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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Oct 21, 1909

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 Pi.-'-  ii  Enderby, B. C, October 21, 1909  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol.-2; No. 34; Whole No. 86  :___><���������������������������r  _>o<  zxx  ENDERBY NEWS BOILED DOWN-WHAT'S DOING ALONG THE SPALLUMCHEEN  >cr  XX  Mayor Bell returned from a trip to  Ottawa on Monday.  Mr. and Mrs. S. Poison returned  from a visit to Winnipeg, last Saturday-   ., ;, ' '  P. Pyman has./recently added two  very handsome show cases to his  jewelry store fixtures.  Mr. and Mrs. Wheeler returned last  Friday from a several weeks' visit to  friends in the Northwest.  Postmaster Harvey has two very  appropriate banners displayed in his  Northern Okanagan window.  J. T. Black, for many years provincial constable at New Denver, has  been made chief of Police at Nelson.  Mrs. A. G. Stroulger had a serious  fall this week, sustaining a broken  collar bone and other painful injuries  Messrs. Hatcher and Baird have  a contract for getting out logs on  the Shuswap lake, leaving for their  new work on Tuesday.  Justice Morrison spent Sunday in  Enderby, the guest of Attorney W.  B. Banton, on his way to Vernon,  where he is holding court this.week.  Dr. H. W. Keith is further improving his office and home, corner of  Cliff and George streets, by building  on two bay windows and painting  the-home from roof; to cellar.     .;,..-  W. Allan Dobson Is proving what  can be done even in a limited field in  building up a collection agency. He  has a system that "gets the money"  no matter where the delinquent is  living.  R. Blackburn is erecting a comfortable brick cottage on the lots  recently purchased by him of H. H.  Worthington, on George street. The  work is in the hands of Contractor  Russell.  With such a team of optimists as  Mr. Price Ellison and Mr. J. M.  Robinson, there is no wonder that  the Okanagan Valley already looms  large in the eyes of the fruit world.  ���������������������������Summerland Review.  J. B. Henderson, the architect, left  =dn=Thursday^for-=Enderby,===B.==,C.,_  where he will superintend construction of some buildings for the Columbia Flouring Mills. The work  will probably consume the greater  part of the .coming winter.���������������������������Grand  Forks Sun.  The Dake case was not heard at  Vernon this week. It had been set for  Tuesday, but the Crown asked for a  postponement of the case until the  ��������������������������� Spring assize,.when it is believed the  capture of Belmont, on whose testimony the case largely hinges, will  have been affected.  H. E. Waby this week received the  good news that, in addition to the  prizes already reported, he had won  at the' Winnipeg Industrial Exhibition Special Ribbons for best shaped  male and best shaped female, also  for best colored male and female in  Single-Combed Brown Leghorns.  The Enderby Pythian Sisters honored their visiting Grand Most Excellent Chief, Mrs. Brown, of Revelstoke, last Monday evening, the^reg-  ular meeting night of the.Chapter.  After .the business of the evening was  disposed of, the Knights and Sisters  joined in giving .the Grand Officer a  most enjoyable social 'evening.  is a big work for our Board of Trade  to do, educating the people of the  Northwest as to Enderby and its re.  sources. He states that every C.P.R.  agent can tell you off-hand the fare  to Vernon, Armstrong,. or any of the  lake, towns, but-when you ask for. an  Enderby ticket, they have to look up  their schedule and find out y/here  Enderby is' before you-can get any  information. .'���������������������������-.- -:.  If the Saturday crowds indicate  anything, it is that bur merchants  are bringing the people of the district to realise that Enderby is the  best place to trade. It is a good  sign to see the dozens of country rigs  lined up on the business street every  Saturday, and should be a source of  pride to every citizen who desires to  see success crown the efforts of every,  .man in business .or engaged in labor.  Long Louie left on Tuesday for his  old home in China. He will be away  until. July or ^August. - It is his second trip in 28 years, at which time  Louie came to Canada. He leaves  his store and employment agency in  CITY COUNCIL MEETING  A regular meeting of the City  Council was held Monday evening,"  Mayor Bell in the chair, and Aldermen Lawes, Evans and Ruttan present. The Clerk was instructed to get  from the architect of the City Hall  plans and,specifications for the heat-  . ing .system to be installed; and the  Board of works was ' empowered to  purchase a vault door for the new  building.  Acknowledgements were read from  the .various Provincial and Dominion  officials .of the receipt of copies of a  resolution passed.by the Council several weeks ago, relating to the question of.Indian Reserves. , In his acknowledgement, Hon. Fred. J. Fulton, minister of, Lands and Works,  said: "In this regard I beg to point  out that for some' time past this  government has been - against the  policy of creating further Indian reserves, and has been for some time  endeavoring to negotiate with the  Dominion Government relating to an  adjustment of the   .whole Indian re-  windows. An air of progress has  taken the place of that of indifference  prevailing belore the fire.  The new home of Thos. Gray, built  at a cost of $3,000 or more, will soon  be, finished, and these old-timers will  soon have one of the finest homes in  the^district.  Mr. Stanley Richardson, the new  schoolmaster, has bought 20 acres'of  choice land near the school house  and is erecting a dwelling thereon.for  himself and: family." Mr. Richardson  is recently from California.  PRAISE OF THE OKANAGAN  POST OFFICE   WINDOW   DISPLAY  Some splendid samples of vegetables ��������������������������� and fruit were added to the  Northern Okanagan "window display  at tbe postofQce this week. From  thc Stepney ranch, there came some  big potatoes, samples of several carloads which were grown there this  season; E. B. Huffman, showed,some  fine white- field carrots, mammoth  turnip, Half Scarlet Nantes, and a  nice lot of American potatoes;! Mrs.  Covey, Early' Rose   potatoes; J. H.  WORD HAS BEEN RECEIVED FROM VICTORIA, TO THE EFFECT THAT THE DISSOLUTION  OF THE GOVERNMENT WAS TO TAKE'PLACE YESTERDAY', (Wednesday), AND THAT THE DAY  OF ELECTION HAS BEEN SET FOR THE TWENTY-FIFTH OF NOVEMBER, NEXT,        -       _"    -    -  >_/>.  charge of Long Hen, who has power  to transact all business in Long  Louie's name, and all requests for  Chinese laborers will be promptly  attended to by Long Hen.  Contractors Russell and Earl, report very satisfactory progress on  the buildings in their- hands. The  steam cement mixer has been delayed  in arrival, and hand-mixing has had  to be resorted to. The foundation  for the Methodist church is well under way, and everything is in readiness to follow this immediately on  the City Hall. If the good weather  continues, it is the intention to commence brick laying next week, and a  sufficient force of brick masons will  be put on to complete the brick work  in-three-weeks.- ._  ENDERBY PUBLIC   SCHOOL  Complaints are made of .little, boys  running about the streets carrying  guns, several having been seen of  late. Everyone ought to know that  under the provisions "of the Fire  Arms Act, boys under 14 years of age  are prohibited from carrying fire  arms of any kind. Boys transgressing this law render themselves liable to serious consequences.  Wm. Glenn returned from the wheat  fields of Manitoba last Friday. He  is happy:to get back in the protected  valley of the Okanagan, having experienced considerable cold, disagreeable weather during the past month  or six weeks.   Mr. wlenn says there  Senior Division���������������������������A written examination in spelling was held in the  principal's room, and thes following  percentages were obtained by the pupils named:  Senior Division���������������������������Tom McKay, 97;  Sylvia Black, 94; Vivian Nichol, 94;  Dorcas Brash, 94; Arthur Teece, 91;  Harold-Bass, .90; Gertrude Teece, 88;  Philena Boyer, 88; Amy Bogart, 85;  John McMahon, 84; Fred Johnson,83;  Patrick Mowat, 74; Horace Marwood,  72; Jasper Mowat, 76.  Junior Division���������������������������Olga Carlson, 94;  Austin Collin, 93; Arthur Buchholz,  92; Mildred Hutchison, 91; Alice Marwood, 88; Hulda Carlson, 88; Bert  Hassard, 87; Rena Dunwoodie, 86;  Pearl Cameron, 88; Victor Bogart,  85; Elmer Grant, 81; Walter Dale, 80;  Sidney Green, 77; Herbert Blanchard,  77; Winnie Bell, 75; Clifford Greyell,  75; Agnes Carlson, 73; Bessie Jones,  69; Carrie Hassard, 65.  BOOSTING MARA  _   - . ,  Mr. Chas. Little is never resting in  his efforts to let the world know all  about the good things of Mara and  North. Enderby District. His. booklet  telling of the good things there offered, is in demand wherever it is  shown. It has done a world of good  for Mara and this district. Mr. Little has gone a step farther, and has  utilized the roof of the Mara store at  the railway station for a 14x20 sign  with a canvass addition 3x15 feet,  on which he tells the story; of Mara  and North Enderby. District: "For  mixed farming���������������������������dairying, hay, vegetables, poultry and fruit, this land is  very hard to beati. A drive tb Enderby will surprise you. You see  very little of it from .the railroad.  Five thousand acres of choice land  for sale. Improved and reasonable.  In blocks of from 10 acres to 1,000."  serve question. The latter, however;  refuses to take any action pending  a settlement of the question of this  province's reversionary, .interests in  these lands by the courts."  The Council of the Spallumcheen  Municipality passed a resolution endorsing that passed by the Enderby  Council.  Thc Finance Committee recommended the payment of the following accounts:  Order of School Trustees���������������������������  T. Pound $   16.00  H.W. Kcich.M.D      10.00  Manitoba Free Press Co        1.00  W..T. Holtby       7.-0  J. McKay        6.35  J, S. Johnstone, cement crossings ".   201.01  A. R. Kcgers Lumber Co., street li_rhtin������������������.     16.IS  " lumber for .sidewalks.     77.76  L. H. Cfile, special constable      11.50  Hr-W^VVri .lit. meals .or-prisior.crr7T.-..-.T.==.3.00.  N. H. Kenny, special constable-r  Wages        5.00  Fare to Kamloops. .���������������������������      11.