye down thc columns  of fashionable intelligence, a form  rf literature her soul dearly loved.  She was remarkably conversant  with thc peerage���������������������������by name���������������������������and  loved nothing better than to display her knowledge of such matters.  "Quite a- number of approaching  marriages," she remarked. "I think  Amy, we might insert a notice of  yours. Of course, your engagement will have to last for some time  yet, but all the same "  She stopped short, her jaw dropped, and a queer purple color ov-   ���������������������������*   TIIK HINDI} SCHOOLBOY.  His Chief Fault is That of Carry-  ing Tales.  The pupils in schools in India  are much more amenable to discipline than our boys. Dr. T. L. Pen-.  nell, the author of "Among the  Wild Tribes of tho Afghan Frontier," says that the Indian schoolboy has not yet lost the ancient traditional respect and love of the pupil for the master, and therefore  wins the sympathy and interest of  his instructors.  His chief failing in- his incorrigible propensity to what is known  in English schools as '-'sneaking";  schoolboy honor and esprit de corps,  are being developed in mission  schools, but have very littlo basis  <-n which to build.  "Please, sir, Mali tab Din ha������������������  been, pinching me," ���������������������������  "Shuja'at 'Ali has ' stolen my  book."  "Ram Chand has spilt ink.on ray  copy-book."  If the master is willing to listen  to tales of this kind, he will get a  continuous supply "of them all day  long. .  There is much greater diversity  in the school status of thc boys in  an Indian school than in English  schools. In thc Bannu Mission  School every class of the community  is represented, from thc son of the  rich landowner to that of the laborer, from thc Brahman to the outcast, and not only do they get on  veil together without the poor boy  having to feci by taunt or treatment that he is unwelcome or de-  spiseo  :.,  but I    have    often    come  u_ro!s"gemrin_^act's=of"charifcy=whichi  have been done quite naturally and  without any ostentation ; in fact,  such deeds arc kept secret in the  majority of oases.  Thus a poor boy, unable to buy  his books, has had them supplied  to him by thc richer boys of his  class. In one case a poor boy was  left quite destitute by the death of  his.father, and some of.the hoys ar-..  ranged a small subscription-month  by month to enable him to remain  at school.  ersprcad  daughter  "What's  icr florid face. Her  looked up in alarm,  the matter, mother?"  she said. "Good gracious, you look  as if vou had seen a dozen ghosts!  What is it?"  Mrs. Henderson, pulled herself  together, though the paper visibly  trembled in her fat hands,  "Listen," she said, in a voiee'that  shook;  "just listen,  Amy!        Co  the deceit-fulness of. some people,  it's too much :���������������������������  Mr. and Mrs.  have arrived at;  for thc season.  Robert Montagu  Olaridge's Hotel  It will be remembered that Mr. Robert Montagu recently returned from Canada, having made an immense fortune, and  shortly after  his    return married  WIS.   SUGGESTION.  Thc head of a certain manufactur-'  ing firm is an old gentleman who  built up his business from nothing  ]-y his own dogged and pcrsistenb  toil, and who never felt that he  could spar . thc time for a holiday.  Not long ago, however he decided  that he was getting on in years, and  that he was.entitled to a rest. Catling his sou into thc library, he  said :���������������������������  "Tom, I've worked pretty hard  for a long time now and have done  ���������������������������well, so Ihavo decided to retire and  turn the business over to you.  What do you say?"  The young man pondered the situation gravely. Then a bright idea  seemed to strike him...  "I" was just thinking, pater," he  suggested, "how would it be for  you to work a few years longer,  and then we could both retire to*  gether?"  THE HIGHEST FOLLY.  A.���������������������������"The height of folly is not to  listen when some one says some*  thing nice about you."  B.���������������������������-"Nonsense, the height of folly is not to listen M;nen sojne   okt  something nasty  _b__l  ii  m  mi  says  one ������������������  ���������������������������oft.  sc. S!  p  .;.  |#^>fo^<>t������������������o^>4<>^<>^o-fo>o4;Oi  ABOUT THE HOUSE  ^0^0^0><_4K>><>4-0-f_HfO-f<Hi  TOMATOES.  To Peel Tomatoes.���������������������������To peel tomatoes without scalding them, rub  gently all over with the back of paring knifo. Then thc skui will peel  off easily without any of tho meat  adhering thereto.  Cheese-Tomato Stow.���������������������������Peel six  medium-sized tomatoes (canned tomatoes may be used), cut in pieces,  <and boil until thoroughly cooked.  When tomatoes are well done, add  one-half pound grated Canadian  ���������������������������cheese, aa]fc and pepper to taste.  Let mixfcuro cook until it is right  thickness to spread on toast. After  cheese is added stir constantly to  prevent sticking'to pan.  Stuffed Tomatoes.���������������������������Take twelve  large smooth tomatoes, ono teaspoonful salt, little pepper, one  tablespoonful butter, one tablespoonful of   sugar, one   cupful of  -bread crumbs, one teaspoonful of  onion juice, out a thin slice from  the smooth end of each, with a  small spoon scoop out as much of  the pulp and juice as possible without injuring their shape. Mix pulp  ���������������������������with the other ingredients and  fill  "tomatoes with this mixture. Put  on tops, arrange in a baking pan  that has been buttered-and bake  slowly three-quarters of an hour.  Lift with cake turner to platter,  garnish with parsley, and serve hot.  Tomatoes Stuffed with Chicken  Livers."���������������������������Take nice, fresh tomatoes,  cut off th������������������ topB, .crape out all the  inside, and fill with the following  mixture. Bake on a buttered'tin.  Serve each tomato on a crouton of  bread. Serve hot on 3, dish with  little whitaxof egg whipped to a stiff  froth on each. Pound chicken livers with pepper,- salt, and butter,  then mix in the tomato pulp; mix  well, and'fill each tomato fully.-  Sprinkle bread crumbs on top.  Tomato Relish.���������������������������One peck of ripe  ' tomatoes, one cupful of celery chop-  ��������������������������� ped fine, six white onions chopped  fine, two red peppers chopped fine,  one ounce mustard seeds, two  pounds of brown sugar, one-half  cupful of salt.   Chop celery, toma-  ' toes, onions, and sprinkle with salt  and let stand, twenty-four hours-  Heat vinegar "and sugar and let  cool. Draia'.tomatoes and other ingredients and mix in mustard seeds,'  and pour on vinegar and can airtight..  BREAKFAST   DISHES.  Rice and Plums'.���������������������������Two cupfuls of  milk, two ounces of rice, ono heaping tablespoonful of- sugar, and one  teaspoonful of vanilla. Put the milk  into a saucepan'- on the fire and  when it boils add the rice, well  washed, sprinkling it into tho boiling milk. Add sugar and vanilla.  The mixture should be just thick  enough'to pour into a wet mould.  Leave ifc in mold until cold, then  loosen around thc edge, shake  gently, and turn out oa a pretty  dish. Arrange some nicely stewed  =plums=-rouQd-the.nc.e.,^p.o_uring__ovei=  all thc syrup from thc fruit.  Fruit Cup.���������������������������This is a good dish  when cantaloupes aro high priced.  Fill sherbet glasses with cantaloupe  scooped out with a teaspoon.  Spriukle tkis with, chopped mint  leaves, and pour over ifca little  grape juice or grape fruit juice.  Fruit Mush.���������������������������Fruit mushes served cold are generally appreciated  ~iif place of the-usual cereal-' Blackberries,, currants, or raspberries  are suitable a������������������ a foundation. Slowly heat the fruit until scalded, then  press out the juice. Put ifc into a  double boiler; sweeten to taste, To  each pint add one tablespoonful of  farina and cook, stirring frequently  for three-quarters of an hour. Pour  into ono largo mold or into individual molds    and    set   aside till  morning.  SEASONABLE DISHES.  Corn Pudding,���������������������������Six cars fresh  corn cut from the cob or ono can  of sweet corn, thrco eggs beaten  light, three tablesponfuls of melted butter, but not oiled, one-half  cupful ^f milk, two tablespooufuls  ol flour. Butler a baking dish  plentifully, pour in the mixture,  and bake in a hot over three-quarters of an hour. No baking powder or soda is needed, only pepper  and salt to taste, to be served and  eaten as a vegetable.  Baked. Tomatoes.���������������������������Wash tomatoes, cut off tops, remove inside,  and make a filling of one part tomato (remove seeds), one part  bread crumbs, and two parts corn,  either green or canned. Season  with salt, butter, and one green  pepper to six tomatoes. Be sure to  r. move seeds from the popper. Put  tops on tomatoes and bake slowly  fc������������������ a well-buttered pan    for thirty  mimiteiJ.  Creamed    Red    Radishes���������������������������Take  four bunches of small red radishes,  put in cold water over night, partly peel, cut in round slices not too  thin, let stand in salt water for  two hours, put on to boil. in cold  water with two slices of bacon, and  one teaspoonful of salt, boil thirty-  five minutes, drain, nielfc a large  tablespoonful of butter in a saucepan, three tablespoonfuls of flour,  a half teaspoonful of salt, a dash  of pepper. Stir until smooth, with  a cup and a half of milk or cream,  let boil five minutes, add radishes,  let simmer for a few minutes, and  serve in ramekins with chicken croquettes, roast-lamb, or veal.  CANNING AND PRESERVING.  Cold Tomato Catsup���������������������������One peck  ripe tomatoes chopped fine, one  tea-cupful of salt, one teacupful of  black mustard seed, one toacupful  of white mustard seed, one teacupful of chopped onions, one teacupful of brown sugar, three tablespoonfuls of celery seed, two,, tablespoonfuls of black pepper, two tea-  spoonfuls of mixed cinnamon, one  teaspoonful of mixed cloves, three  pints of cold strong vinegar, horse  radish"to. taste. This is easily  made, requires no cooking, and  keeps indefinitely if corked tight.  Cold Chile Sauce.���������������������������One peck ripe  tomatoes; peel, chop and drain one  and one-half cupfuls chopped celery, six large onions chopped, four  red peppers chopped, one- cupful  mustard seed, one-half cupful salt,  one' tablespoonful cinnamon, three  piuts of vinegar, two pounds brown  sugar. Put this ih glass jars, screw  thc tops on tight, and keep in a cool  dark place.  DELICIOUS DESSERTS. .-  Delicious Pudding.���������������������������To two cupfuls of boiling milk add four tablespoonfuls flour and two of butter,  beaten together. When thickened  add four tablespoonfuls of sugar  and- eight eggs. When quite cold  add whites of eggs well beaten, and  bake in moderate oven twenty minutes ; serve hot with sauce made of  one-half cupful of butter- beaten to  a cream, one cupful sugar added  gradually, white of one egg beaten  stiff. .Add flavoring" to taste. This  is a most excellent dessert-  Stuffed ' Peaches.���������������������������Pare .six or  eight peaches, cut in halves, and remove stones. Chop fine six almonds  and'six English walnuts.'- Fill .the  openings from which ' stones were  taken with the chopped nuts. Fasten the' halves together with tiny  skewers, sprinkl������������������ four or five tablespoonfuls of sugar over them, and  set in a saucepan with just enough  water to keep from burning. Steam  about ten minutes. Serve cold with  cream.  so  to  At  ono  functions of a cushion is employed  10 carry books from one form room  to another.  At Shrewsbury School at the beginning of eaclrterm "hall elections" are held for the posts of hall  crier, hall constable, hall postman  and hall scavengers. The genial  brutality of youth often selects for  th������������������ position of hall crier cither tho  most nervous boy in the school or  one who is afflicted with a stamme-  The new boy in the school hou  afc Rugby is early called upon  take part in "house singing."  this function, which is held in  ot the dormitories, hc has to render a song to the satisfaction of  his audience, the penalty being the  swallowing of a mouthful of> soapy  water.  Another ancient school custom is  thc parade of the Christ's Hospital  bluecoat boys before thc Lord  Mayor afc the Mansion House on  St. Matthew's Day, when the  "Grecians," who correspond to  "sixth formers," elsewhere, receive  a guinea each and the rank and file  of the school are presented with  new shillings.  "i" long. This article is his _' inseparable companion in school time,  and in addition   to    the ordinary   *__ ___  CLEANING.  ������������������ Carpet Cleaner���������������������������To one bar of  white soap cut fine in a gallon of  water���������������������������let ifc boil .until well dissolved���������������������������add one ounce of ether���������������������������and  use with scrub brush, and take clear  warm water and cloth to wipe off  suds. Will renew all. colors and  make goods like new.-  Cleaning Straw Hats.