-0  Meals        1.50  C. Dugdale, wages      39.75  F. V. MofTet, installing street 2 lights       2.00  Bank cf Montreal, to retire demand loan.. 1,600,00  Carefoot, the same; Jos. White, some  White Elephant potatoes; Jas. Graham, "Burbank potatoes; J. H. Duncan Mammoth Globe beets, and a  monster freak field carrot; G. R.  Lawes, samples of Dutches Argle-  mere pears, and plates of the following apples���������������������������N.W. Greening, ��������������������������� Golden  Russett, Peasgood Nonsuch, and  one variety to be named .  The following is from a recent issue of the Washington Fruit Grower,  published at North Yakima:  "D. F. McKaig, manager", of the  Yakima Rex Spray Company; recently returned from British Okanagan,  and is enthusiastic in his praise of'  that country. He says: 'Three fea:  tures about the Okanagan ~- are  very prominent: Pleasing scenery, a  veritable health - resort,'- and a magnificent fruit district," producing varied varieties unsurpassed for color,  flavor and shipping qualities. The  climatic conditions have brought this  great asset, which will be more appreciated later on, and no fruit can  be grown in eastern Canada that will  begin to equal theirs for canning  purposes. Because of the climatic  conditions their peaches will not fall  down in the can as is the case with  peaches grown in the east.   -.  "Those   who   have" not looked the-  Okanagan over have no conception of .  its great and favored fruit area, and"  few of those there realize the; great  changes "that, will be brought about  as soon   as . the    orchards even now .  planted start" to bring returns.     '   -~r  "With   the    improvements,' I    am  told, soon-to   be   brought about by  their    great 'railway    company,   the  Canadian Pacific, in the way of "slips .  at various points   on the Okanagan  lake,, dropping ofl cars .as .may .be,re-'  quired,'  handling, these-  on/.barges; ,  .with.pre-cooling plants (so necessary  in shipping) and a "market, ready for  them just, over their mountains:  all  this places them.in an ideal, unique  position.  'Nowhere have I  for orchards   than  and there   is   less  from last   winter's  than in   what    are  seen better cared  in the Okanagan  apparent damage  low temperature  termed the best  CANADIAN WORLD'S FAIR  ENDERBY APPLES TO ENGLAND  The shipment of fancy apples to  the Old Country- Fairs from Enderby  consisting of 33 -boxes, came from  the orchards of John Gossen, (Winter  Bananas and Jonathans); W.. Collin,  (Weismer's Dessert), Jas. Johnson,  (Peter Gideon); and Geo. R. Lawes,  (Jonathan, Peasgood Nonsuch, Golden Russett, Longworth Pippin,  Northern Spy nnd Red-cheeked Pippin). The display was equal to anything seen in the valley, and superior  to anything heretofore sent abroad  by Enderby.  MARA BUILDINGS  The past season has been a busy  one for the people of Mara. The fire  early in the season, cleaned up the  homes in the district rather completely, and every snake fence was  destroyed. These all had to be rebuilt. In addition to the splendid  barns and implement _sheds erected of  logs and split timber, twelve carloads of lumber have been used in  rebuilding. In every case, the homes  are a vast improvement on those existing before the fire. The district as  a;whole has benefitted by the conflagration, and already the people are  beginning to view it as a "blessing.  The old snake fence is a thing of the  past, staunch, straight ��������������������������� wire fences  taking the place of the rail.  Thirteen . new, substantially-built  homes are to .be seen from the railway station, and the picture of development is favorably commented  upon by travelers as they view it  from the station platform or the car  Important developments have taken  place this week in Exposition affairs,  says a despatch from publicity headquarters at Winnipeg. Chief among  these is the action of the Alberta  and British Columbia governments in  relation _to the part which these provinces will-t._-3_iiT_C_n_rda,i:"Expo"si"  tion in 1912. The attitude of Premier Rutherford toward the Exposi-'  tion, who argued in favor of its post  ponement, was disappointing to the  executive committee, but not discouraging. There is a belief, which borders on knowledge, with those who  have been in close touch with Exposition matters, that Premier Rutherford���������������������������in common with many others-  docs not fully understand the conditions which obtain in regard to the  holding of Canada's Exposition in  1912. With these facts in their poses-  sion, the Exposition committee is  united against postponement, and  will proceed with the same faith and  energy that have .marked the committee's work throughout, to the  completion of the task taken up.  The hearty appreciation of the Executive by British Columbia is, of  course, highly pleasing to the executive, but it is believed that it is  only a matter of time and more complete knowledge when all sections of  Canada will hold the same opinion  and have the same appreciation of  the value of the Exposition.  Every Enderby home requiring the  best and purest milk and cream, will  find it to their advantage to order it  of the Glengarrack Dairy. It is delivered in sealed, sterilized glass bottles, and is absolutely free from all  possible contamination. Write or use  the telephone in giving your order,  or stop the delivery milk man as he  makes his daily rounds.  We were recently favored with a  sample of Early Rose potatoes grown  by R. Hadow on his place near Enderby, which for size and general  smoothness of surface and appearance, were prize-winners. The sandy  loam on this property certainly can  produce the choicest . samples of the  potato family.  districts in Washington.  "They are truly favored in their  climate, the great market at their  door, and their abundance of water,  if conserved, which they' will be required to do as the orchards develop:  When they require more water, it is  to be had simply by damming. This  will go on almost indefinitely. When  they want water they will secure it.  This has been the experience of the  irrigated^districts-south=ot=them.4-__  LIBERAL LEADER  J. A. McDonald, leader of the Liberal party in provincial politics, has  resigned the position, and will shortly be appointed to the bench as a  judge of the new appellate court. His  successor as leader is Mr. John Oliver, member from Delta. Mr. Oliver  has been a member of thc provincial  legislature for.a period of ten years.  NOTICE  In the matter of the Land Registry  Act and in the Matter of the Title  to the Fractional North Half of  Section 12, Township 19, Range 9,  West of the 6th Meridian, Province  of British Columbia ; N. i of Lot  185, Group 1, Osoyoos Division,  Yale District.  WHEREAS the Certificate of .Title  to the above hereditaments being  certificate No. 5644a, in the name of  Alexander Hay Duncan, has been destroyed and application has been  made to me for a duplicate thereof:  NOTICE is hereby given that a duplicate certificate of title to the  above hereditaments will be issued at  the expiration of one month from the  date of the first publication hereof,  unless in the meantime valid objection to the contrary is made to me  in writing.  W.  H.   EDMONDS,'.  District Registrar  Land Registry Office, Kamloops, B.  C, October Cth, 1909.  For Sale���������������������������Box stove, baby carriage  high chair, two cribs. Apply, M.,  The Walker Press.   Found���������������������������A savings bank deposit  book on the Imperial Bank of Canada  Owner can have same by proving  property and paying, for this ad. Apply to The Walker Press.  <���������������������������?  '���������������������������_  ���������������������������m tJ V_ l_M*.' _���������������������������*���������������������������__���������������������������'   .- -������������������������������������������������������ V* '_..������������������_  ���������������������������#  r_E'FRONTIER'LABORER  WHAT JS 1_ _LN G DONE FOE HIS  BENEFIT.  Reading Camp Association in    thc  Camps of Ontario, Manitoba,  aiul Saskatchewan.  Frontier life ha.s a thrilling charm  that makes its story irresistible to  tli.  average mind.    Thero is in the  heart of every man and woman a  secret  yearning  i'or  primeval  Nature, a whispered "call of tlio wild,''  an irrepressible desire for   adventure spiced with danger, and when  the story of camp life is I old, instinct asserts itself arid claims   an  affinity.   The mining camp suggests  tiie majestic grandeur of thc mountains; the ranching camp, the wild  liberty   of   the  plains;   the   lumber  camp, the beauty and the   hidden  secrets of the forest: the river-drivers' camp, thc thunder of the cataract  and  the  roar  of    the  rapids.  Moreover, these camps are so'full  of the element of  danger,  so   rein o to from the quiet homes of civilization,  that thc    lives of the men  who labor in them suggest    brave-  deeds,  perilous  tasks,   hairbreadth  escapes,   wonderful   adventures.  In this article, the writer purposes  to give a short account of the work  done by tho Reading Camp Association in the frontier camps of   On-  Christian influence was manifest by  the scenes of debauchery which  took place when the camps broke  up in the spring and the men  poured into the frontier towns.  Such a scheme could not fail of  being ultimately successful because  of the extremely humanizing char-  if   its nature, but, as  actor i  case v. itli every  thc opening of  is  the  marked  pioneer movement,  0 ���������������������������.. the campaign wa.s  by serious difficulties, constant checks, discouraging defeats.  The lumber companies were apathetic, the shanty foremen hostile; the  former car0, nothing whatever  about tho condition of the men  after working hours, the latter were  jealous of any infringement on their  feudal authority and shared ali the  old time prejudice against any  effort toward tho education of the  laboring classes. Added fo this  was. the   hundrance   arising    from  =nc  la no,  wan.  Manitoba    and     _askalche-  WilAT   STARTED   THE   WORK.  Some eight or ten years ago Mr.  Alfred Fitzpatrick,  then a student  at Queen's   University,    iungstuii,  Ontario, found it necessary to make  a personal search    for a   long-lost  brother.   Mr. Fitzpatrick traced his  brother  to  thc  Pacific  slope    and  thero  discovered  that lie  was  en--  gaged in the lumber industry somewhere in the Rockies.   Month after  month  was spent visiting    lumber  towns and camps aud at last    the  brotner was found in a small town  south    of    San    Francisco.      That  search    opened    the   eyes   of    the  young student from   Queen's.     