���������������������������Juice of  one lemon, the same quantity, of  water,  sulphur enough to make a  thin-paste Take..band._oJLa_g__<|.  hat- Apply paste over outside "and"  under side of hat, using a small  brush. Put hat outdoors in the san  until thoroughly dry. Then use a  clean, stiff brush to brush off all  particles of sulphur which may adhere to the hat.  Gasoline Cleaner.���������������������������Put gasoline  in a bread- raiser that has a cover  into a tub of hot water to heat; put  goods in'ycm want to clean, close  it up, and leave it for at least half  an hour, when you arc ready to  work the goods in the same way as  you would with cold gasoline, but  it is surer to clean better. Do tho  work out of doors and there will  be no explosion.  -*-  QUAINT SCHOOL CUSTOMS.  Ordeal for New Boy at Rugby���������������������������Thc  "Kish" at Marlborough.  J. L. Paton, headmaster of Manchester Grammar School, in a  speech at Rochdale, referred to a  custom at Rugby School which forbids a boy of. less than three years  standing to turn up his trousers  and insists on his doing so after  that period, says the London Daily  Mail..    .  Thc custom is only a minor instance of the quaint practices that  exist at all'the great public schools,  and arc maintained with religious  care, though in many cases their  origin is obscure or unknown. The  Shrove Tuesday tossing of thc pancake at Westminster School, with  its ensuing'scramble for the largest fragment, which gains for its  possessor a guinea from the dean,  ;s perhaps thc best known among  them.  A curious custom at Marlborough  requires every boy to bring to  school with him a cushion, technically termed  a    "kish"���������������������������with the  FORTUNES IN"CORNERS"  MILLIONS WON AND LOST IN A  SINGLE DAY.  A Great Many Americans arc Never  Happy Unless They arc  Gambling.  "Corner" is merely another name  for a trust or monopoly. Ono man,  a firm, or a syndicate of firms arrange their speculations with a view  to controlling thc whole of a certain commodity, such as meat,  wheat, or cotton, for instance- If  they succeed in obtaining this monopoly; then they can create a  scarcity whicli causes the prices to  rise, and enables them to ultimately sell out- afc huge profits.  It is- by this means that' Mr. J.  A.'Patten, the celebrated Chicago  financier, made profit at tho rate of  $500,000 a day recently, through  "cornering" many million bushels  of wheat. The consequence was  that the. "man in thc street" had  to pay more for-his bread, although  Mr. Fatten maintains that ifc- was  the shortage of the crop and unfciv-  orable weather conditions which  made the p'riccs of flour and wheat  .0 up, and that ho was -simply  shrewd enough to take advantage  of that circumstance.  PITTSBURG BREAD KINGS.  And while Mr. Patten has been  busy in the Chicago wheat "pit,"  Messrs. Ward- and Evans, the  bread kings of Pittsburg, have been  ���������������������������inaugurating a new company, capitalized at $8,000,000, which will probably "corner" the bakery trade.  This new company is said to have  acquired large wheat areas in thc  West, and will be able to.obtain its  supplies without the intervention  -orth"c"-niiddlemanT==-In=facly-t-hc-ncw-  combination from tho wheat-fields  k- the bake-house, will make a  strong fight to control thc whole  Eastern market.  Whether they will succeed or not  is another matter, for these attempts at "cornering" arc often attended ��������������������������� with disastrous results.  Readers may remember how Mr.  Joseph.Lcitcr cndcavorccj. tp establish a whoat "corner" ten years  ago, miscalculated, and on account  of the slump in prices found himself  with 35,000,000 bushels of wheat on  hand, and lost $1,500,000 in a few  hours-  LOSSES AND GAINS.  It is true that Mr. E. P. Hutchinson, familiarly known as "Old  Hutch," got complete control of tho  wheat market in 1888; and, by buying at 75 cents a bushel and selling  afc $2.50, made an enormous fortune; but when, two years later,  those very shrewd men, Mr. Mac-  kay and Mr. Flood, cornered 9,-  000,000 bushels, they were glad to  escape with a loss of $2,500,000. In  the 'seventies Messrs. Lyon and Co.  dropped $10,00,000 over their "corner" in wheat; while in 1S8Y Edward Harper, in a wheat deal on  the Chicago Exchange, lost $3,500,-  000.  An American syndicate some time  ago created a "corner" in biscuits  --capital $55,000,000! Between Salt  Lake City on the west, Portland on  thc cast, St. Paul on thc north, and  New Orleans on the south���������������������������an area  or several thousand square miles-  no person was able to eat a biscuit without paying tribute lo this  commercial octupus-  COTTON "CORN KltR."  In  1881  an attempt   was ������������������������������������������������������.)<"-��������������������������� '������������������������������������������������������>  Liverpool to  "corner''  --"������������������������������������������������������    ���������������������������'  looms in Lancashire 1" :'  by way of counter-action. _ The  "corner" came to an end in a few  days, Mr- Morris Ranger, a great  cottoin speculator, failing two years  later and causing much disaster.  This was the first of several cotton  "corners" attempted in Liverpool  during the 'eighties, all of which  proved unsuccessful.  About- the time that Mr. Leiter  tried to "corner" tho world's wheat  supply, a gigantic milk trust, with  _ capital of $12,000,000, furnished  chiefly by British speculators, was  projected in New York City, whilo  about the same time a British-American Corporation obtained practical control of tho fisheries of the  great Canadian lakes, thanks to a  trust with a capital of $5,000,000.  The countless millions of fish disporting in the waters of these mighty lakes can only do so by permission of thi'so monopolists.  CURIOUS "CORNERS."  The modern history of steel and  oil, of course, provides some of the  most striking examples of the power of trusts and combines, and such  men as Mr. Rockefeller and - Mr.  Andrew Carnegie owe their millions practically to the "cornering"  of thc markets.  Thero are some amusing features  in the history of "corners," and  some curious commercial enterprises have been suggested of late  years. It is only_ two years ago  that a group of INew York .financiers thought' out a scheme for  "cornering" the output of the  world's Bibles. They arranged that  all the great printing and distributing houses should combine, thus  reducing the cos*- of production, administration, and distribution.to a  minimum. An all-round increase of  40 per cent, in prices was to be introduced, an enormous profits were  estimated. But people in England  refused"to have anything to do with  the idea, and thus an amazing American scheme was brought to "an  end���������������������������at least, so far as- international business was concerned.-  PARROT AND MONKEY TRUST  It was reported in.1906 "that the  waters of the Jordan had been  "cornered," a certain American  colonel having obtained" from the  Turkish Government the exclusive  concession to eypdrt thc water of  this- famous river- Indeed, there  seems no limit to "cornering" propensities of the- American financier ; and, amazing though it may seem  a combine was actually formed-two  or three years ago, with a capital  of $500,000,'' "to" "corner" monkeys,'  parrots, and all cage pets.  LONDON'S SUBWAY SYSTEM.  A Network Willi a Total Length of  Over 145 Miles.  London is tindcrrun by a network of. subways, or tubes to use  tho" British name for an underground line. These roads have been  (constructed and are still owned  and operated by wholly or partly  independent companies.    -  Thus," says Moody's Magazine,  there is ihe Metropolitan line" (the  old Underground), 71 miles in  length; the Metropolitan District  line, 23 miles in lengbh; fche__Great  'Northern ahd^"Piccadi"lly==lfn_���������������������������9>f  miles in length, which is a double  tunnel worked by electric motor  power; the Baker Street and Waterloo line, 9>< miles in length,  which was originally one of Whi-  takcr Wright's enterprises; the  Charing Cross, Euston and-Hamp-  slead line, aboufc 8 miles iu length ;  the Central London line, G% miles  111 -length, - which ' consists- of -two  separate parallel tunnels worked  by electric motor power on thc multiple unit system; the Waterloo  and City line, about 2 .miles in  length; the Great Northern and  City line, from Finsbury Park to  Moorgato street, about 3j< miles  in length, and the City and South  London line, from Clapham Common to the north end of City road,  Islington, with an authorized mileage of 12% miles, something .over  half of which is in operation.  These lines cross and intersect  at various points, making it possible by transfers to go almost  anywhere underground. The total  mileage���������������������������constructed, authorized,  and projected���������������������������is 145% miles, and  the total authorized capital of tho  nine existing companies is ������������������61,-  553.990.  UP-TO-DATE.  Lady���������������������������"But poverty is no excuse  for being dirty! Do you never  wash your face."  Tramp (with an injured air) ���������������������������  "Pardon mc, lady, but I've adopted this 'ere dry-cloanin' process as  bcin' more 'eallhy and 'i-genic-"  Not every wife can transform a  house into a home.  ���������������������������'"������������������������������������������������������i������������������ i^- always a fn.l at one end  - ���������������������������"���������������������������)��������������������������� i���������������������������r.j'f.y's tongue���������������������������and sonie-  '  !-< .!i ends.  FROM BONNIE SCOTLAND  NOTES OP INTEREST FROM HE3  BANKS AND BRAES.  What is Going on In tho Highlands  aud Lowlands of Auld  Scotia.  The Glasgow Distress Committee's relief works at Palacerigg  have been resumed.  Over 5,000 were present at th0  annual sports of Blairgowrie and.  Rattary Ancient Shepherds.  The taking and keeping of a salmon at Ayr mill dam nearly caused  a serious riot with the water bai- ���������������������������  liffs.  The erection of a complete neir  institution for higher grade educa- '  tion in Wick has just been   coin--  menced. . :       i  Scotland   gained   a   magnificent;  victory over Ireland at cricket at  Perth recently by an innings and  132 runs.  A very. rare specimen of th������������������  si.ineous shark has'been offered by  Mr. David Ross,.Edinburgh, _o tha  Glasgow Museum.  In Caithnesshire on- most- moors  birds are fairly plentiful, strong  and healthy, and a good'season's  sport niay be expected. -*���������������������������   -"���������������������������"  A national flag has ben present-,  ed to Blair Athol'school by'th.  Marchioness of _ Tullibardine > and  Lady Helen Stewart Murray.    ���������������������������-   '  The town council   of .. Edinburgh  have by 21 to 20 adhered to their  resolution to.give a preference to  British manufactured goods. - , - -  - Last year about $38;500 was con-- -  tributcd Ifco the    Dunoon" Seaside -  Home..   About 5,000 persons wero.  benefited by their stay there. ."'-;���������������������������' ';  Since the new year aboufc 50 boys ���������������������������  have been helped into regular work  through the medium of. the News--.  boys' League in Glasgow. ;-    .  The town   council of Edinburgh^  have approved of the plans ofj.tho  chapel   for   the" Knights   of ;the?  Thistle to .be added to "St.". -.Giles'..'  Cathedral. . '���������������������������''>   "-.\ ���������������������������.'���������������������������;"'-'  Between  7,000.and 8,000 of the;  Territorials in camp at. Gailes and--  Troon engaged in a sham fight fr.-J  cently 'in'-the vicinity of Dundon.  aid Hills.        _ "   /���������������������������" -_ /.."    ." '..".'-  After, experiencing -.a. dearth r.of -  salmon for nearly, two years,: ther.  Haddington. coast' , fishermen"- have".  been netting very., large quantities .  -There' died'in Edinburgh, recent-.  ly,  David Wade,    late 78th-Highlanders, over 20" years hospital se'r-;  gcant,  R.  A.  M.  School,  Phoenix  Park," Dublin. - '    ':���������������������������": \-'\'  A- Glasgow, graduate, M.  W. 0..-  Houston, has been appointed" head'  of the   Department of Mechanical  and Civil Engineering in the South- -  western Polytechnic,  London- University. * .  The old Tolbooth of Aberdeen,--  which was erected early in the 17th,5  century, is to receive some preservative treatment, the cost-to be.  borne equally by the county and .  city. ���������������������������     ',  --     -,      --���������������������������  Among the buskers at Rothesay  Fair was the veteran Peter Reid,  of Glasgow, the oldest boothman on  .th e^gro.u nd ,j_ho.is,"in.hisi_80th_y.ear._  This was his G9th visit,, and he-has  never missed a single visit during  all that time. .        '  ~:y'*:y\  '   T _ " _' \  _..        ^   * I  -*-  EGYPTIANS SHAVED FIRST.  Facts About Beards���������������������������A Necessity in  Biblical Times.  - Whether- you- -wear -a - beard -o'r-  not, you will be interested in following tho rather curious facts  about the hirsute adornment- In  Biblical times thc beard was a necessity, as its absence was considered a sign of leprosy. Because  Philip V. of Spain was unable to  giow a beard the gentlemen of his  court crucified their own in order  to save their sovereign embarrassment. When Cicero was exiled tho  young men of Rome let their beards  grow as a sign of mourning. An  attempt was made to place a tax  on beards by Henry VIII. and  Queen Elizabeth of England, but  public sentiment was so strongly  against it that the attempt was  dropped. During the reign o(  James I. it was quite the proper  thing to trim the beard in fantastic shapes: eve. animals were s<>  represented. While the priepts <A  the Roman Catholic -Church do n<rt  wear beards, those of the Greet  Church consider tne beard a priestly necessity. Tne troublesome ou .���������������������������  torn of shaving came originally f .ojft  Egypt. The Greek* Braved af^  they had been wmquerfcd by W  Romans. Ana }n������������������ Itomwi ilww.  during the decline of the emslr  In the present day some meak  authorities claim that the bewd  unhealthy, since it catches gen  which are kept alive by tho warm.!  <,f thc heard, while others eonl'MK  it is a protection to V><- ihn>al. from  the diseases of tin.  ',:  "A' THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  November 11, 1909  ENDERBY PRESS  Published   cvci-y  Thursday at   Enderby, B.C. a  S2 per year, by the Walker Press.  NOVEMBER 11, 1909  When you can  build a home to  Suit Yourself  AN HONEST TALK  Can thc retail country merchant  meet the catalogue house ?  Yes, he can, and BEAT it, but it  means a campaign of education.  A catalogue house is not the same  thing as another store in the same  town. The other store comes in on  the same floor as he does, their customers come from the same ground;  they buy from the same people, at  the same prices, and- it costs them  about the same to do business  system, never forgets ���������������������������him,,', never  leaves him alone until he either becomes a customer or expresses his determination not to do so. How  many retail merchants put the same  energy into securing, business ?  The great, big, ace-high reason why  thc country customer patronizes the  catalogue house is that the goods are  cheaper, or he thinks they are, But  are they ? As a rule, NO. There  may be, probably will be, a few  special lines as leaders marked at a  price at which nobody could sell  without loss. They arc just a bait;  but it takes an expert in values to  detect them in a catalogue, either  from the cut or the description, for  the good points are so emphasized  and the weak ones-so carefully forgotten or disguised, that a prospective customer says to himself, or herself, most likely, "that's a snap,"  and  sends  for  it,    and  then,  if the  .... . "."._       IDC    u������������������������������������������������������    ������������������^"uo    _u_    iu,       ami    uutiu,    i_    tne  competition is on a different plane to j question  of freight   is  considered at  that of the catalogue houses.     It is   all,  which is not likely usually,  tbe  Seasoned   :  Lumber  j Always on Hand  j also a full line of building ma-  I terial. Estimates cheerfully  j furnished.  I A. R. Rogers Lumber Co.  j Limited  ! Enderby B. C.  __-_'*T.__r___i=������������������v__tr_____E_ii__^  Until you have seen the District  from Mara to Enderby.  Come here first or last, it does  not matter which, but come.  It will surprise you,  and please  ��������������������������� me to show you 16,000 acres  of the choicest Okanagan  land, and some of it  is for sale at prices which are  not inflated  Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard i   Mara, B. C.  We can   still show  the Goods  Some  prime  stall-fed  beef  cut at the present time  Our  Sausage is still a  Leader  on  c..  Fish and Poultry  R. Sharpe,    EN-DE-RBYrBi  Private   Livery  Rubber-tired Single and Double  rigs; stylish drivers; new harness; everything up-to-date and  well-kept. When you wish a rig  for a Sunday drive, speak for it  early, as my finest turn-outs are  usually spoken for in advance.  Anor Matthews  Cliff Street Enderby  not merely a question of competition,  it,is the KIND of competition that  counts.  The great difference between the  catalogue house and the country  store is in the matter of buying.  The catalogue ��������������������������� houses, on account  of the quantities they buy, can buy  at jobber's prices. This means that  the catalogue house makes the same  profit as the jobber and some of what  ���������������������������the ordinary retailer makes too. It  puts the catalogue house In a position to sell at prices which the retailer cannot possibly meet without  loss  Now everybody knows that a manufacturer, if and-when he deals with  a retailer, protects the jobber's price.  It is therefore up to the jobber  and  manufacturer to protect thc retailer.  Why ?   Because the vast majority of  business     in    the    country    is    done  through the small retailer.   If either  the jobber or   the    manufacturer, relied    upon the    catalogue houses for  his bus ness he would have to quit.  The country  merchant is  indispensi-  ble;  both  the   jobber    and manufacturer   know   it,    and know   that   he  must be protected on the prices of all  staple articles and they do it.    They  know  that  a    man is not going  to  wait a week or ten days for a sack  of sugar, however badly he wants to  save ten cents.   When people want a  thing they want it at once, not in a  week or ten days.   The jobber knows  that when a   thing   is wanted it is  wanted at    once,   and  he is not so  foolish as to make it worth while for  anybody to    wait   for    "one"from a  catalogue   house    when    he    can sell  "ten'   through retailers.  As was said at thc commencement  it is a matter of education, aggression, fight-call it what you will, but  it comes to this, that where a merchant , is wide-awake,- keeps his stock  up, keeps the same goods or a satisfactory substitute for the goods of a  catalogue .house, he can put them out  of business in his section.  The   catalogue   houses    send   then-  descriptive matter,' catalogues, circulars to practically everybody in the  country      The   local    merchant   can  profitably follow their example      He  cannot, ��������������������������� of   course,    afford   to issue  such a   large    catalogue, he has not  probably  got all thc  goods  anyway  and it is no   use    advertising goods  you cannot deliver.   Cut he can send  descriptive   matter,    and follow  this  up with personal letters when he gets  enquiries  or requests for quotations  or even when somebody gives signs of  being interested.  The main reason why the catalogue  houses are as successful as they are  -and one cannot deny that most of  them are-is that they follow, follow  and everlastingly follow up anybody  who does ���������������������������not_tell-th_m-in-sn-mar.y-  words that he has no use for them  Icrsistance of this kind will inevitably turn a waverer into a customer  some time, and the men at the head  oi these institutions knew it, but  what is there to prevent thc small  retailer using thc same medicine ?  But, let us ask, why does a country  buyer, why does anybody, go to a  catalogue house ? Well, first because hc is asked, not once', not  twice,, but-persistently; they are forever after him for his business. Thc  house,  with    its   perfected   follow-up  weight is made up with articles on  which the catalogue house makes a  profit more than sufficient to cover  the loss on the "snap." Again, the  catalogue house insists on cash in  advance for everything, a great advantage, if only because it eliminates  all possibility---of bad debts, which is  in itself an item of profit.  This cash consideration means- that  money is actually sent away by farmers,   mechanics    and    others    from"  their own section of the country to  circulate to the advantage of another  community, and to the detriment of  Ihe  section  from    which  it is  withdrawn.   It is so obviously unfair to  send the cash out of town and expect  the home    merchant    to    do   all the  credit  business that it is  a  wonder  more people do not recognize it and  attempt to remedy it.  , The same    man   who,    in times of  prosperity sends the bulk of his money to the catalogue houses, is usually one of the first in times of depression to ask the    local merchant for  extended credit, in many instances to  I carry   him    over   a   period    of    six  months or longer, and he does it in  the most brazen manner, even regarding a refusal as a positive insult.  To this class of buyer, we say without fear of contradiction, that if he  would take his favorite catalogue,  and go over it with his local merchant, he would be surprised to see  how often he can, after calculating  and adding ^freight charges, buy at  home and actually SAVE MONEY.  There are other obvious disadvantages    in    buying   away    from home,  such as    the    necessary    time which  must elapse before the goods are delivered,- the   "difficulty    and delay of  exchanging unsatisfactory goods, the  goods   not    being   up   to   standard  or as    the   buyer   expected,    clothes  which   do   not  fit,   and   many  others  will occur to    anyone  who  makes a  practice    of     buying    from    distant  houses, but it is unnecessary to enu-  imeratc    them;    the    merchant knows  them and should    take every opportunity of  drawing    the attention  of  those    of   his    customers   whom   he  knows are afflicted by thc catalogue  hanit, .or it is a habit, to them, and  using them as levers in his argument  for a square deal.  There is no reason why the home  mcrcnant should not, in fact, there  is every reason why he should, use  the same methods of selling as do  the catalogue houses. First he must  advertise, next he must follow up  prospective customers. He must hang  out a bait, run leading lines and  keep changing them, relying on his  own personality, and the efficiency of  his sales force to reimburse him for  any loss on the "leaders."  Let the local merchant take the  .catalogue-issued���������������������������by^aiiy^largcrSSir  order house, and study the prices  with a view to bringing his own into  line with them; let him .convince himself that it can be done, and he can  then convince the public.  Let the public understand that he  not only claims to compete, but that  he is waiting for the opportunity  to prove it, and first one and then  another will give him thc opportunity, after which, if he makes good,  the" news will "soon" travel," even be-"  yond the bounds of his own little  town.  or for any kind of rough usage  ���������������������������hunting, mountain climbing,  long tramps, etc., come in and  see how quickly we can fit you  out. Get a WALK-OVER,  and good health, good spirits, good graces follow. We have  a stock of Boots and Shoes as large and complete as is carried  by many of the large city stores-5,000 pairs to select from.  We can fit you and keep you comfortable, healthy and warm.  Warm feet and the world smiles with you, cold feet and you  freeze alone.  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  You will buy  <<  ing       \  Bulbs from best European and H  Japan growers. s  HOME-GROWN FRUIT AND $  ORNAMENTAL TREES Jf  Garden, Field and Flower Seed ft  Wire Fencing and Gates. h  154-Page Catalorruc FREE      fit  M. J. HENRY. Vancouver, B.C //  *JP P __^f_P?_^R ������������������_$?*  w Gf$__9__._i_6i L������������������i  POST OFFICE  XJOURS-8 a. m. to 6:30p. m   xs-   bound. 10:00 a.m.; northbound  mails close, south  4:00p.m.  SMALL DEBTS COUJ.T  CITS every Saturday, by appointment at 2 p.n  *-> Graham Rosoman, Police and Stipend!;..  Magistrate,  3 Traveller" shoe this  year because you will hear about it-hear it  often���������������������������hear of it from the makers, and they  know everything that is in it, from the last  touch of the outsole to the top of the uppers.  You will hear of it from the dealer, and he knows  '' The Traveller " shoe from what his customers  tell him, and you'll buy it again because your  own judgment will tell you it's a different shoe  ���������������������������a better shoe-a shoe that not only fits, but  always stays fitted, because the unseen parts  are built on honor���������������������������there is no  " sham" in  "The Traveller" shoe.   Remember they'll fit���������������������������  we have a last for most everybody.  ASK YOUR DEALER FOR AMES-HOLDEN SHOES.  The Bnderby Press is absolutely in  earnest in this .ratter of buying of  our home merchants, and the products of our home industries, for in  so doing .we are building up our town  and making it a more attractive city  to live in and induce others to come  to. Every dollar spent at home goes  toward enriching Bnderby, and every  dollar sent to the catalogue houses  goes toward making Enderby the  poorer. -What-enriches Enderby, enriches every citizen of Enderby, and  what makes Enderby poorer, makes  every citizen of Enderby poorer, Let  us be honest with ourselves. Keep  our money at home." We are not going to discuss the question from the  standpoint of individual rights. We  aim only to show.