Ho  saw  that thousands of    intelligent  men were forced by    their occupation to live many months at a time  'far removed from the moral and intellectual influences of civilization.  Further, he perceived that, though  these  men   were  brave,   generous  and trust at heart, thc total absence  of any elevating and    relining   influence,    the unsupplied    want   of  legitimate entertainment and means  of intellectual development during  thc evening,  the forced separation  from the uplifting presence of loved  ones, had smothered all the innate  spiritual ambition    in the souls of  the men, had restricted their knowledge  of    things  outside  of  their  daily    life,  had    demoralized    the  whole  character of  their  thoughts  and had made these camps hotbeds  of  vice  and  degradation,    fruitful  sources of profit to licensed   hotels  and houses of evil reputation.   The  revelations made  such  a profound  impressionuponthc mind  of  student that, during liis~s_arcli7=.!e  A LACK OF FUNDS,  for,   .fc that time, people not directly associated with    the lumber industry know very little either, about  the daily work of the shantyman or  his mural and social condition.   One  instance will 'illustrate thc difficulties wnicb Mr.  Fitzpatrick had  to  overcome.    After repeated endeavors,  he obtained the consent of a  certain lumber company to  establish a reading room in one of their  lumber    camps    near    Sault    Ste.  xMarie.    The foreman of the camp  was a French Canadian and an old  timer, and for a long time he positively refused  to allow any    such  place to lie built in his set of camps.  Nevertheless, Mr.  Fitzpatrick persisted in his request even   in    the  face  of  blasphemy  and    invective,  and at laso received thc curt permission to  "go ahead and build,"  Then a new difficulty presented itself.   The foreman would not allow  any of his men to put up the building unless   they were paid by Mr.  Fitzpatrick, and he would not grant  any of his stock uf lumber to    be  used   in   the    construction.      Discouraged    but not   dismayed,    Mr.  Fitzpatrick went back to Sault Ste.  Marie, begged and borrowed money  for   material   and   wages,    hauled  lumber into  the  camps,   cut    logs  out of thc bush himself, hired a few  men   for a   couple-   of   days���������������������������and  built thc reading room.  As soon as lumbermen began to  understand the value of the reading camps, Mr. Fitzpatrick was  given opportunity for Ms endeavors  and with thc thc help of a few public men who realized the importance of introducing the elements of  civilization into Canadian back  woods, he gradually extended his  system. In lime, the government  was persuaded to do something in  the matter and now  TRAVELLING LIBRARI<:.,__  arc circulated among the camps by  the Department of Education and  lumber companies are forced to  build reading camps for chc benefit of their men. Moreover, as a  result of'the efforts put forth for  th:'. benefit of the shantymen, the  iiiv-'.-: governing the sanitary ar-  raa^ments of thc camps arc more  rigidly enforced than formerly and  lie men having interests in the north  country. Reading rooms were also  established in mining, lishing and  railway construction camps; in  reading camps erected in the famous  Cobalt country, miners have received scientific instruction from Government experts; at the fishing  camps connected with the whitefish  industry at the north end of Lake  U'innipeg the Gospel message has  been given to the Icelandic and  halibrccd fishermen of Kecwatin;  and along the line of railway construction in Algoiim and Tcmiskam-  ing box-cars have been utilized for  the purposes of the students sent  out by the Reading Camp Association.  A short time ago the Macedonian  cry  came   from    the  West.      The  enormous amount of    railway construction between Fort William and  Edmonton   absolutely   demanded   a  considerable extension in thc system  of camp education and   as a result  fine,    large    reading     tents   were  bought and distributed among   the  camps  extended'   along thc  three  main trunk lines.   Most of thc laborers in  these camps    arc    newly-  arrived immigiants and the peculiar  conditions   arising  from   the . fact  seemed to demand,  first,   that the  'British  should  be    provided    with  facilities  tliat  would  enable  them  to spend the evenings in reading���������������������������  for no class of men is more assiduous in reading    than    the    British  workman ; second, that the foreigners  should   be  taught thc  English  language���������������������������for the welding together  of the races can only be accomplished by teaching them  A COMMON TONGUE;  third, that    thc Gospel    of    Jesus  Christ    should      be     promulgated  among these camps, not so much by  public exhortation as by thc daily-  life of Christian 'students  working  among tbe men and quietly telling  the blessed news in moments of confidence.   Ine efforts of the Association  have been  directed     towards  these ends and, so far, with encouraging results.      Swedes,    Italians,  and  Galicians    attending    evening  classes    in    English:    prospective  farmers from thc British Isles taking lessons in geography and agriculture; men of different languages  and customs combining   in    sacred  concerts directed by the students;  surely these are indications of social, intellectual and moral development and predict bright   prospects  for our country.  Thc Reading Camp Association is  interdominational. '    It"    embraces  every Christian effort; it ministers  fo men of all creeds.    Co-operating  with the churches,  the Association  seeks to work out the practical lessons of Him who taught in thc wilderness,   upon   the    mountain-side,  and beside the seashore.     Is it too  I much to ask for this work thc sup-  | port of every man with money   to  spare, the love of humanity in his  soul and the best interests of Canada' at heart.  JOSEPH WEARING. .  f  BITS OF KNOWLEDGE.  -Little Items of Information About  'Most Everything.  Crocodiles, like ostriches, swallow  small pebbles, for the purpose of  grinding their--food.  A Bible land a cake of chocolate  are included in the kit of all thc  German soldiers.  In Vienna, no married man may  make a balloon ascent without the  consent of his wife and children.  The Income-tax in India is levied  on all incomes of $165 and upwards,  and then only one man in 700 comes  within its scope.  Au African woman, to bo considered beautiful, must have small  eyes, thick lips, a large, Hat nose,  and an intensely black skin.  Tho drapery trade has supplied  more Lord Mayors of London than  any other business, the total being  seventy-four.  Thc robbery of graves is the only  crime under Chinese law for which  the -thief may be "iustly killed on  the spot by anyooo finding him out.  To-make paper fire-proof nothing  more is necessary than to saturate thc paper in a strong solution  of alum water, and \_ion thoroughly dry it will resist the action of  flame.  In Switzerland every male between tho ages of twenty and sixty-five is obliged to vote, unless he  be a pauper, criminal, or a bankrupt. These have not thc right of  voting".  A perfect diamond must be free  from the faintest tinge of color,  though when it has'a decided color,  such as blue, green, and so on, it  becomes a fancy stone and .will  bring a fancy price.  At a big dinner in Russia, every  lady present smokes a tiny cigarette between each course. This is  intended to aid the digestion and,  remove the flavor of thc previous  dish from tho palate.  An ordinary railway engine is as  strong as a whole regiment of  horses. That is to say, its strength  is equal to the combined effort of  no fewer than 900 of the most powerful draught horses.  Certain parts of Egypt would bo  uninhabitable but for the multitude  SPAIN'S UNHAPPY TIMES:  REVOLUTIONS     HAVE     T0RJfc  THE COUNTRY ASUNDER.  to  devote   his  improving the  formed  the  resolve  life to the work of  moral conditions of frontier laborers and bringing spiritual and intellectual light into the darkness of  frontier camps.  SYSTUM  OF EDUCATION.  After    completing      his    college  - course,   Mr.   Fitzpatrick  began  bis  _ (Torts towards establishing a system uf education  in    the    lumber  camps of northern Ontario.      His  aim was to erect   in each set   of  camps a building suitable    for    a  reading camp, to supply the reading  tents with newspapers, periodicals,  and   an   assortment  of    the    best  books,  the  dents   who   would  labor  with    thc  men through  thc day and instruct  them during thc evening.   The read-  ing camps would provide   a place  whero the men could    spend    thc  leisure hour in comfort and quietness and away from the    offensive  atmosphere and  vile    conversation  of the main camp; the reading ma-'  terial would furnish means of pro-  lit and entertainment for the long  winter evenings;   thc student would  influence the men for good by personal contact through the day and  develop  their  minds  by    a  course  of instruction at night.    The need  of a clean,   quiet and  well-lighted  room in which the men could spend  the evenings was evident   from    a  knowledge of thc cramped quarters  and    the  filthy condition     of    the  Bleeping  camp;   the    necessity    of  giving the men an opportunity for  instruction    in      the     elementary  branches of education was suggested by thc fact that at 1-east thirty  per cent,  of    them could    neither  read nor write;   and the absolute  demand for healthy literature and  the | every foreman is compelled to build  ���������������������������=aHrospital-^n^conlTe-tio-n^\?itir=lfif:  camp.    The compulsory attendance  of a doctor afc least once a month  to each gang has also been insti  tuted  Much of the success that has attended   thc   work   of   the reading  camps  in the lumber    woods    has  been  due  to  thc  splendid  service  of many of the instructors   placed  in charge of them.    Every instructor sent uut has been a college man  and  some  have    been    University  graduates;    these    fellows      have  worked right with the gang in tho  white pine  forests throughout the  day, and at night dono everything  in their power to develop    moral,  intellectual and social, culture in a  s, and to place in charge of all   place where formerly gambling and  reading camps Christian    stu    dancing had been the only evening  occupation,   and  filthy    stories  the  only topic of   conv.rsa.ion.     