���������������������������'how, in striving  to save at the spigot we are losing  at the bunghole:  1NDERBY  The Home of the Old-Timer  and the abode of the New-  Comer. All will find a warm  welcome at the pioneer house  and you'll be made to feel at  home, no matter when you  hang up your hat.  H. W. WRIGHT, Proprietor  Enderby  Buy   and    Boost   Home  Products.   It pays���������������������������BIG.  Fred. H. Barnes  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings and all factory work.  Rubberoid Roofiing, Screen  Doors and Windows. Glass cut  to any size.  I represent the S. C. Smith Co.  of Vernon.       Enderby.  City Meat Market  THOS. E. WOODS, Proprietor  Having purchased the butcher  business of R. Blackburn, I solicit a share of your business and  guarantee good service. I will  continue the Mara service every  Wednesday. Fresh Fish every  Tuesday and Thursday.  Orders by Mail  receive  our   prompt  attention.  John S. Johnstone  Contractor and Builder, Enderby  Cement Blocks and Exshaw Portland Cement on hand���������������������������the best  on the market. All kinds of  cement work and masonry  promptly attended to. .  /  -ft  November 11, 1909  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Nails, 3.75  per Keg  Building Paper,  75c a Roll  Steel  Ranges,  $14>$65  Heating Stoves  $4 and up to $25  A large new stock  of General Hardware, Plumbing  Goods, Graniteware  just received.  Estimates given on  Hot Water and Hot  Air Heating Plants,  and Plumbing Systems.  CALL OR WRITE  A. Fulton's  ^HafdwareT^Tin^^  Establishment.    Enderby, B. C.  Cribs and  Mattresses  for the  Children.  Get One  at  Holtby's;  it will make your  child happy  AU kinds of Furniture at the  Lowest Prices in the West  W. T. HOLTBY  Furniture Dealer and Undertaker  BRADLEY BLK.      ENDERBY  For Sale.���������������������������A number of yearling  steers, some 2-year-old heifers (half  Red Pole stock) and a few milch  cows. Apply, 0. Ashton, Mt. Pleasant Farm, Bnderby.  *_* T  | Annual Winter Poultry Sho wf  .v .}.j������������������j_Twj*.j^_tMj���������������������������j���������������������������jwjMj^j..;w���������������������������������������������jwj.,;^!. ,;���������������������������.!.,;��������������������������� <_{MHM!MK^MMMSw!MHwHwHMHw^>2MHu!MH*.  OUR poultrymen are promising big things at the Annual Winter Poultry Show  which will be held at Enderby, December 8th, 9th and 10th. A Washington  poultry judge has been engaged. The regular prizes this year are the same  as last, and the specials,-cash, silver cups, and merchandise,-are in many respects superior to those offered last year. Enderby businessmen have come forward loyally, giving liberally in cash and merchandise to swell the specials. It  is also a very pleasing feature to note how liberally the businessmen of Armstrong have contributed. Two of the cups in particular, that given by the En"  derby Trading Company and the Challenge Cup given by Mr. and Mrs. Robt"  Waddell, are worthy of the highest tribute. The former will be a $25.00 cup,  and the Challenge Cup and medals, will run into twice that amount. We give  herewith the prize list as far as it is completed, together with the conditions  governing the Exhibition.  The premiums of this Association  are open to thev competition of the  world, and tbe Exhibition will be  conducted under   the   following, rules  and regulations:  1. The American Standard of  Perfection1 shall be ,the guide to the  Judge on all varieties mentioned  therein.  2. All exhibits must be shown as  classified, and marked with a numbered band on- the leg: the number  to be put on the entry paper in space  provided for same. (Bands may be  procured from the officers of the Association at 25c per dozen.)  3." All exhibits must be shown in  regulation coops of the following dimensions: Fowls and Ducks', 2x2x2  ft. .6 in. high;, Bantams and Pigeons,  18 in.x2 ft. high; Turkeys and Geese,  3 ft. square. Exhibitors of turkeys,  geese, and ducks must provide their  own coops; also exhibitors of pigeons and pet birds. Coops will be  furnished by the Association to exhibitors paying transportation charges thereon.  4. All birds competing in pen  classes must be entered as such, and  cannot compete in single classes, and  birds shown singly cannot compete  in pens or pairs.  5. All- specimens entered for competition will be considered as  competing for both the regular and  special premiums without an additional entry fee.  6.' No exhibitor will be allowed under any circumstances to handle any  birds except his own, unless by consent of the owner.  7., All specimens sent will be properly cared for by the Committee,and  returned at the close of the Exhibition. The expense of transportation  must be prepaid and all specimens  entered at risk.of owners. Coops  must have owner's name and address  printed thereon' for return journey,  and also the name of the express  company by which they are to be returned. The Association will not be  responsible for loss - from any cause  whatever, but will exercise all reasonable vigilance in the care of specimens.  8. And all exhibits not coming under-the foregoing paragraph must be  removed from Exhibition " Hall not  later than 9 a. m. December 11th; or  they will be returned at owner's'risk  and expense.  9. All specimens must be exhibited  by the owner, with������������������the exception of  games and Game Bantams. Any violation of this rule will exclude the-  specimens from competiting, and  cause the withholding of premiums  awarded to such birds. No exhibitor  will be allowed under any circumstances to handle any birds except  his own,    unless   by   consent of the  owner.       _   _-~_107 -pjrgt= premium birds must  score at least 90 points; second premium birds must score at least 88  points; third premium birds must  score at least 85 points. In competing for displays or sweepstakes, premiums will count as follows: 1st  prize 3 points; 2nd prize, 2 points;  3rd prize, 1 point. A display shall  consist of not less than 10 birds.  11. The. Judge shall - award all  prizes,, both speciaLand .regular.. His  decision shall be final, except in case  of fraud or error in adding up the  score cardsl As soon as the score  cards have been delivered by. the  Judge to the Secretary and entered  in the book, the prize cards will be  affixed to the winning coops by the  Committee appointed for that purpose, and by no other.  12. All specimens competing for  premiums must be strictly property  of the exhibitor. Exhibitors shall, if  deemed necessary by the Committee,  make statutory - declaration that the  specimens exhibited by them are in  accordance with this rule. In case  any exhibitor refuses to make such  declaration, on being requested, all  premiums awarded him shall be withheld.  13. Any person making a protest  shall deposit $2, and in the event of  his protest being sustained such deposit shall be returned, but if the  protestant fails to prove his affirmation, then the deposit shall be forfeited. All protests must be in writing and deposited with the Secretary  by 10 a. m. the day following the  judging.  14. All exhibits from the town of  Enderby must be delivered at the  Exhibition Hall on Wednesday, Dec.  8th, not later than 12 o'clock, and  no outside exhibit will be accepted  under any circumstances after 6 p.m.  of said date, unless delayed by express company.  15. The Exhibition will be open to  the public at 11 a.m., Thursday, Dec.  9th, and from 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. Friday, Dec. 10th.  Admission, 25 cents; children -under  12 years, 10 cents. School children  will be admitted free to Exhibition,  Friday afternoon, Dec. 10th, from 4  to 6 .p.m.  Members of the Association and  representatives of the press will be  admitted free of charge.  ��������������������������� Free passes to Exhibition will be  given to uon:members paying $1.50 or  over in entry fees.  Birds shown in Selling Class will be  judged by comparison, except when  scoring is requested. Weight clause  not to apply to Selling Class.  . Persons wishing to sell - exhibits  must place a price thereon, and the  Superintendent will endeavor to sell  same at price stated, deducting 10  per cent.- for the Association.  NOTICE���������������������������Strict attention to the  above rules will save unnecessary  trouble, as they will be closely adhered to by the Association.  PRIZE  LIST  Premiums in all.Poultry Classes.  (Solid color birds must allow one  point per bird.)  .  SINGLE    BIRDS  16 Entries  First   prize   $3.00  Second prize  2.00  Third; 4th and 5th prizes  Ribbons  10 Entries  First    prize    $2.00  Second   prize   1.00  Third and Fourth prizes Ribbons  4 Entries  First prize ... $1.00  Second prize     .50  Third prize H. C. Card  There must be three or more entries or awards will be First and  Second Ribbons.  ..." These premiums are given on cock,  hen, cockerel and pullet respectively.  TURKEYS, GEESE AND DUCKS  First prize,. $1.00  Second prize  50  Third and fourth   prizes Ribbons  Exhibitors, of Turkeys, Geese and  Ducks must provide their own coops.  EXHIBITION PENS  . 1 Male and 3 Females  First prize  $2.00  Second prize  1.00  Third prize    .50  Fourth prize  '. H. C. Card  CLASS   1���������������������������AMERICANS  Plymouth Rocks���������������������������Barred, Buff and  White.  Wyandottes���������������������������Silver, Golden, White,  Buff, Black and Partridge.  Any other variety.  CLASS 2���������������������������ASIATICS  Brahmas���������������������������Ligh _,and_.Dark  Cochins���������������������������Partridge, Buff, Black and  White.   ���������������������������  Langshans���������������������������Black and White.  (Continued on last page.)  PROFESSIONAL  D  R. H. W. KEITH,  ... .=    Office hours: - Forenoon, 11 to 12-   Afternoon, 4 to 5  Evening, 7 to 8  Sunday, by appointment  Office: Cor. Cliff and George Sta. ENDERBY  ���������������������������p LINGFORD,  PHOTOGRAPHER  Studio at Salmon Arm. Will visit Enderby first  week in every month. Photoa on exhibition at  Mrs. Pound'B Restaurant.  W   E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyancer,  etc.  Offices, Bell Block. Enderby,B.C.  THE OKANAGAN MERCANTILE AGENCY  ENDERBY, B. C.  Debt Collection Everywhere on straight commission basis.   Bad debts bought for CASH  W. A. DOBSON, Manager  F.  V. MOFFET  ELECTRICIAN  All  kinds of   Electrical   Work   and   Installing  promptly attended to  Enderby, B. C.  The worst feature of a divorce is  that it usually results in. two more  marriages.  The oven door  of the Kootenay  drops down and  - provides a shelf  upon which to  rest the pans  drawn from the  oven.  The door is  strongly braced  For Sale by A. FULTON, Enderby  Established 1817  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000'  Undivided Profits, $699,969.88 . ..-._.. ~,  Honorary President Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA, MOUNT ROYAL, G. C. M. G.   ;'  President, Hon.  SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K. C. M. G.  Vice-President and General Manager,  SIR EDWARD CLOUSTON, Bart. .:   .  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General ^Banking Business Transacted.  SAVINGS BANK: DEPARTMENT j������������������ffJSS������������������S^^ff  Branches in Okanagan District: !_.������������������__. Armstrong, Vernon, Kelowna and Summerland " .;  G. A. HENDERSON, Esq,. Manager. Vernon A. E. TAYLOR, Manager. Enderby  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon <?'  off his feet he came here, and now owns one of  finest brick hotels in the country. Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his  hotel the King Edward. In addition to the excellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."   (Extract from Lowery..-Ledge.)^= -         ��������������������������� *~=*  King Edward Hotel, gg.htummY Enderby  Povvril] fir Pa Plumbing and  \jdl I Oil GL VjO. Furnace Work  Eave Troughing and all kinds of Sheet Tin and Copper work.   Repairing and  Jobbing Work given prompt attention.  Corner Hudson and Alexander Sts. _. SALMON ARM  Enderby Brick  THE BEST BRICK IN THE PROVINCE. Specified in C.P.R  contract for facing Revelstoke station. A large stock now on hand  Reasonable prices for large or small quantities.  By far the cheapest material for a substantial house.     Cool in summer; warm in winter.   Saves  moet of your painting and about half your Insurance.  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co., Enderby  Livery | 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  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  A Life Insurance policy in the Boy al Insurance Co.  of Liverpool, Eng,, la a valuable asset. A plain,  straightforward contract, leaving: no room for  doubt as to Its value. '.."-- .  The Liverpool _ London _ Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Assurance Co,  Royal Insurance Coof Liverpool (Life d������������������p .  Tho London _ Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK. ENDERBY  NICOLA COAL  Orders taken for delivery at Enderby.   