The  writer has seen reading camps full  of men and boys pouring over newspapers and periodicals, eager classes of young French habitants learning to read and write English, big,  strong,    English-speaking    axemen  and teamsters sweating over   their  lesson  in  reading    or    arithmetic,  and even  an old man    of   seventy  standing    before    the    blackboard  learning the alphabet.   Uc has also  known of boys sixteen or seventeen  years of age who lived    near thc  camp and far from school to be sent  by  their  parents  to  work    in   the  woodstlmt they might "get a little  schooling" from thc reading   camp  instructor.  After a few experiments in lumber camps had proved the practicability of camp education, the. work-  was organized under the name of  tho  ".MAN WITHOUT A COUNTRY."  Convict Deported   From   England  -==-^SenUHaciufi,-0!ii-SL,ite.s.-===========  George Howard, a negro, -13 years  old, was deported to Liverpool recently on the White Star liner  Arabic, sailing from New York.  During his stay at Ells Island he  was dubbed "the human shuttle of  thc high seas." Unless thc United  States and Great Britain come to  an agreement on Howard's case he  is likely to becomo-another "man  without a country."  Howard served a sentence in a  British prison for burglary, .ind on  being released, several weeks ago,  declared that he was an American  citizen. Under tho laws of Great  Britain hc was therefore subject to  deportation. Hc was sent by the  British Government on tbe Arabic,  and on arrival at New York was  taken to Ellis Island.  Howard told tho officials at thc  island that he was born in the  States, and had spent the first 20  years of his life here, but he was  unable to back up his assertion  with documentary or other proof.  He was ordered deported, and, as  the ease stands, he is likely to be  returned again to the States on  the Arabic. Howard's ease, it is  said, is without parallel in thc history of  immigration.  Kl  "HEADING     CAMP     ASSOCIATION,"  with a-i executive composed of pub-   _,������������������,_   CUSTOM IN ROUMANIA.  \ strange custom is still observ-  in Rouniania. When a servant  has displeased his or her master  the offender takes his boots in his  hands and places them before tho  bedroom door of Iris master. It is  a si;;n of great submission, and the  boots are either kicked away, as  an intimation that the fault will  not be forgiven, or else thc servant is told to place them on his  feet, which shows that he is for-  triven.  of storks that throng to thc country  every winter and devour the frogs  which appear in devastating  swarms after every inundation.  The average duration of life is,  in Norway fifty years, Britain forty-  five, Belgium forty-four, Franc������������������  forty-three, Austria thirty-nine,  Germany thirty-nine, Italy thirty-  nine, Bavaria thirty-six, Spain  thirty-two.  In Germany when the vote of tho  jury stands six against six, the prisoner is acquitted. A vote of seven against fivo leaves the decision  to the Court, and in a vote of eight  against four the prisoner- is convicted.  Birds cannot open the foot when  ihe leg is bent, and that is the reason they do not fall off their perch.  If you watch a hen walking you  will notice that it closes its toes  as ifc raises the foot and opens them  as it touches the ground.  A broken-winded horse is rarely  seen in Norway. The fact is ac-  co u ntccLfo r_. hy__ th e^s f a fern en t=t h a.t_  a bucket of water is always placed  within reach of thc horse when he  is feeding, and the animal takes a  mouthful of hay and a sip of water.  The earrings worn by Italian women indicate the part of Italy the  wearers come from; the longer the  earrings, the further south the women come from. In the extreme  south most of tho earrings hang  close to the shoulders; in tlie far  north they are quite short.  Champagne requires much time  and care in the making. Altogether a botlle of champagne goes  through two hundred different operations, covering a period of two  and a half years. And, in addition,  it is sometimes kept two or three  years longer in the vaults maturing.  Thc hottest region on the' earth  is on the south-western coast of  Persia, where Persia borders the  gulf of the same name. For forty-  consecutive days in July and August the thermometer has been  known not to fall lower than 100  degrees, night or day, and often  to run up as high as 528.  Tho moment that a young crocodile breaks its shell it is io all intents and purposes as active as it  is at any time during its life. It  will make straight, for thc water,  even if it be out of sight and a good  distance off, and it will pursue its  prey with eagerness and agility during the first hour of its free existence.  A Russian baptism under the ritual of the Greek Church is a curious ceremony. A large wooden  bowl is filled with water, and the  priest takes the child in his arms,  stuffs wadding into its ears and nos-  tiils, and then plunges the little  head under the water three times,  during which period he repeats j  prayers for the Imperial family.  Last Upheaval Resulted in Rcstora*  tion of a Monarchy  in lS'75-  Spain has-been second only t<v  France in the turbulence of its his-'  lory and the regularity with which'  wars and rcvdlutiors have strip-:  ped it of its youth and its tcrri-j  lories, and altered its form of gov-!  ernment. i'  The last great upheaval was that  which resulted in three different  forms of republic and a military,  dictatorship in the stormy years  w hich preceded the restoration inj  1875 of the monarchy with Alfon-i  i^o XII. as King. I  Thc founding of the kingdom of  Asturias dales back to the eighth'  century; that of Navarre to tho  ninth; Castile and Aragon were  founded respectively in 103.- and  1035. The two last wero united ia  1492.  Spain reached its great.s glory  and power in the sixteenth century.  The Hapsburgs ruled from 151G to'  1700, when the Bourbons succeeded  them. The throne-was given to  Joseph Bonap .rtc in 1S03, and the  Peninsular war kept thc kingdom  io a state of "'ferment from thab  year till 1814.  THE PENINSULAR WAR.  Charles IV..  a weak and  ignorant ruler,  was responsible for Napoleon's accession and  the Peninsular war.   His wife, Maria Louisa  ot Naples, was in love with a brainless  young    man    named   Manuel  Godoy,      and    she     prevailed   on  Charles, to make Godoy Prime Minister    and    Generalissimo    of   _ho  army and navy. Godoy was beguiled  by Napoleon, by a promise of principalities for himself, to allow the  French  army    to    inarch   through  Spain to  invade    England's  ally,  Portugal.     When it was too  lato'  thc  Spanish  people- awoke to tb������������������  situation,  and the Peninsular war  ensued.  Charles abdicated at -Napoleon's  request,   and   his  son,   Fernando,  was taken to France a prisoner. In  his  absence a party of extremists  met at Cadiz,  and adopted a new  constitution,  which  was altogether  different from  anything the  country had had before-   Fernando repudiated it when hc came back from  France  in  IS 14,   but a  revolution  made   him   see   things   in another  light in  1812.'  DEFEATED HIS SUBJECTS.    ,-���������������������������  The triumph of the revolutionists  Mas short-lived,  however,    for    in  1823 Fernando enlisted the help of  French arms,  and administered a  beating to his own impetuous subjects.    When   hc died  in   1833  be* ���������������������������-  enjoined upon Lis wife and his infant daughter    Isabel  to  preserve  intact ali  the   regal   prerogatives.  Maria found this harder to do than  to  say,   because thc people  whom  Fernando had persecuted  had  rallied  to  Don   Carlos,   who   claimed  TlieT _f-W.fii=d eT.lfcrS ai itr ln"������������������7_jir<i====  the Queen Regent found it difficult  to  maintain   her  position  without  their support.  Then followed a long civil war,  in which Don Carlos' pretentions  were disposed of, but the despotic  leanings of tho Queen were so at  variance with the democratic views,  of the party which supported her  that Spain- .was - plunged into -a,....  period of turbulence, pronuncia-  meutos and civil revolts which cul-;  minated with Prim and Serrano's-  successful revolution of 18(.8, and  the flight of Isabel lo France.  ADOPTED NEW CONST I  TUT.ION  Then followed the period described above,  in  which  Spain  tried a  variety of forms of government.'  Alfonso NIL, who was restored, to  the throne ut the end of it all, was  the only son of Isabel. A new modr  cry.be constitution was adopted, and  still remains in use, for the most,  part. The years which have passed.  since then have been comparatively tranquil. Alfonso XJL. died at  the age of 28, and hi. widow, Maria  Cristina of Austria, became regent  until her son, tho present King,  reached his majority. i  Tbe threatened secession of Cuba  brought on the Spanish-American!  war in 1898, and Spain lost all that,  was left of her ancient Western  Empire. To the nation as a whola'  this was desirable freedom from an!  eld burden, but the loss of the co-|  lohial-markets dislocated certain  manufacturing interests, especially  in Catalonia. This accounts tots  tho fact that the separatist to_<K  ency has always remained strong  among the Catalans.  '.  I  (_  \1  .!  _  I,  .J  ".-  When a woman marries a> ma-  she takos_ everything   he ha&���������������������������ia-|  i eluding his narao. ..'*vi?-**--^.>'__-**���������*���������*;:v?V-fyi7>f'2t'>
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ABOUT THE HOUSE
NOVEL BREAD RECIPES.
When   Kneading   Bread.���������When
kneading bread sponge, cut with a
pharp knife several' times. This
saves time and labor and makes
bread tine grained and light, ' -*
Brown Bread.���������Here is a recipe
for an excellent brown bread: Two
cupfuls of graham flour, ono cupful of white flour,-one-half cupful
of the best New Orleans molasses,
two cupfuls sour milk, pinch of salt,
cno teaspoonful of soda dissolved
in thc milk. Bake oue hour in a moderately hot oven.
. Graham Bread.���������Soften one-third
cake of compressed yeast in one-
half cupful of water. "Add a second
half cupful of water, a cupful of
���������scalded and cooled, milk, with two
-tablespoonfuls of butter, a teaspoonful of salt, and three table
spoonfuls of molasses. Stir in two
And one-half cupfuls of graham
flour and one-and a half cups of
whito flour. Mix thoroughly, but
do not mould'- Let stand over
night.- In the morning cnt "down
with a knife, and turn into bread
pans. Shape with the knife and
when again light bako one hour.
Baker's Buns.���������One pint light
bread sponge, one-half pint warm
.vater, one-half 'pint butter, one-
half teacupful of sugar, ouc-half
teaspoonful of salt, ono egg. Add
water to light' bread sponge. , Beat
egg light'and stir rapidly. Add butter,, sugar, and; salt; add enough
flour to make a soft dough. Knead
well and let rise, then knead light
again. Cut; off pieces the size of a
small egg, make round, and place
iu pans two inches apart. Let rise,
thon mash down lightly with the fingers, lot rise again, and then bake
. L a moderate oven. This will
make thirty buns.
- Tea Biscuits.���������One quart; of flour,
one teaspoonful of salt, one teaspoonful sugar, three tcaspoonfuls
baking powder, one tablespoonful
cMard, one pint of sweet "milk or
water. Water makes more tender
than milk. Sift together flour, salt,
sugar and baking, po.wder- Rub in
the lard cold, add milk or water to
form into a dough as soft as can
to handled; Flour tho board-and
roll out, cut with a small-tin cutter,,
and bake in a good hot oven about
twenty minutes. '.   ���������
. Coffee Cake���������One cupful of su-
ar, one cupful of syrup, ono cup-
Ail-of strong cold- coffee, .three-
fourths cupful of lard, two eggs,
level teaspoonful each of ground
cinnamon and cloves, one-fourth of
giated nutmeg, one teaspoonful of
.vanilla, one teaspoonful of cornstarch, one pound chopped raisins,
one teaspoonful of baking soda, a
little salt, and three and one-half
.upfuls of flour. If desired a cupful of chopped nuts can be added.
Beat and stir thoroughly. Bake in
a six quart pan in a slow oven for
two and one-half hours. Keep cake
covered for one hour when first put
in oven.
onions, cut in one-fourth inch sheet and separate into rings. Dip m
milk, drain, and dip in flour. Fry
in deep fat, drain, and sprinkle with
salt. Try this preparation with
your next slice of beefsteak.
Carrots with Green Sauce.���������Boil
a cupful of green peas till tender-
.Wash, scrape and' chop carrots
coarsely enough to make a pint,
boil in salted water till tender,
from thirty to forty minutes; dram,
season well and pile iu the centre
of a hot dish. Put the peas through
a sieve, add plenty of butter and
salt, and pour the thick sauce
around the carrots,
Genuine German Noodles.���������Beat
four eggs and add a tespoonful of
.salt and as much sifted Hour as
they will take up. Roll out thin
and dredge lightly with flour. Roll
over and over in a loose roll and
cut in narrow slices from the end.
Shake these slices out and let dry
sevaral hours, stirring occasionally. If for noodle soup, drop into
the soup or broth and boil for about
fifteen minutes. If for a side dish,
boil for fiEtcen minutes in salted
water, and after draining pour a
little boiling water over them.
They are also fine browned in-but-
ter.
"Cucumber Tubs for- Salad���������Select thc largest of cucumbers and
cut into three inch lengths. .Trim
off half an inch from the top all
around except "at each side, where
small pieces of rind should be left
to serve as handles. Then mark off
the little bands of rind which are
to run around tho tub, and cut
awav the rest of the rind, using a
sharp knife. After paring, carefully scoop out tho centre. If this
is done before they are pared there
��������� s danger of cutting through the
wall. Put them into ice water till
ready for'use, then dry on a cloth.
Fill with chopped cucumber,, tomato, asparagus tips, cauliflower, or
desired salad and stick a.sprig of
parsley in tho top of each tub. A
nice way to put salad in a lunch
box ice to use green sweet peppers.
Remove the seeds after cutting off.
the small end of each pepper and
stuff them with" the salad. The pepper covers may be secured from falling off ��������� by sticking a toothpick
through them into the main body
of thc peppers.
f,
EASILY MADE DAINTIES.
French Fried Onions.���������Peel  the
���������
i
mm
Are your fe.b hot*
sore and blistered?
Ifso.tryZimBuk.
As soon as
Zam-Buk Is applied
H cools and soothes
injured smarting
skin and tissue.
Its rich, refined
herbal   essences
i������enetrate the skin;
ts antiseptic pro- -
pertles prevent all V
dancer of festering \&j$
or inflammation ^^
from cuts or sores;
���������nd tu  h .ding   essences
bail _ up n������w healthy tissue.
Por stilts. . eunbwn, arts,
bums, bruises, etc.���������just as
effective.
Mothers find it invaluable for
baby's sorest
AU VruggUtt and ������___-������.. boa.
-**J_
-.CANNING AND PRESERVING.
Canning Currants.���������Pick currants from stems and wash. Put
to cook with little water. When
cooked through drain for an hour.
Oi this juice .make'jelly." Take the
currants and one cupful of the
juice.-. Add an equal amount of
sugar and a few cloves. Boil fifteen minutes and put,in jelly glasses. . Spiced currants are delicious
with cold meat.. By using your
currants in this way none of the
material is wasted.     ������
"Watermelon Hind. .Preserves.
After th������ rind3 are cut off of the
slices of - melon pare off the soft
white inside and green outside. Cut
the pieces left into any shapes-desired ; put in a preserving kettle;
more than cover with water, and
boil until tender. If .there is nqt
as much syrup as desired add more
water. Put in three-fourths of a
pound of granulated sugar to one
-pmi nd-of_-fruit._andi_cook._.,Flavor
villi extract of'lemon or boil ginger
root, with lhe rind. Childrcu are
fond of it when "flavored with lemon.
Jelly Bag Hint.-Now that the
jelly making -season ��������� is at hand a
few hints that will makeless work
for thc housekeeper' will nol be
amiss. Your jelly bag, of course,
ir, perfectly clean to start with. After picking lover .and washing the
fiuit'piitit" "right" into tho bag,put
tho bag into a large kettle and add
whatever amount of wafer you desire Boil it this way a little longer than you would without the
bag. This \vay of doing saves one
the awkward task of dipping up the
hot fruit into the bag and often
scalding one's self in so doing.
When "boiled sufficiently tho bag
can bo lifted out and set in a porcelain collcnder on top of the kettle to drain and left there till tho
next day, if necessary. This is all
quickly done and one i.s saved thc
trouble-of hanging the bag up to
drain, for there never seems to be
any place to hang it out of the way-
Before this plan suggested itself to
me jelly making was a much harder task, while now I do not dread
it all all. I would say, however,
that I have not tried it for currants or berries, because those
fruits do not need much wator< or
boiling, but for green gooseberries,
grapes, rhubarb, or any of tho
larger fruits it is an excellent plan.
Mrs. William Moore.
USEFUL HINTS.
When you put your corsets on in
warm weather, dust them thoroughly with talcum powder. To fasten
corset cover in front use the little
strap that comes on the hose supporter. .
To make candles burn brightly,
roll them in &no salt and put them
on the ice for a few minutes. If wax,
warm them slightly before rolling
in salt.
To remove tar stains, moisten
with olive oil, then a tepid lather
of white soap and water. Put this
over -a pail and let il drip through.
Do not wring. Put a large bunch
of mignonette on the table where
you have flies and you "will bo surprised how few remain in the room.
To restore thc atmosphere of the
'room after it has been fumigated
with formaldehyde, sprinkle tho
floor thoroughly with aqua ammonia, the kind sold at the groceries
v. ill do, and hang cloths about the
room wet with ammonia.
For burns, apply thin sliccs/'of
raw potato, or if you have time
scrape it and bind tightly.   Change
often.
For bites apply vaseline and
burnt alum ; lemon juice for bee
stings; common bluing for bites of
any insect, or vaseline, lard, and
burnt "alum can be applied.
For vaseline stain, soak in cold
water for half an hour or longer.
Then apply warmer water, and finally wash in strong white soap and
boiling water. If white goods, put
in the sun.
Cream of tartar will remove iron
rust. To take iodine stains from
linen, make a thick paste of ordinary starch, and cover th������ stains,
and then apply heat���������either that
cf the sun or stove. For carbolic
acid burn apply vinegar at once,
and then make a poultice of stale
bread and vinegar. This holds good
for a burn from lye.
For sore feet, three parts salicylic acid powder, ten parts starch
pulverized, and S9 per cent of pulverized soapstone. Sift into shoes
and stockings. For a canker in
the mouth, two ounces honey mixed
with one-half dram of powdered
borax or boric acid powder.
For the hair live drops of kerosene, ten drops of olive oil. To this
add ten drops of extract of violet,
and rub.in thoroughly with the tips
of the fingers at night. Especially
good the day before< you are going
to shampoo your hair.
When white goods are grass
stained, saturate them with paraffin
and put them out in the sun. - When
you are riding on the cars, and wish
I. write plain, put your paper over
a pillow.. - .       '     '_
For ivy poisoning, wipe off with
alcohol and water or vinegar and
water.- Then make a thick paste of
soda and put on the surface "affected and let it remain until it dries,
and then put on another poultice.
FROM ERIN'S GREEN ISLE
NEWS   BY    KAIL   FROM
LAND'S SHORES,
IRE-
TO THE MOTHERS
OF PALE GIRLS
MILKING AN INDIAN COW.
The Cow Is Treated  as a  Sacred
-Animal in Imlta.
A striking feature of the morning routine of an Indian compound,
writes Mary Anable Chamberlain,
is tho method of extracting milk
from the domestic cow. This animal is, as is well known,
sacred in India, and the attitude of
thc Hindu toward her is on. of extreme tenderness and consideration;
a caste man is always her keeper.