Superior domestic coal; econom-  cal, and gives' absolute satisfaction.  JAMBS MOWAT, Agent.  F.T. TURNER  Plumbing and Steam Fitting  All kinds of Tin and Zinc Articles Rcpared  - . _���������������������������.  Rear Evans Blk  Enderby = .  THE TERRITORIAL ARMY  ENGLAND'S   CITIZEN   TROOPS  IN CAMP.  The Conditions Were Made to Resemble Those on Active  Scrricc.  A goodly portion of old London  fcaoved out to Salisbury Plain for  iho first two weeks of August,  .when the Metropolitan Territorials  .went'into camp. Thirty thousand  toon in uniform tented and manoeuvred on the plain. Not since the  South African war has London seen  no many men in khaki.   Getting the  . men and horses and equipment out  to the camp was a huge business,,  and tho work fell heavily on the  Great Western and South Western  Railroads, which had at the same  timo to handl������������������t.the usual Bank Holiday excursion crowds. The start  was made on Saturday afternoon  and as ovening advanced Waterloo  fetation becomo a picture of warlike  preparations.  Regiment after regiment came  along, all in khaki and carrying  their field kits. The entrances in  Westminster Bridge road to the new  platforms - wero reserved for the  troops, and many corps made that  tho place of assembly, tho men falling in smartly and entraining with  . great speed a.s soon as the empty  .vehicles drew up to tho platforms.  GEE AT PLAIN TOO SMALL.  So great has been the growth of  tho Territorials that tho spacious  Salisbury " Plain seoms to have  grown small and camped. Fivo  thousand acres will be added to it  as soon as the War Department can  obtain possession of tho land. The  .work began on Monday, and, mostly for the sake of tho newly-joined  men, company and battalion drill  occupied all of tho first week. The  r'manoeuvring ground on tho downs  was divided into practice areas upon which the units could carry out  their exercises separately. For  the senior men thero were more  ambitious exercises. Small mobile  columns wero formed, with guns  and cavalry, and these marched,  each column carrying its own tents,  stores and equipment and bivouacked at an appointed distant spot.  .An ��������������������������� expeditionary force waa sent  out for a two-days' march and eventually had to fight its way back to  camp.  MOBILE COLUMNS.  The first of these mobile columns  .was sent out on Thursday night, after the mon had become somewhat  .used to camp life and a littlo hardened to thc work. An interesting  littlo campaign had been worked  out by General Vcsey Dawson, commanding one of tlio divisions, and  ���������������������������Major Ruthven, his ^hief of staff.  The situation had been imagined of  a victorious invading army marching upon Winchester. They had  scattered the defending army into  email parties, capable only of car--  =irfrffg"_Ti=gu e i _1 hi. w ar f-a-r07=^T-h r o u g-h=  the country in whi'-h the guerillas  wero operating a reinforcing column was to march towards Winches, ter, their care being to get  through as quickly as possible without being impede, by tho small but  desperate bodies possibly lurking  in tho way. The reinforcing column  sent out consisted of the Fifth London Infantry Brigade, .comprising  the London 1 rish and the battalions  from Poplar, St. Pancraa . and  Bl. r'k!j. nth, with thrco batteries of  th-..;.lh London Artillery .Brigade, iho Eighth London Howit-  zor Battery and tho Field Ambulance and A iiny Scrvico Corps of  tho Fifth Division���������������������������a handy litl.V  column. Their arrival wa3 of great  Importance to the besiegers. Each  mon carried a  days' rations oniv  and one or more units wero sent  out every night or so. When darkness settled down over the plain,  the men marched off clad in overcoats. This marching to the compass had to be carried out as noiselessly as possible, with no talking or smoking, for the enemy, it  was assumed, were ever on the  alert. When the outpost line had  been taken.up, a surprise attack  followed to test the vigilance of  the defenders, and the operations  were made to resemble as nearly  as possible those on active service.  SHAM FIGHT WITH REGULARS  While the London "Terriers," as  they have been nicknamed, went  through their elementary drill on  the western side of the plain, the  Wesscx Territorials, some 20,000  strong, wero completing their manoeuvres on the eastern side. As a  grand finale, a sham battle was arranged between the regulars in  quarters at Bulford on one side and  the Wessex division, together with  the boys from the public schools,  on the other. The scheme outlined  supposed a small force holding  Silk Hill to cover tho operations  of tho army from which it had been  detached on the other side of the  "Avon. This forco was wholly com-,,-  posed of regulars under tbe command of Brigadier-General Drummond. To the opposing army it.  was of great importance to capture  the Silk Hill position, and for this  purpose reinforcements which had  arrived were sent forward. This  body the Wessex Territorials and  the public school hoys represented  under the command of Major-General Blomfield.  Tho result was that the battle  culminated in a final charge up the  bill on the part of the attackers,  ADVERTISING FOR WIVES  PECULIAR REQUIREMENTS OF  WOULD-BE BENEDICTS.  Irishman   Wanted One Who   Waa  Able to Fight a Round or  Two.  and a charge down the hill on the  part of the defenders, and in what  would have been a glorious melee  with clubbed rifles but for the intervention of the umpires and thc  signal to cease hostilities.  It was an exciting finalo to the  battle,  as it looked as if the attackers and defenders were bound  to clash, and the officers saved the  situation in the nick of time.  OTHER BRIGADES IN CAMP  Salisbury Plain, though it   had  50,000 men on it, was not the only  armed camp in Britain at the time.  A largo number'of Provincial brigades of-   artillery    and    infantry  went into camp at   other places.  Twelve   battalions    pitched    their  tonts in the Now Forest, the Warwick Brigade at Sway, tho Gloucester and Worcester at   Lyndhurst,  and the South  Midland at Beau-  lieu.    The Middlesex  and  Surrey  Brigades - mustered    at    Arundel,'  while at Dover there  .were three  camps: the Royal Engineers from  Kent and Sussex, the Kent Cyclists'  Battalion, and tho Sussex and Kent  Royal Garrison Artillery.  MANY CHURCHES ON THAMES.  River of Biggest City Has Great  Number of Churches.  The Thames, England, ought to  have a vast number of good people dwelling on its banks for it is  S^Mj_Lk2J^-feL������������������fcU!������������������li������������������cl-tj___ any  other river  say, it has  of its size,  a greater  61-  blankct  and two  THE ENEMY REPULSED.  Before they had left camp General Vescy Dawson inspected them  and wished them good luck. Colonel Nugent, the brigadier of the  brigade, led them away. They  marched out eastwards upon the  plain to Nethcravon at ono of the  crossings of the much-troubled  Avon, and there, having crossed the  river and cooked their dinner from  supplies carried with thorn they  wrapped them .elves up in their  blankets with their rides ready to  their hands. Whether or not they  would still have to fight the.v did  not know. They had no knowledge  that they would be attacked, but  that guerilla bodies of infantry  were roaming the downs about them  they had reason to suspect. Asa  matter of fact, they wero attacked  but repulsed the enemy.  OPERATIONS AT NIGHT.  Night marching and thc taking  up of outpost position! were made  essential feat ."OS of tho train: .:���������������������������,  That is To  number of  churches standing immediately on  its hanks than any stream of similar  extent. If you are well acquainted  with the country it flows through,  and attempt to reckon up the number-of these edifices you can see  from a boat, you will be pcrfoctly  astounded at the result of your calculations."      ----- -  I know well-night all these building from delightful Somerford Keynes, in Wiltshire, where a good  friend of mine is ;_ctor, which is  the very first of the scries, to the  somewhat bleak and sad church of  Cooling���������������������������the scene of the early part  of "Great Expectations"���������������������������which is  well-nigh the last. But, when I  come to think of it, St. James', in  the Isle of Grain, must be really  the very last of these riparian  churches. The three I have mentioned are all very interesting, but  little known, as they, arc somewhat  out of thc popular track.���������������������������London Graphic  ��������������������������� __���������������������������;��������������������������� .  MEXICAN KNIFE GRINDERS.  The knife grinders ni Mexico aro  al1 Spaniards, and come chiefly  from thc province of Galicia. Although some are fromAsturias.  Clad on a linen smock reaching to  tho knees, often with a boina (a  cap worn by tho Basques) on the  head, they trundle through thc city  streets a. one-wheeled contrivance  with a pedal attachment which affords the power for tho little grindstone'spd emery wheel. Thoy make  their pr������������������senco known by a little  tunc played on what is called thc  Pandean pipes, or syrinx- Thc  melody  varies    according  fo   the  Some marry for money, some for  beauty, but an eccentric old gentleman named Tasino, who lives in a  village hard by Naples, Italy, cares  for neither looks nor beauty. Tired  of single blessedness, he offered his  hand and purse to the lady who  could best cook his pet delicacy,  macaroni.  Tasino was reputed the richest  man in tho village, so a great flutter was caused by his announcement, and no fewer than 120 ladies  entered tho contest. Tasino himself acted as judge, and a week lat-  Vr led the prize-winner���������������������������a, respectable middle-aged widow���������������������������to thc  altar.  AN HEIRESS PREFERRED.  A study of matrimonial advertisements will reveal some queer  '''wants" in the shape of both husbands and wives. This is from a  Bengal journal: "Wanted for marriage, a fair girl Hindu, kayastha,  for a graduate student. Very respectable heiress apparent preferred. Address sharp, confidentially," etc.  The word "kayastha" refers to  caste; but the idea of a "fair Hindu" who is an "heiress apparent"  is distinctly amusing to British  ideas.  ...The following requisition appeared in a paper hailing from tho West  of England: "Wanted immediately, with view to matrimony, handsome, sporting young man. hard  rider, but not drinker; must own  hunters." -  If this advertisement is not a  joke, it must have been written by  a lady who knew her own mind  pretty thoroughly. It is seldom  that you find so many requisitions  succinctly set forth in three lines.  ABLE TO COOK AND WASH.  They are practical folk in Australia. Listen to this from a New  South Wales journal:'"Wanted a  wife; must "be able to cook and  wash. Lady preferred." This  man, at any rate, was honest, and  ric doubt many girls would much  sooner trust themselves;, to an advertiser of this kind than to one  who angled for looks or money.  Japanese matrimonial advertisements are the very antithesis of the  hard practicality of the Anglo-  Saxon announcements. The 'Kana-  waza Shimbwc,' a Japanese papes.  had an advertisement from a lady  who, after describing her own pergonal charms and fortune in flow-  ery language, ended, "If there is  a gentleman who is clever, learned,  handsome, and of good taste. I will  join with him for life, and share'the  pleasure of being buried in the  same grave."  LITTLE BUT  GOOD.  ""W ot kho ii s"Cgu a rdi an s^n ot=-i nf-r e-=  quently   receive   applications   for  wives.    The Ecclcshall Board con-  ence, and desirous of getting married, would like to mak������������������ tho acquaintance of an aged and experienced gentleman who could dissu-  ado him from taking the fatal step."  ���������������������������London Tit-Bits.  PREDICTING THE WEATHER.  Done  Frenchman Says It   Can hc  Months Ahead.  Edmond Terisserent de Bort, the  distinguished meteorologist, believes that real progress has at last  becninade ih the direction of determining in advance tho general  character of thc seasons. Wide and  continued observations of the behavior of tho atmospheric movements  of ocean currents, seem to him to  establish already certain general  laws and to furnish thc hope that  we should soon be able to predict  the weather for months ahead. He  says :  "For thirty years I have been  studying the movements and .centres of high and low pressure." I  observe certain interesting and suggestive phenomena. For instance,  in tho summer, when the oceanic  high pressures, whoso centre is-in  the neighborhood of the Azores, remain south of England und west of  Europe, wo enjoy normal weather  and clear skies. If, on the contrary, tho high pressures arc driven back toward "the south, they  leave the field clear for atmospheric  vortices with low pressure, which  ordinarily remain in the latitude of  Iceland and west winds with gentle  rain predominate, in Western "Europe. If high pressures reascend  north without" expanding over Europe, wo have cold winds, rain and  hail, and in the winter equally interesting facts are observed.  "Now it is the differences of temperature in marine currents, like  the Gulf Stream, that influence the  behavior of atmospheric depression.  Prof. Hildcbrandsson, the Swedish  savant, has given himself for some  years to the study of the relations  of high and low pressure areas and  marine currents. From one of a  series of very suggestive curves that  lie has drawn tho curious fact is  made, clear that the temperature  at Nort Cape in summer is the opposite of that of Iceland.the next  springtime. The spring of a northern port in North America is of the  same character as the weather in  Iceland in the March of thc year  preceding. Likewise, one is able to  deduce from the observations in  Iceland what will be thc character  of the seasons in Newfoundland six  months later.  "The behavior of atmospheric  pressure at' North Cape in springtime is.regularly tho opposite of  that of the corresponding season  reported from Debrcczin, in Hungary."  He has great hopes that results  will attend thc 'establishment at  Monaco by the conferences last  May of an organization for co-operative meteorological reports from  all parts of the world, from Spitsbergen to tho South Pacific islets.  Man is just beginning to under  stand that hc need not be the ig  no rant ..victim _of .the ..weather..     A MARVEL i STATISTICS!  WOMAN    WHO    IS    A   YER*  CLEVER FINANCIER.  o  M.ss Florence Spencer Is Librarian of One of (he Largest Ranking Institutions.  'Thero has been great stateswo-  men. W7omen of to-day arc among  the most ardent students of practical _ science. Business women of  eminence throughout the world are  many. The heads of the largest  mercantilo> establishments in Paris  and Berlin, as well as one in  Chicago, are women. But women  a;s financiers have never been distinguished.  ROYAL FAILURES,  Cleopatra was a failure in strictly  money matters. Queen Elizabeth  left financial affairs to her ministers. Maria Theresa was utterly  lost in the intricacies of finance.  Catherine of Russia knew the value  of a soldier far better than the  worth of a rouble. Marie Anfcion-  ette���������������������������Maria Theresa's daughter���������������������������  when told there were no francs in  the royal treasury, asked naively,  "Then why don't you make some?"  When Jay Gould died the world  was startled to hear that his daughter, Helen, knew her Poor's Manual of Railroads as well as any  stock broker. . But her knowledge  was confined to railways. It did  not extend to the wider field of industrial corporations, of government indebtedness, of domestic and  foreign exchange, of letters of  credit, of trustees, etc., etc.  THE EXCEPTION. ���������������������������  .*-  taste and musical car of th  or; it is usually in a  to  c 6  minor  grind-  key.  In Spain, however, thoy do not uso  this instrument; .but simply cry  'Aliliulor" (grinder).  side red ono which, in which a Yorkshire workingman, who described  himself as "steady, very homely, no  drinker, and not quarrelsome," set  forth his requirements in a letter.  His chief anxiety seems to have  been that his bride-to-be should not  ho too-tall. "If .you would, bo.kind  enough," he wrote, "to supply mc  with her name and height of body  ���������������������������I mean she should not bo taller  than five feet or, so���������������������������and with age  and respectability, I would, provide  her with a very new, comfortable  home."  Tho opinion of an Irish tramp upon tho ideal wife is distinctly amusing. She should be, he says, "between forty and fifty years of age,  not handsome but temperate. She  should bo able to walk twenty  miles a day, and bo good at begging bottles and potatoes, and also at ballad singing. She should  not be quarrelsome, but able to  fight a round or two, to defend her  husband when in action."  WILLING FOR A FOURTH.  One is driven to wonder whether  thero were any repliesto this curious advertisement, which appeared  it. a London daily paper : "Wanted,  a respectable gentleman���������������������������widower  preferred���������������������������to marry the housekeeper of an aged gntlcman, whom  he would like to_ see happily married before hc dies. She has had  three husbands, but is willing for  a fourth." If anyone did volunteer  to make "number four," ho was  certainly braver than the average  man.  The following, which is taken  from the column?, of a. New York  paper, appears to form an appropriate conclusion to an article of  this kind :������������������������������������������������������  "A young man of agreoablo prcs-  FTSH FROM THE CLOUDS.  Picked Up   on   Hill, ide���������������������������Instances  From India.  Recently a number of townspeople taking a walk on thc stones of  Knockscalhcrt Hill were surprised  to sec on the grass near Summer-  bill a large numbcrof very small  fishes, varying in length from 1]/,  to 2 inches, says the Campbelltown  Courier. The fish appeared to be  the young of the herring, and their  presence on the hill in considerable  numbers created much speculation.  In August, 1904,; a shower of herring fry was experienced at the  head of Longrow, but there was no  doubt as to whence the miniature  fish had come, for they fell from  above on the hats and clothing of  several men, and at the time a small  black cloud of remarkable density  was directly overhead.  The phenomenon of fish from the  clouds is,! says our contemporary,  of more common occurrence than is  generally supposed. It is undoubtedly due to some small fry of fishes  having been lifted from the water  and carried over dry land by what  is popularly known as a waterspout.  Many cases are reported from  abroad, and they are common in  India. Last year Caithness reported a shower of small fishes, which  were identified as herring fry, and  there wa.s also a similar occurrence  in Rossshirc.  Frogs, insects and other living  creatures have also been known to  be thus transported through tho  air.  POOR FELLOW I  Once in a while a man is too  proud to beg and too honest to  steal���������������������������then the only alternative he  lias left is to go to work.  But there is now a young woman  in New York city who embraces a.~  very extensive   scope   of   finance.  She is not only a rarity in that respect, but in the respect of being  the chief of a    financial    library.  Thc term "financial librarian" inevitably conjures up a bloodless be-'  ing, shrivelled in body; a yellow and  terribly wiinkLed face; white, uii--  kempt hair; quito deaf; a.  harsh  voice; a man neither of manners  hor of conversation.  A WrOMANLY WOMAN. .  This conventional' conception holds  good everywhere except in the instance of thc librarian of' the National City Bank of New York. .Miss .  Florence Spencer���������������������������that is her name  ���������������������������despite   her   stately   height,    is  young���������������������������she is in tho early twenties  ���������������������������and very attractive.   Those largo,  dark eyes look as if they read Sh'clJ  ley and Tennyson and    Swinburne  instead of Adam Smith and Ricardo  and John Stuart Mill; read periodicals of police literature,    instead  of the Economist and the Financial  Chronicle; read   the   literary   and  music and drama columns, instead,  of the financial pages of the daily  newspaper.  A few minutes' talk with the  young lady will convince you to tho  contrary, will assure you that  __J_L^.ncXi!l? .<?_j������������������_.0^ financial  formation.  You  will  also  sho  in-  hoEiccT  that in having steeped herself in  economical literature she has not  sacrificed a single womanly attribute no" lost any of the charms of  refined femininity.  Uncle-: her direction thc financial  library of the National City Bank  at New York is become one of the  most complete private collections  of "that kind in the country." Every  volume uf any value written in  English on fiscal subjects is there.  What is of equal Importance, every  financial periodical of standing  printed in the English language ia  on file.  MISS SPENCER THE HEAD.  Miss Spencer has assistants, of  course, but every detail of this literary'branch of tho National City  Bank is under her direct supervision. After noting the brilliant results and especially after meeting  with Miss Spencer, the conclusion  is inevitable that woman's sphcr.'  at no distant date will be still  further enlarged. There will bo a  woman banker���������������������������a woman tho president of a bank. And she will hav.  one advantage, over man���������������������������the advantage of a stronger and surer intuition. Theoretical knowledge and  practical experience count for much  in banking. But intuition also  counts for something. It counts  for a great deal in critical moments  and in appraising character.  ._._  .you  i������������������ "  Hicks���������������������������"I owe you an apology.  The fact is, it was raining, and I  saw your umbrella, and supposing  had gone homo for good, I Cook  Wicks���������������������������"Don't mention it. .1.  owe you an apology. You left your  silk hat, you know, and.wore, your  old one. As I had no umlnv'tn.  nnd as T didn't want to wot m.v o -i  hat, I put on yours. .lL>p. ym..  didn't mind ���������������������������''  _.  . /  id  GEMS HIDDEN IN FLOWERS  BOUQUETS CAN BE MADE VERV  VALUABLE.  Florist    Telia   of   Costly   Flower  Gifts to Artists���������������������������Bird in  Orchids.  Bouquets, said a fashionable florist recently to the correspondent of  a London, England, paper, can be  had at" any price you like, and  we've supplied them from $120 to  .2,500. Of course the last figure  vould not be in the cost of the  flowers, but in the magnificent  holders and tho "concealed treasures" which many a bouquet contains. A few days ago I received  an order for a ten-guinea bouquet  and a note to the effect that the  writer would call later with some  littlo trinkets which were to be  "concealed" among the blossoms.  CONCEALED JEWELS.  We "got up the bouquet all right,  and just when it was finished a gentleman arrived and, after admiring the beauty of th������������������ nosegay, unburdened himself cf a number of  ���������������������������mall packets which, on being open.  ������������������d, revealed some magnificent  specimens of jewellery. There were  rings, bracelets, collars, etc.���������������������������all  rery beautiful and costly. All these  wo "concealed" among the flowers,  fastening them to the. blossoms by  invisible wire When completed,  the bouquet showed no trace of the  i'ewellery it contained, and certain-  y did* not look worth the $3,000  which was th������������������ value the purchaser  placed upon it. There was no par  ticular romance attached to the  present, as it was merely intended  for thc man's wife in celebration of  the fifth anniversary of their wed-  d?ng.  ACTRESSES "WISE."  Most bouquets intended for popular actresses and singers now contain some "surprise" in,the form of  a piece of jewellery, and. "professionals" have become "wise" tothe  fact and take the precaution of examining well any presentation bouquet before placing it in a vase.  We made a very beautiful bouquet'  ������������������f orchids the other, day for a prima  .donna who is well known at Covent .Garden and one which, I have  . no doubt', gave-ther considerable  .pleasure. There was no concealed  jewels, but the holder was made of  solid gold and encrusted with gems.  This holder was fashioned in such  a way that it could be utilized as  a parasol or umbrella handle, and  I believe it is now serving that purpose very successfully. Its intrinsic value was, I understand, $1,-  600.  GIFT FOR AN OPERA STAR.  A pretty little bouquet was ordered the other day, and one that  was by no means costly. It- has the  advantage, however, of being  unique. The flowers comprised orchids, roses, narcissi, and maiden-  __hair=f e rn ._=_ In_the ..cen t r.e,_and_jc.en_.  cealed by the blossoms, was a dainty little cage containing a singing  canary. The little creature sang  perpetually, and when tho bouquet  was presented to a famous grand  opera "star" it burst i_'.'.o a glorious "riot of sweet sounds" that  charmed tho recipient far more  than a costly piece of jewellery  would have done. We have made  several" such "bouquets, "and they  have never failed to give a vast  amount of pleasure.  When troubled with fall  rashes, eczema, or any skin  disease apply Zam-Buk!  Surprising how quickly it esses  the smarting and stinging! Quickly  cures bruises,' cuts, burns, and  chafing sores.  Zam-Buk is made from pure  herbal essences. No animal fats-  no mineral poisons. Finest healer I  JDn_ ?U_ Wiut Sttra everywhere.  BABY'S GREAT DANGER  DURING HOT WEATHER*  More children die during  the hot wether than at any  other time of the year. Diar- ���������������������������  rhoea, dysentery, cholera in- X  fantum, and stomach trou- +  bles come without warning, f  and when a medicine is not T  at hand to give prompt relief, *���������������������������  the delay may prove fatal to -f  the child.    