Although ever so sacred the cow
makes no pretens to holiness in her
conduct. As her keeper moves forward she pulls back, straining every
fiber-of -tne.by_no_ mcansjriyjncibje
cord. He is a tallish man for a
Hindu, erect in cariag, and in spite
of the limitations of his costume,
not undignified in bearing. She is
a handsome heast, tall, stately,
raw-boned, impressive, apt to be
white, sure to be humped.
A glance shows you that you arc
about to be treated for once lo that
unwonted spectacle in India of a
malo"subdued" by a" female. The
man's���������and a caste man's, at that���������
demeanor is humble. The cow's is
defiant. He cossets her, coaxes
her, indicates tactfully which way
he would havo her go. She shakes
her head, losses it scornfully, indicates unmistakably that she will go
where she pleases. She makes a
break for thc bungalow, dragging
thc man after her by tho rope, spies
thc mem-sahib "inspecting," is offended that she should wear skirts
instead of a tying-cloth, and
charges, head clown, in her direction, wilh a resultant of screams
and confusion that brings every servant in the compound to the rescue.
Then they all surround the cow,
and with pushing, and pullings and
a full chorus of soothing sounds,
bring hor at last to the back
veranda, where she is to be milked.
Here again the caste man's frame
of mind is ono of humble submission." He gives her time to collect
herself and to forget thc mem-
sahib's skirts, and approaches her
in a spirit of entire friendliness, of
which ho assures her by the dulcet
tones of his voice. She finally consents to impart her milk, a thin,
colorless liquid, which, in the most
liberal estimate, does not exceed a
pint or two.
Happenings in lhe Emerald Islo ol
Interest to Irish*
men.
During tho past year '180,GS5 dogs
registered iu Ireland.
Michael Ward, Baillicboro, died
recently at the age of 103,
.A monster fish, weighing nearly
17 hundred weight, was captured
at Passage East, in the County Wat-
erf ord.
A cat crying at her bedroom door
awakened Mrs Reams, of White-
ford, Birr, County King, and saved
her from burning to death-
An alarming bog fire took place
at what is known as the Mollough
Bog, about three miles from Cas-
tlerea, County Roscommon.
The Cavan District Council havo
decided to contribute ninety dollars
to the erection of a shelter for
tuberculosis patients in the Cavan
district.
Birr Guardians have requested
the Local Government Board to
send a medical inspector at Clan-
falough, County Jving.
Sir Charles Villiers Stanford is
by birth a Dublin man, which probably accounts for thc fact that he
has done so much to popularize
Irish music in England.
Mrs. Howard Jayno of Belfast,
died after allowing a quart of her
blood to be transferred to her brother dangerously ill. The latter is
expected to recover, however.
Appearing at Belfast for nine
men-from England charged with
being rogues and vagabonds, a solicitor suggested that they were in
Belfast for toe Presbyterian General Assembly Conference.
Wrhilo working in the north yard
o( Messrs. Workman,.Clark and
Co., Belfast, recently, a shipwright
���������named Robert Lundie, fell from a
considerable height and alighted on
his head, sustaining fatal-injuries.
Large tracts of untenanted lands
in the lowlands of Doon and Kel-
purchell, County King, have been
acquired by the State's Commissioners and divided amongst the owners of uneconomic holdings in .the
district. **   .
Michael Goldrich, Cashel, county
Galway, has been awarded $U.ow.
compensation, to be levied off the
electoral divisions of - Craughwell
and Kielecly, for tho' death of his
son, Constable Goldrich, shot protecting emergency men on the Clan-
ricarde estate. - -      -
Michael Forde/ a porter at Tinper-
ary railway station, who saved a
man from being run over by a train,
:s the first in Ireland to receive
the Carnegie hero award and medal. , ,  .
A shocking murder occurred in
Mullingar recently, the victim being Miss Mary Walker, Bagnals-
t-own, Carlow, for eight years a
telegraphist in Mullingar postoffice
The past ten days have witnessed
a fresh development of the boycotting  that    has    long prevailed in
A Cass Showing How t__ Tonia
Treatment Restores Lost
Anaemia is simply lack of blood.;
It is one of the most common and
al Iho same time most dangerous
diseases  with   which  growing girls
suffer.    It is common because the
blood so often becomes impoverish-;
cd during development, when girls
often overstudy, over-work and suffer from   Jack   of exercise.    Ifc is
dangerous because of the stealfchi-
ncss of its approach and because
of its tendency to grow so steadily
worse,  if   not   promptly   checked,
that it may run into consumption.,
Every growing girl should take an
occasional tonic to ward off the insidious trouble ; and in all the world
there is  no  tonic  that can  equal
Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills.      Every
dose of this medicine helps to make
new,  rich    blood,  which promptly
makes   weak,   pale,   listless   girls
bright,  rosy and strong.    Miss A.
M. Dugay, Lower Cove, N.S., says.
"I beiicve I owe my life to    Dr. _
Williams' Pink   Pills. ���������   My blood  -
seemed to have turned to water. I
was pale as a- sheet; I suffered from ���������.
headaches,    and     floating    specks
seemed to be constantly before my
eyes.     As the trouble progressed
my limbs began to swell, and it was   '-
feared that dropsy had set in and-'
that my case was hopeless. "-   Up
to this time two doctors had attend-1'
cd me, but notwithstanding! kept
growing worse.   It was at this junc-   ,
ture I began using Dr. Williams'J .'
Pink Pills, and after taking afewj
boxes I  was much- improved.      I1 ,
kept on using the Pills until I had!
taken eight boxe.s, when my health
was completely restored." ir
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills cure cas-)
es like this because they go to the ���������
root of the trouble in   the bloody*
That is why they cure rheumatism .-
and indigestion, nervous headaches'7
and racking neuralgia, and all those -
troubles from which growing girls ,
and women of mature years so often suffer in hopeless,silence.; ~ If;
Dr.. Williams'.Pink Pills are given -
a fair trial they will not disappoint -
"you.   Sold by all medicine dealers v
or by mail at 50 cents a box or.six,
boxes for $2.50 from The Dr. Wil-.
liams'    Medicine    Co/, Brockville, .
Ont.'        , . .       - - '
counlv Lcitrim, hut this time the
-tr_mb-le=has-sprend-into=Gavan_____
  -*---	
NEW PAVING MATERIAL.
Metallic   Shavings, or Iron Excel-
sior, Embedded in Concrete.
A recent French invention in pav-
in" consists cf embedding in concrete fine iron shavings, or iron excelsior. The metallic shavings ordinarily come in sheets or masses,
which can be broken apart with
difficulty owing to the intertwining
of the filaments and which are somewhat clastic. ,
In constructing paving blocks a
mould is filled with these iron shavings and the interstices filled with
cement grout sufficiently fluid^ to
p.netrate thc entire mass. Tbe
blocks thus formed are said to possess great strength and resistance
to abrasion and also (what seems
less credible) elasticity under blows
or jarring.
According to Cement Age tests
made of such blocks are said to have
heen shown a resistance to compression of about 150,000 pounds a
squaro inch and a tensile strength
four times that oE neat cement.
One advantage claimed'for this paving is that joint _ may be almost eliminated, thus doing away with the
points where- greatest destruction
generally occurs. Nothing is said
oi thc opinion which would probably be entertained of this pavement
by a contractor who might be required to cut a trench through it.
Thc cost of construction is said
to be the same as that of ordinary
macachm. but this would depend
largely up.m the cost of iron shav-
iim?
GLORIOUS PIG STICKING.
An East Indian Sport Full of Thrills
and Dauger.
Of all tho sports the most excit- -
ing, the most wildly exhilarating,"    .
says a writer in Baily's Magazine,
is surclv pig sticking.   While wait-
ng for the beaters to come up when, ..
driving for deer or bison or tiger
the pulses gallop, time.flies and excitement quivers in    every nerve
and muscle, but it is nothing.to the
tension attendant on the wait at
thc edge of tho jungle for the break   ���������
of the old gray b.ar as he comes
'out, usually in a reluctant,  surly
manner, and proceeds to cross the
=gn_n=uiowardHhe-next=bit=of-coxor _=_
Then the'gathering up of your
reins and the fresh grasp of your
spear as you Iook with straining
eves���������now in the direction of the
'captain of the hunt for the signal
to ko now to the animal itself, inwardly praying that he may not
turn back into cover. And then
when the word ''Ride! ' is giyen-
the mad' rush, Iho .utter .inability ���������
lo see anything to stop you, tho
overpowering anxiety to beat every
one, be it your greatest friend or
greatest enemy, and get first spear.
Your heart is in your head. Ihero
i* nothing in the world to you but
von lanky gray monster striding
"away in front and your frantic desire" to run him through Hours
are lived in moments.' \our horse*
and vou aro one animal, with bvM
one unfulfilled wish in the world,
a wish you art both doing your very.
utmost to gratify. .
In no other sport perhaps is there
so much real danger, yet, ���������������>���������������������������
to sav. accidents are really very
'few 'I have ridden in cold blood
-very carefully-over ground that
T and mv comrades have ridden
over helt'er skelter after pig pre-,
viously, and to say that I have been
aSeniVhed is but to describe my
feelings in thc very feeblest way.
How the horses kept their footing
it is impossible to say.
All I kno_j
is
that they did.
. ���������'-<	
Take care of your works and \"
wings will take care of lhe:nnj' >
;.,���������>
'".H
n  yoiiu-j.    man keep a
t
��������� ���������    .������ .
��������� .       i
wit,        ' t
'���������ii   -\'i-.'-,\   Otero  is  no-
��������� iw.i   on   it?
OFF-SIDE.
Johnnie (to new vlsito .W0������
aro my grandma, ���������*��������� JJJ^
Grandmother���������Yes, Jolia
your grandma   on   yotif
side. . ^v.
Johnnie-Well,   you'**   *������   W
wrong side.   You'll And &������4 .������*! 1
_l
_
' _
.
"J
-'. i
->
m
-f-m
. j' _ .r-,-W.W-.KiAlr__.<������������������S������������������W..!  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  October 21, 1909  McClary's  Steel  Ranges,  $14% $65  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday at  Enderby, B.C. at  $2 per year, by the Walker Press.  OCTOBER 21, 1909  HIGH SCHOOL   IN DANGER  Heating Stoves  $4 and up to $25  We have the most complete stcck in the valley,  at prices to suit everyone.  A large stock of  Builders'    Supplies  CARPENTERS' TOOLS,  LOGGING TOOLS, Etc., just received  NAILS, $3.75 per keg.  BUILDING PAPER, 75c per Roll.  Economy Fruit Jars  Pints, $1.20; Quarts,   $1.50;  Gallons,   $2.00   per dozen.  We carry in stock  everything you  could expect to find  in a hardware  store ",3* ���������������������������  A. Fulton's  One would not think, judging from  the reports that come from the high  school, that our   young   people, and  the .parents of Enderby, were particularly anxious to have such an institution in connection with the public  school.   The   average   attendance for  the month of   September, we are informed  by  some  of the pupils,  was  7.8.     The   Board of School Trustees  have gone    to   particular pains this  season   to   have   the   best   teachers  getable.   In the   junior    grades Miss  Beattie and Miss    Smith,    who have  given such splendid satisfaction, have  been retained, and in the senior division Mr. Simpson, a teacher of splendid attainments,    has   been   secured,  while in the high school, we have Mr.  Barker, a man    of   large    experience  and splendid ability.  Mr. Simpson   and   Mr.   Barker are  employed at   a    salary   of $100   per  month each, and they are worth it to  the school   if   the   children    will but  appreciate the privilege that is theirs  and make the most of their advantages.   But,    as   is   the   case   in   the  high school, where some of the pupils  attend one day and miss three, only  a small degree  of the possible good  can    be    accomplished.      It   is    not  fair to the pupils who miss the lessons, nor is it fair to the pupils who  attend daily and take an interest in  the work;    neither   is   it fair to the  school    board   nor   the   teacher employed.   And, more, it endangers the  permanency of   the    high school, for  the government-will not permit it to  continue if   the   average    attendance  continues to    fall   below the number  required by law.   Parents, if you appreciate what the high school is doing, or may dp,   for   your boys and  girls, see that they attend regularly;  and boys and girls, you should realize that in the. high school you are  having opened to    you    the greatest  educational possibilities of your lives  and, realizing this, you should) exert  every effort to be at your desk each  school day. '-.''"'"  vented his escape, nevertheless, if  the blame for his getaway isvto be  placed upon the shoulders of anyone,  the attorneys in whose hands the  case was placed should bear their  share of it, The police were acting  conjointly with them, and it was at  their request that Smith was permitted to be at large. This, at all  events, is common report, and if we  are wrong we hope to be corrected.  PRO BONO PUBLICO  r x i        ���������������������������  MAKING OURSELVES CLEAR  Hardware,  Tin  Establishment.  and  Plumbing  Enderby, B. C.  Cribs and  Mattresses  for the  Children.  Get  One  at  Holtby's;  it will make your  child happy  All kinds of Furniture at the  Lowest Prices in the West  W.  T. HOLTBY  Furniture Dealer and Undertaker  BRADLEY BLK.       ENDERBY  Good bread, 4 loaves for 25c.  Cookies, 10c dozen; cakes from 10c  up; pies from 15c up. Puddings and  Salads made to order. Meats  cooked to order. Mrs. Jas. G. Rob-1 might have  ertson, Mill St., Enderby, B. C.  "We are not ..very clear as to what  the Enderby Press means in its reference to those 'in a position .higher  up,' and would be glad to have some  further light on this point. If the  Press has any information or theory  that will help in any way to bring  the guilty party or parties to justice  or . if it can do anything in the  way of placing the blame for the  fiasco in connection with Smith's es-  cacape where it belongs, the public  will be indebted to it for making  such facts or theories public."���������������������������The  Vernon News.  The Enderby Press has no inside  information with regard to the hotel  fire and the subsequent escape of  Smith, alleged to have been connec-  .Jie.d-Avi.th,-he__or.igin__of_,the__fir_e_.in_a,  very suspicious way. Nor have we  any theory to advance. Our reference  to "those in a position higher up,"  should be quite clear to anyone so  familiar with the facts in the case as  thc editor of the News. It is common knowledge on the streets of Vernon that Chief of Police Edwards appeared before the city attorney a day  or two before' Smith's getaway and  asked that a warrant be issued for  his arrest, believing that he had sufficient evidence to prove Smith's  connection with the fire's origin. But  thc warrant was not issued, and the  chief of police was advised to let the  matter rest until the investigation  had proceeded .farther. The attorney  sent to Vernon from the coast by the  Provincial authorities was also advised by the police officers to cause  Smith's arrest, but he, too, suggested that no such action be taken at  that time. Of course, Chief Edwards did not have to wait for the  warrant to be issued by the attorneys to take action. If he was in  possession of sufficient. evidence to  convince him that Smith was a man  the Crown should hold, he could and  should have placed him where he  could not get away, regardless of the  advice of the attorneys in the case,  but he did not, and few men would  have done so under the circumstances  It is also true, that the officers  watched    Smith's move-  Editor The Enderby Press:  Dear  Sir:   We had a very instructive address   faithfully    delivered to  ten gentlemen in    K. of P.  hall last  Wednesday week by Major Jas. Shepherd, and another by Mr. Wright on  horses, etc.,  a week or so previous.  None came to hear Mr. Wright in the  afternoon, and only some half-dozen  were present for   the   night address.  Has the fancy   chicken   hobby taken'  our wisdom from    roads, horses and  even Local   Option?    Surely, we are  proud of the hen.and her handsome  mate, and   expect   eggs    of superior  quality at eatable cost before long.  We all will clap our hands when we  see chickens,    geese,   ducks   and the  famous Bobly Jock so triumphant in  winning red tickets, but why give the  horse the go-bye,  and why miss the  good Major ������������������ Shepherd's    address on  good roads. ' I hope he did not travel  on the road from here to Lansdown.  If   you    have    an   hour   to spare, I  would like to take you for  a drive  over that piece of road.   Friday and  Saturday of    last   week   showers of  rain came down to bless the country  and the road  got its share.     Three  days  of   fine    weather    followed the  rain.   Much  of the road is  dry and  good,  but I counted 107 water puddles   and    mud-dips.   Some   of these  water ponds may measure 6, 20 and  60 feet in length, and if I had been  in a hurry   after    the   doctor or the  priest,    and    increased    the    horse.s  speed,   I    would   have   whipped   the  dirty water over   both buggy, horse  and my clean clothes, and may have  broken my buggy   to pieces bobbing  over the ruts,  where the rotten culverts are sunken below the road. It's  a shame to have this road neglected.  About half the said road belongs to  Reeve Dakin, of the lovely Spallumcheen municipality.   I    hope he may  take delight in examining this piece  of important municipal property.  This road has a most, interesting  history and it deserves . the best  treatment from the McBride government. . I will appeal to our worthy  member, Hon. Price Ellison, if something is not done to improve, this  highway soon. Yours truly,  A. L. FORTUNE.  SECRET SOCIETIES  A.F.&A.M.  #^__3_v->\  Enderby   Lodge    No.   40.  7 Regular     meetings     first  "   Thursday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellows    Hall.        Visiting  brethren cordially invited.  J. F. PRINGLE  W. M.  V. C. BRIMACOMBE  Secretary  I. 0.0. F.  __      Eureka Lodge, No. 50  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, in I. O.  O. P. hall, Metcalf block.   Visiting brothers always  welcome.    H. N. Hendrickson, N. G., A.  Reeves, Sec'y, J. B. Gaylord, P, G..;Treas.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  ____Meeta^every.__Monday___evenin8:.  in K. of P. Hall.   Visitors cordially invited to attend.  JAS. MARTIN. C.C.  C. E. STRICKLAND, K.R.S.  R. J. COLTART. M.F.  K. of P. Hall is the only hall In Enderby suitable  for public entertainments. For rates, etc., apply  to- R. F. JOHNSTONE. M. E.. Enderby  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  R  LINGFORD,  PHOTOGRAPHER  Studio at Salmon Arm. Will visit Enderby first  week in every month. Photos on exhibition at  Mrs. Pound's Restaurant.  w.  E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor/  Notary Public, Conveyancer,  etc.  Offices, Bell Block, Enderby, B. C.  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  ments more   closely,    and thus pre-  ELICT RICIAN  All  kinds of   Electrical   Work   and   Installing  promptly attended to  Don't let the Rains  catch you  Unprepared  How would you like to be as "fit and ready" as the person in  this illustration? You may be, if you let us fit you out in our  FIT-RITE Department. This is the clothing that gives the air  of quality to the man. It means health, too, for every garment is built to give warmth and wear.  