Baby's Own Tab  i* d  lets should be kept in every  ome   where there   are chil  ���������������������������y i  or ���������������������������  ren during the hot weather ,  months.    An occasional dose f;  X of the Tablets will prevent ^  deadly summer complaints, or -f  *f cure them if they come un- +  expectedly. Mrs. O. Moreau, \  St. Tite,  Que., says:      "My +  rf baby suffered from a severe +  attack of cholera infantum, T  but after giving him Baby's +  Own Tablets the trouble, <Us- f  appeared, and hc regained f  health splendidly." ��������������������������� Sold by J.  medicine dealers or by mail +  at 25 cents a box from The +  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., I  Brockville, Ont. \  ft**4+t++++++4'++V. .i^fft  HOT AIR AS A POLISHER.  The marvels of friction are infinite. The use of the sand-blast  for polishing metals is quite a recent invention, and now it is followed by that of a blast of simple  hot air. It is the velocity that  gives tho polishing power. The articles to be treated are placed in  a basket in a centrifugal machine  driven at a very high - speed, and  heated air is blown from a pipe  through the basket. A high polish  is thus produced very rapidly.  Nickel-plated articles that have become tarnished are made bright in  a few minutes. Wet metal, fresh  from the bath, needs no preliminary drying, for the current of air  dries and polishes at the same moment. It is only necessary to so  pack the articles that the air  reaches them on all sides.  LACK.  Many a man is so lacking in the  essentials of success that he isn't  even a successful.liar.-.  A Benefactor to All.���������������������������The soldier,  the sailor, the fisherman, the miner,  the farmer, the mechanic, and all  who live lives of toil and spend their  existence in the dull routine of tedious tasks and who are exposed to  injuries and ailments, that those  who toil not do not_know, will find  ir Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil an excellent friend and benefactor in  every time of need. -  The visiting parson was giving  Convict 45 consolation. '.-You  should not complain, my misguided  hie nd," he said; "it is better to  take things as you find them." "Yer  on the wrong track, parson," replied the prisoner. "It wer' practising that theory that got me nabbed."  Ill fitting boots and shoes cause  corns- Hollow-ay's Corn Cure is  the article to use. Get a bottle at  once__andcure your corns.  It takes a lot of money to educate  girls, and after they graduate very  few of them are able to support a  husband.  Kindly mention tho name of this  paper in writing to advertisers.  ETIQUETTE ON SHIPBOARD.  Woman Can Not bo Too Careful of  Own Dignity.  On an ocean steamship passengers usually talk to each other  without a formal introduction, and  there is no harm in this, unless you  be a young girl travelling alone. In  that case you must keep absolutely  to yourself, unless circumstances  arise when you can talk to some  older woman. Should you be travelling with a party and should you  make acquaintance .vhile on the  steamer, try to remember that they  are only passing and do not make  of them confidential friends. Steamer friends may be desirable or most  undesirable. They come without  references.and they pass without  a good-bye. Thc chances are that  you will never sec them again, so  let them go without hearing your  family history and all about your  own trials. It sometimes happens  that lifelong friends are made upon the sea. but this is the exception  and not the rule, and, in any case,  such friendships are cemented upon the land.  To sum up, you cannot be too  careful of your own dignity. You  _,ast do nothing to make fellow-  travellers uncomfortable, and you  must seek to he unobtrusive and  independent of help. The confiding and helpless woman should  never travel anywhere alone. Self-  ifliance is one of the first requisites of a good traveller.  Police Sergeant���������������������������Can you give me  a description of the person who ran  over you?  "Oi can that.. He had on a fur  coat an' an autymobile -cap an'  goggles."���������������������������Life.  STILL WORSE.  Mr. Dolan was looking anxiously  around the kitchen. "Bridget," ho  said, after a while, "what did I do  wid me hat."  "Ye have it on y'r head, Mike,"  replied Mrs. Dolan.  "Begorra,'! said Mr. Dolan, "the  nixt thing I'll be leaving me head  in me hat!"  Thc Real Liver Pill.���������������������������A torpid  liver means a disordered system,  mental depression, lassitude and in  the end, if care be not taken, a  -chronic state of debility. The very  best medicine to arouse the liver  to healthy action is Parmelee's  Vegetable Pills. , They are compounded of purely vegetable substances of careful selection and no  other pills have their fine qualities.  They' do not gripe or pain and they  are agreeable to the most .sensitive  stomach.  HEROINE AT TWELVE.  At Freystrop, Pembrokeshire,  England, a baby picked up an adder. Apparently regarding the rep-  ti'e as a new toy the baby put it  to her mouth, and the adder bit  her in several places inside the  lower lip. Her twelve-year-old sister shortly afterwards came upon  the scene. .Seeing the adder still  id the baby's hand she realized the  .danger, destroyed the snake, and  then sucked the poison from her  sister's lips.  MAKE A NOTE when' yon are leaving  home to buy "Thc D. 4 L." Menthol  Plaster. Guaranteed to cure the worst  case of backache, ' headache, stitches.  Avoid.the "just as good" goods. Get the  genuine.  "Doctor," said the convalescent,  smiling weakly, "you may send-in  your bill any day now." "Tut,  tut I"' replied the M.D., silencing  his patient with a wave bf his hand.  "You're not strong enough yet."  If allowed to roam over your  house those few innocent-looking  house flies may cause a real tragedy any day, as they are known  ,io be the principal agents for thc  spread of those deadly diseases,  typhoid fever, diphtheria and  smallpox. No other fly killer compares with Wilson's Fly Pads.  v"  "My dear," said the professor's  wife, "the hens have scratched up  all that egg-plant seed you sowed."  "Ah, jealousy!" mused the professor. And he sat down and wrote  a twenty-page article on the "Development of Envy in the Minds bf  the Lower Grade of Bipeds."  _____. i  If your children are troubled with  worms, give them Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator ; safe, sure and  effectual. Try it, and mark the  improvement in your child.  "You are Mr. Quezcen, the husband of the celebrated lecturess on  cookery, are you not?" "Yes, sir,"  replied   the   dejected, hollow-eyed  man- _-Lam_.the_man_she_tri_es_.hcr  new dishes on."  Do It Now.���������������������������Disorders of the digestive appartus should be dealt  with at once before complications  arise that may be difficult to cope  with. The surest remedy to this  end and one that is within reach  of all, is Parmelee's Vegetable  Pills, the best_.la_atave and sedative on the market. Do not delay;  but try them now. One trial will  convince anyone that they are the  best stomach regulator that can be  got. *  i,  SUSPICIOUS OF HIS OTHER..  "Ma!"  "Yes, precious."  "I'm a good boy these days, ain't  I?"  "Yes, pet���������������������������you've been a very  good boy since mother talked to you  so seriously."  "And you trust me now, don't  vou, ma?"  "Yes, darling���������������������������implicitly."  "Then what do you keep thc jam  cupboard locked for now-a-days."  ISSUE NO. 37-09.  . "I am told, sir, that you said ys������������������-  terday I ought to be placed in a  lunatic asylum." . "A base Blander, my dear sir, I assure yo....  What I did sayf and I like to.be ex  act, was that the keepers should  never have allowed you to escape '  After making a most careful  study of the matter, U. S. Government scientists . state definitely  that thc common house fly is the  principal means of distributing  typhoid, fever, diphtheria and  smallpox. Wilson's Fly Pads kill  the flics and the disease germs,  too. -  Mr. B:��������������������������� "There, I've let my cigar  go out. Do you know that it spoils  a cigar, no matter how good it is,  if you allow it to go outl" Mrs.  B���������������������������"Yes, a cigar is a good deal  like a man in that respect."  A CERTAIN METHOD for curing cramps,  diarrhoea and dysentery ia by using  "Painkiller." This medicine has sustained  the highest reputation for over 60 years.  Avoid substitutes, there is but one Painkiller "���������������������������Perry Davis'���������������������������25c. and 50e.  Blobbs���������������������������"You're , pretty much  gone on Miss Hobbs, aren't you, old  man'?'- Hobbs���������������������������"I was once. But  after what she said to me last night  I'm not going to pay any more attention to her." Blobbs���������������������������"What  did she say?"   Hobbs-"Nol"  Through indiscretion ih eating  green fruit in summer many children become subject to cholera  morbus caused by irritating acids  that act violently oh the lining of  the intestines- Pains and dangerous purgings ensue and the delicate  system of the child suffers under  the drain. In such cases the' safest  and surest medicine is Dr. J. D.  Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial. It  will check the inflammation and  save the child's life.  It may be the only way to get a  good look at heaven is to take a  square look and a human one at the  alleys of our cities.  Bed, Weak, Wcnrj. Watery Ey*������������������.  Relieved By Murine Eye Remedy. Try  Murine For Your Eye Troubles. You  "Will Like Murine. It Soothes. 60c At  Your Druggists. Write For Eye Books.  a?ree.=Murin������������������=Eye=Remedy__Co.,_jr_oro_nto_.  Figg��������������������������� "You have seen Jones'  wife- What is she like? Should  you call her pretty?" Fogg-"I  might if I were talking to Jones.''  CARPET   DYEINQ  ^^ u< OiMaiif. Thto It ��������������������������� ipteiali? wilh the  '"  ���������������������������RITISH AMERIOAN DYEINQ OCX  tM������������������ je-tteala.   _ ������������������o������������������t ul ������������������������������������������������������ m������������������ rat* io ������������������. Utf.  ���������������������������n ������������������Mp Mcntrwl.  VANZANT   A   WAttWtj  GUARANTEED '  ���������������������������8PAVIN  OURK"!  Mailed on racist of iLOfci  [Send for book lit t-ffc__j  The Veterinary Ktmlst  Company, Limited  B_rA,TJAdelaldeS������������������.,B.  Tomto, Canada.  Oldest and Best  The school that has had the  longest experience and greatest success in training young  people lor pood office positions -  and that can secure the best  results for you, is the  Brltlsh-Amerloan   Bus'necs Colleg*  Y.M.O.A. IUIL0IN0, TORONTO.  Vail Terra now open.    Eater any time.  Wtito fur catalogue.  T. M. WATSON,  Principal  Ontario Veterinary College  TEMPERANCE ST., TORONTO, CAM.  established 18SJ, take* over'by the Pi-ovImM  . Government of Ontarl . 1MI.  Affiliated with tho University ���������������������������' T . onto, and tr Ik*'  control of the Drpt of Agriculture of Ontario. Co llert  on en. lit October. 1_. Court* of itudy extent*  through 3 eoll.f. je������������������r. TE_B VXR SESSION 97S.CQU  Calendar en application.  E. A. A. GRANGE. V.8.. M.B, Principal.   Dee*. M\>  We want every young man who  Is anxiou8 to prepare for a  good position at a good salary,  to write ������������������8 at onoe. Address  Central Telegraph 8ohool, 5  Cerrard 8t. East, Toronto.  OUR HEAVE CURE cures where other*  fail.  Sells on its own merits.  Best of testi*  menials furnished on application.    Ask -  your  dmfigi.it  t.> get-yon  somo,' orsend effr-..  ect to Four Brothers, Restoulc.  Price $1.49  per package.   Charges paid to nearest ������������������_��������������������������� -  press   Office.   _ one   genuine' without out  trade mark,  FOUR BROTHERS, on each  fackage.   Try a package and be con.ince<������������������ _  ecause others have failed ' is  no  reason  ,-why  Heaves cannot   be   cured   by ailBff  Four Brothers Heave Cure.  AGENTS WAKTEO.        __  ������������������______���������������������������_���������������������������     ..      I Hi  ONE RELIABLE MAN WANTS������������������ Iff EVBKf _  town to take orders for bast cutton* mad*  clothes in Canada.    Highest eommlssion. . _1 ''-  Tailoring Co., Toronto. -"���������������������������-..  PORTRAIT ACENTS-RELIABLE MEfl ')  we start in business of their own anagire '.  credit.   Merchants" Portrait Co.. Toronto.    .���������������������������;  AGBNTS, MAIL- OB DER BUYERS, HOUS _j';"  keepers send address for free BJPgJI  HII_ KKC&OTII MAGICAL SILVER GUiVB  and large catalogue of household spoclutlWI-'  <!;uia_a gilvercloth Co.; Dept. K., Toronto..,     -/y:  .iT.-1 _r,|  "-.---#1  ...������������������'-. _  Secure the Agency  for your locality of the only.Life Insuy.  bnce compunv meeting the reouirementf  of the ".Royal Commission." Our piano  and policies appeal to the common sense,  .and positively protect the Policyholder f-  |i merest. Rates lower. Terms ot payment  ^asier.  THE POLICYHOLDERS MUTUAl LIFE,  (Temple Building. - Toronto,  ifl GgTfRfcE 3 AHPLf  >CASE  WRITE  A������������������ CATACOGUE  agents:."-.?  M������������������le IS.Vnrand ettaW '  litb permanent buiineM Of  ���������������������������ur capital.     Our-'bin.  clan sooJi tell oa t\M ���������������������������  In every home, are quIoMj-  ured up and repeal oidtll  oomcfaEt   Ext) _iIts t������������������P  rltory jltea.  The B >ms 6tj. _ it Os.  Dept. 50, Terceto. Oat.  Don't fail io sec our Exhibit at  the National Exhibition, Toronto.  Kindly mention the name of this  paper in writing to advertisers.  /  A New School and aGood School  New in its Life  New in its Equipment.  New in its Couwe of .tndy,  New in iti Metliodi af Instruction.  Gooii i<i Its Record.  Oooii in iU Teaching Staff.  0;i(i(l In iti Attention to Stuilonts.  Good in its Ability to l������������������laoo Graduates.  Get bu sy on Monday, A������������������g. SOth, or ai soon thereafter a^ possible.  R6J1INGT0N  5USIN6SS CObbGGe.  109 College 8treet, Corner 8padlna Avenue,  TORONTO, ONTARIO.  Tobacco  and  Drug   Habits  CURED  Nov System of Treatment. Recently Discovered Remedy that  Cures Rapidly nnd Permanently. Marvellous Results obtained  that makes our remedy one of the wonders of Modern riediclne.  Patients cured secretly at their own homes against their own  wiil and knowledge. No suffering, no Injections, no loss of time,  or detention from business, no bad after effects.  I ~  We send by mall,  free of   charge, pur ������������������ page hook, whioh fully explains our modern system of treatment, of bow   tho Drink, Totmc  and Drug-hfthJtB WH be r>J.  W PT_*������������������_ae   _h4 cured.    tt>l������������������  book  plains our modem system of treatment, of b^V tho Drink, Totmcoe  and Drug-hfthjt������������������ wn be TMM OT^oome a_4 cured. Thlj book Is  sent in a plain envelope, #lWftm ������������������WH������������������en, eo no one can tell  what  your   let te?   contain*.   AH C0ft.su5t.denc* absolutely ieoret and  ppn fldontial.   Addre������������������������������������..  DE SILVA lN5TITlltB, Suite aoo, 33 Unlyerelty St. Montreal, Canada  - - ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������________���������������������������______���������������������������_. ' i������������������ii    ������������������������������������������������������  ���������������������������>.-*.T THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  November 11, 1909  IYCF  Emulsions  If you have had a col di or  are entering the winter in  a run-down condition, this  is the system builder that  .will put you in prime condition. Try the pleasant-  to-take kind.  A. REEVES.  | Annual Winter Poultry Show|  (Continued from fifth pace.)  CLASS 3���������������������������MEDITERRANEANS  Leghorns ���������������������������Brown,    R. C.    Brown,  Black, Bui! and  or any  other  R.C. Black, and  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff Street  Enderby  Drop in and see our line of  Fall and Winter  Underwear  Caps  Mitts & Gloves  :  Rubbers,. Etc.  Give us your order for a new  Winter Suit,  from the House of  Hobberlin, Toronto.  Fresh Groceries always on hand.  Wheeler & Evans  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.  r_}m*<pr   The   Armstrong  UUi CI ,    Jowaler.    Armstrong,  B. C  White, R.C. White  Silver Duckwing,  variety.  Anconas. ,  Minorcas���������������������������Black,  White.  Andalusians���������������������������Blue.  Spanish���������������������������White Face Black.  CLASS 4  Polish���������������������������Any variety.  CLASS 5  Hamburgs ��������������������������� Golden and Silver  Spangled, Black, Golden, Pencilled,  Silver, or any other variety.  Red Caps.  CLASS    6���������������������������FRENCH  Houd ans���������������������������Mottled.  Any other variety.  CLASS  7���������������������������ENGLISH  Dorkings���������������������������Any variety.,  Orpingtons���������������������������Buff, Black and White.  CLASS 8���������������������������GAMES  Game���������������������������Black-Breasted Red, Brown  Red, . Golden Duckwing, Silver Duckwing, Red Pyle, White, Black, Birchen, Malay.  Indian  Game���������������������������Cornish  and  White.  CLASS 9���������������������������BANTAMS  Seabright���������������������������Golden and Silver.  Rose Combed���������������������������White and Black.  Booted���������������������������White.  Brahma.  .   Cochin���������������������������Buff,  Partridge,   White  and  Black.  Japanese���������������������������Black Tailed, White and  Black.  Any other variety.  Ggme���������������������������Black-Breasted Red, Brown  Red, Golden Duckwing, Silver Duck-  wibg, Red Pyle, White, Black and  Birchen.  CLASS 10  Guinea Fowl���������������������������Pearl and White.  CLASS 11  Rumples���������������������������Any color.  CLASS    12���������������������������MISCELLANEOUS     .  Any variety not elsewhere classified  CLASS 13  Turkeys ��������������������������� Bronze, or any other  variety.  Ducks���������������������������White Pekin, White Aylesbury, Colored Rouen, Black Cayuga,  White and Black Muscovey, Crested  White and Indian Runner.  Geese���������������������������Youlouse, Embden, African,  Brown and White Chinese, Wild and  Egyptian.  CLASS  14���������������������������ORNAMENTAL  BIRDS  Entry fee, 50 cents per pair.  For   best    pair���������������������������First prize,  $2.00;  second prize, $1.00  Lady Amherst Pheasants.  Reeve Pheasants.  Ring Neck Pheasants.  English Pheasants.  ' Silver Pheasants.  Golden Pheasants.  Peafowl.  CANARIES���������������������������(No entry fee.)  Best     Exhibit    of    Canaries���������������������������First  prize, Ribbon; Second prize, Ribbon.  ���������������������������'  CLASS 15���������������������������PIGEONS  Entry fee 15c for each bird. All  classes must be entered singly.  Subject to the same Rules and Regulations governing Poultry Department.  Premiums are given on Cocks and  Hens, respectively.  First prize, 50 cents; Second prize,  25 cents.  Exhibitors  must furnish  their  own  coops and cages.  Antwerps���������������������������Long Faced.  Antwerps���������������������������Short Faced.  Magpies���������������������������Black    or   Blue,    Red    or  Yellow; any other color.  Swallows���������������������������Black, Blue, Red, Yellow  or any other color.  Archangels���������������������������Any color.  Nuns��������������������������� Any color.  Homers ��������������������������� Blue,    Silver,     Blue   or  Black Chequer, Red Chequer,  or any  other color.  English Owls���������������������������Blue or Silver; any  other color.  African Owls���������������������������Blue, Silver, Black or  White.  Chinese Owls���������������������������Any color.  Trumpeters���������������������������White, Black and Mottled.  Fantails���������������������������White, Black, Blue, Red,  or Yellow; any other color.  Orientals���������������������������Barred, Blue Laced, and  any other Blondinetts; any color  Satiuettes.  Turbits���������������������������Black, Blue, Red and Yellow Wing; any other color.  Carriers��������������������������� Black, Dun; any other  color.  Pouters ��������������������������� Black Pied, Red Pied,  Yellow Pied, Blue Pied, White and  White Pied; any other color.  Barbs���������������������������Black; any other color. ' .  Short Faced Tumblers ��������������������������� Almond,  Mottled or Rosewing, Self . Color,  Muffed Rosewing.  Long Faced Clean-legged Tumblers,  ���������������������������Mottled or Rosewing and solid, any  color.  Jacobins���������������������������Black or Blue, Red or  Yellow and White.  CLASS 16���������������������������EGGS  Entry Fee, 25 cents.  The name of the variety that produced the eggs must accompany each  entry.  First prize, $1.00; second prize, 50c.  For the 12 best Hen Eggs, white.  For the 12 best Hen Eggs,, brown.  For the 12 best Duck Eggs.  For the best display of eggs by one  exhibitor, not less than six varieties,  each to be named.  All eggs to be strictly fresh.  SELLING CLASS  'Entry fee, 10 cents.  1. All' general rules which are applicable will apply to this class.  .2. Birds cannot be shown in both  Open and Selling Classes.  3. All birds in this class shall  wear a leg band, the number to be  given an entry form.  4. The selling price to be stated on  entry form.  5. No sale shall be considered effected until money is paid in to Secretary. /;.  Entries close 6 p.m. Monday, Dec.  Gth.  Prizes���������������������������Three prizes in this class:  1st, 2nd. and 3rd ' for best birds of  any breed.  1st prize, 50 per cent of entry fees.  2nd prize, 30 per cent, of entry fees  3rd prize, 20 per cent, of entry fees  Remarks���������������������������Exhibitors in this class  are requested to send in all information regarding breeding of birds.  OPEN CLASS  DRESSED POULTRY  (With heads on.)  1���������������������������Turkey; 1st, $1.00; 2nd, 50c.  2���������������������������Chicken; 1st, $1.00; 2nd, 50c.  3���������������������������Goose; 1st, $1.00; 2nd, 50c.  4���������������������������Duck: 1st, $1.00; 2nd, 50c.   '  Exhibitor     may     sell      specimens  ���������������������������through Superintendent of Exhibition  at 10 per cent, commission.  No sale is considered complete until money is paid to the. Secretary.  Owing to the late hour at which the  list of Special Prize was completed by  the committee, we are forced to lay-it  over until next week.  the expiration of one month from the  date of the first publication hereof,  unless in the meantime valid objection to ��������������������������� the contrary is made to me  in writing.  W. H. EDMONDS,  District Registrar  Land Registry Office, Kamloops, B.  C, October 26th, 1909.  NOTICE  Prices, Nov. 11 th  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 perl25-lbs  Oats, $1.30 per 100 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.  Terms: Net Cash  TSic Columbia Flouring Mills  Company,   Ltd.  Enderby B    C  In the matter of the Land Registry  Act, and in the matter of the Title  to Lots 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21 and 22,  Block   numbered   two    .2),  Second  Addition to   the   City of Enderby,  Province of British Columbia.  WHEREAS the Certificate of Title  to the   above    hereditaments,    being  Certificate No. 8879a, in the name of  Joseph -H. Carefoot, has been lost or  destroyed    and   application has been  made to me for a duplicate thereof:  NOTICE    is   hereby   given   that a  duplicate  Certificate of Title  to the  above hereditaments will be issued at  the expiration of one month from thc  date of the first-   publication hereof,  unless in the meantime  valid  objection to the contrary is made to me  in writing.  W. H. EDMONDS,  District Registrar  Land Registry Office, Kamloops, B.  C, October 26th, 1909.  NOTICE  In the matter of the Land Registry  Act, and in the matter of the Title  to Lot Five (5), Block Twelve (12)  Map 211a,   First   Addition City of  Enderby, Province of B. C.  WHEREAS  the Certificate of Title  to the   above    hereditaments,    being  Certificate No. 11407a, in the name of  David A.   Hyslop,    has been lost or  destroyed    and   application has been  made to me for a duplicate thereof:  NOTICE    is   hereby   given   that a  duplicate  Certificate of Title  to the  above hereditaments will be issued at  A Good Line  FOR   EVERYBODY  Fop Sale Evepywhepe  SECRET SOCIETIES  J. F. P .INGLE  W. M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40  Regular meetings- first  Thursday on or after thc  full moon at 8 p. ni. 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.. Trcas.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P. Hall. Visitors cordially invited to attend.  JAS. MARTIN. C.C.  C. E. STRICKLAND, K.R.S.  R. J. COLTART, M.F.  K. of P. Hall ia th e only hall in Enderby suitable  for public entertainments. For rates, etc., apply  to- R. F.JOHNSTONE. M.E.. Enderby  ���������������������������-���������������������������"-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-.������������������-.������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������-��������������������������� +-+-+-*-+  ���������������������������  i  ���������������������������  i  .  t  ���������������������������  i  ���������������������������  i  i  ���������������������������  i  ���������������������������  i  ���������������������������  1-lb.y 5-lb-and ��������������������������� 10-lb.-packages  Our own Import, direct from  Ceylon  Try a package of this new Tea.   It is the most delicious we ever have handled.  &  ^*MSMf^m&  :er  Fresh as the market affords Fresh from the Packers every week  Every Thursday we receive Fresh Smoked Halibut, Kippered and Salt Herring.   Leave  your order for Weekly Deliveries  Nice line of Stiff Hats, Soft Hats, and the Dressy Young Man's favorite���������������������������the Knock-about  THE POLSON MERCALTILE COMPANY.  ENDERBY, B. C.  .  T  T  ���������������������������  i  ���������������������������  i  t  i  i  t  ���������������������������t  i  t  t  t  t  ���������������������������  i  ���������������������������  i  t  i  ���������������������������  i  t  ���������������������������  __

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