Do not neglect the Feet  Keep them Dry and Warm���������������������������this il important. We want to  help you keep healthy. We don't want to see any sick people  in the Okanagan. We have 4,000 pair of shoes in stock, so  there isn't any reason for anyone to have chilly feet. Rubbers,  too, and leggings���������������������������everything to make you feel comfortable  from the ground up.  Enderby Trading Go. Ltd.  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  ENDERBY  Hotel  The Home of the Old-Timer  and the abode of the New-  Comer. All will find a warm  welcome at the pioneer-house  and you'll be made to feel at  home, no matter when you  hang up your hat.  H. W. WRIGHT, Proprietor  Enderby  Enderby, B. C.  Just arrived!   New samples  for  Fall and  winter suit  Call and See them  Fresh Groceries and Vegetables always in stock  FRESH BREAD DAILY  Wheeler & Evans  Fred. H. Barnes  BUILDERT&-  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 Buildor, End*i_r  Cement Blocks and Exshaw Portland Cement on hand���������������������������the best  on the market. All kinds of  cement work and masonry  promptly attended to.  m  I  I  1  A  i  i  ���������������������������V _ ~ <-v���������������������������4^���������������������������.i,_..>-a _V;������������������2������������������'^r_������������������.    J������������������~*������������������.  iJUJfl^'f  o  .   v.  October 2t, 1909    "  o  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  SEVEN-UP FOR MINE.  fim Wardner Once Gambled For Who  Would Buy Rich Prospect.  The   famous   Jim   Wardner,   after  whom Wardner, B.C., and Wardner,  Idaho, are named, tells in his book of  reminiscences of a game of seven-up.  to decide who* would buy the mine.  "Early in 1888," says Wardner,  "Uncle John C. Davenport and myself were examining a gold prospect  about' five miles- from Nelson, B.C.,  owned by Mr. Nail, and called the  Poor Man. It was really a Dick Nail-  er, a crack-a-jack, as Col. John Burke  would say; a lulu, in the words of  Geo. Pfunder, and a bird it would be  in my vocabulary. He wanted to buy  it and so did I. Coming down the hill  together, I said: 'John,,you want the  Poor Man, and so do I. It wpri't pay  to bid against each other; Nail's price  ,is high enough, viz., $35,000, for a'  baby mine. I'll tell you what I'll do;  I'll play you seven up, best two out  of three, seven points each. He who  -wins, stays; he who loses, goes.' Uncle John was the boss at seven-up. I  came 'pretty near winning,' as Dutch  Jake says. In fifteen minutes I steamed away on the little steamer Idaho,  which was there awaiting one of tu  for a passenger. Uncle John taught  me whist and kept me poor. Ood  bless him! May he live long and may  the Poor Man still continue to enrich  him, is my wish."  Wardner is said to be the original  of the old story which has been told  about nearly every railroad president  m the country. Wardner, according  to this version of the tale, wandered  into the Vancouver offices of the  C:P.R. and asked for a pass over the  company's line to Montreal.1  The local agent doubted Wardner*s  importance as far as dead-head. transportation was concerned. So he told  the old prospector he could not grant  hi iii a ticket.  "Wire. Shaughnessy and see what he  says!" said Wardner. "I'm going to  visit him, if I have to walk."  The agent did so. , That day he received a wire which read:  "Don't let Jim walk." He gave  Wardner the pass and a week later  the miner marched into Shaugh-  Bessy's office.  -   "Why, how did you get here?" ask*  ed''the magnate.  *1 rode on the pass you told the  agent to give me." |.(  "I, didn't tell' him to g. ve you a  'pass.   He said you were coming to see  me if you had to walk, and would he  give   you   transportation.       I   wired  'Don't.  Let Jim walk.' "  WINE DIDN'T HURT.  Sherring Says That Is Not What Ailed  Canadian Marathoner's.  When told recently that Art Burn,  ihe Calgary runner, and Noseworthy,  the Montrealer, both claimed that  wine had been ��������������������������� given them in the  Marathon race affecting their running,  Billy Sherring, the Olympic coach  and world's long distance champion,  became quite warm. >  "All the Marathoners under charge  were each given a certain well  known tonic wine, on the road, but  *s to it hurt in . them any, there is  nothing in it. Why, I have used this  stuff in all my races, and here  around Hamilton it is a common  tonic for long distance runners. Burn  arrived in England three or four days  before the race, ad although a fair  fort of runner, was never a contender  in the race, after the first mile or so.  He is a fair five-miler, but when it  comes to running 25 miles he is of  little use.  "Of the Canadian Marathon runners Longboat is the only one who  was not given wine, he being under  the special care of Tom Flanagan and  Lou Marsh, and I do not know what  nourishment he received. As far aa  Noseworthy's claim is there .is nothing  in it. Why, he is far too old a man  to undertake. Marathon running."  Indian  Divorce Case.  At last-the Micmae Indian has tak-  _n to the divorce court, and for the  first time in the history of Nova Scotia' the aborigine figures on the docket of this .branch of the law court  which iihas "grown up with British  civilization. Never before has a Micmae been known to figure even as a  witness in the divorce court in Noyas  Scotia: -' It is an out-and-out Indian  case; -the parties j concerned being all  Micmacs. The petitioner is the husband, and both he and the co-respondent are Indians;��������������������������� The parties reside, jn the vicinity of the city; one  of them in Dartmouth; and the  grounds of the petition are such as,  if proven, may be.sufficient to justify  the divorce. But both petitioner and  respondent are of the Roman Catholic  religion, which does not' permit of  the remarriage of a divorced person.  OKANAGAN ELECTORAL DISTRICT  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that objections to the following names being  retained  on  Voters for the Okanagan Electoral District, have been filed with me under the   provisions  Elections Act Amendment Act, 1989,"  of  the Register of  the    "Provincial  viz.  . ���������������������������  Residents of Gambier Island have  declared war on the man with the  gun owing to tbe fact that a few  days ago two fine cows were shot by  some* person without sufficient intelligence to be able to distinguish between the members of the bovine and  deer families.  botenay  Steel Bange ^f  The Kootenay  broiler and  toasting door is  very spacious.  Large enough  for a feed door.  Free Booklet  on request.  Turn  button*to  ppenolean-  out door. Use  scraper and  pan, and flues  can be  cleaned  out in  a minute.  For sale by A. FULTON, Enderby  l.  4.  7.  59.  68.  96.  120.  131.  164.  202.  218.  239.  275.  363.  529.  530.  556.  606.  616.  643.  675.  718.  726.  -752.  818.  843.  854.  869.  886.  900.  916.  922.  990.  nor.  1102.  1108.  1126.  1144.  1145.  1171.  1187.  1214.  1224.  1228.  1230.  1265.  1284.  1313.  13.1.  1362.  1374.  1382.  1476.  1507.  1551.  1583.  1602.  1617.  1654.,  1655.  1656.  1657.  1667.  1684.  1719.'  1720.  1728.  1734.  1748.  1756.  1775.  1792.  1872.  1908.  2050.  2061.  2116.  2127.  2263.  2304.  2335.  2352.  2408.  2426.  2429.  2454.  2464.  2465.  Finest in the Country  J '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."  ' ___.. .. _ T __.__���������������������������_  T _4__ 1 >  (Extract from Loweiy's Ledge.)  Abbott, Ferderick    Adams, Harold Albert    Adams,   Wilfrid    Anderson,   Albert   Main   Anderson,   James    Ashe, Sidney R   Bagnall,   William Aubrey..  Baillie,   James Alexander..  Barr,   Anson Whittier   Bell,  Thomas  Gourley   , Beno,    Freeman ���������������������������...,   Bichard,   James     Blain,    Edward    Brooks,    Aaron    Cary,    Albert .:   ' Cary, Herbert  :   Chappell,  E.   A .'   Clippendale, William Dodd.  Collas, Henry Lawrell Jervois  Cook, William Adam   Cotterell, Charles    Crowell, Thomas William..  Culp, Levi  .-   Dabb,  Owen ......._   Denny,   Roland, Joshua   Dilworth,   John     Doidge,   John Edward   Dowie, Ernest    Driggs, Samuel   Duncan, Andrew ....'   Duprat,  Alexander    Dyer, Harold    Evans, "Herbert G   Fox, Frederick Earl.....'.   Fox, Lennox    Fraser, Robert Imrie :..  Freeman,   James Clayton...  Funston,, John  James   Gabel,  Jacob    Garnett, William   Gay, Frederick Samuel   Giles, John    Gillespie, George Henry   Gilroy, Joseph  ;._   Gilsoul,   Joseph  .'   Gordon,  John Simpson   Gowdy, William Thomas   Green, John    Grindell, James Clark   Hall, Thomas Edward........!  Hamilton, Thomas ...... _..'.._  Hansen, Harold ���������������������������   Henzie, Charles  .',  Hickling, Archibald   Holland, Herbert Alfred.......  Howard, Harry Sackville   Hughes, Charles Nelson   Hunter, James A ........_,  Jackman, Paul ..- :   Jackman, Henry -..  Jackman, Mike   Jackman, Nicholas, ,  James, Charles Francis   -Johnson, Aaron.-   Johnston, Albert Ernest   Johnston, William Thomas.  Jones, "Claude Percy   - Jones, William John   Jordan, Bernard Henry   KearnB,  John Dominick......  Kenny, Richard D :.-..   Kerstine, David H   Lawler, Thomas    Leonhard, Frederick    Massohat, Michel Henri......  Maughfling, Thomas  :,  McCombs, Trueman S   McCuspie, Angus    McLeod, Alexander    McQueen, Albert    Metcalfe, Archibald    Miller, Dan Jennings ,  Money, E. W   Moore, John   Moorhouse, ,Eli  ..   Morton, Herbert Henry Powys  Muller, Jacob ....: :..:....  Muller, Ernest .*. : v....  2471^=Munroep-Johni.r.-.-r.-.-.r.f.i:....v:T  2519.   Nelson, William Frederick...  Niven, James Knox   Oppertshauser, Otto    O'Leary, William    Palmer, Albert William   Phillips, Mark    Pilkey, Charles C   Platten, Wilson  ..   Powers, David    Pratt, William    Quaife, Charles Henry   Race, Robert ..r   Reeve, Bennett Foster   Robertson, James Andrew..,  Rock, Hary    Schunter, Ernest  ,  Shannon, David    Shaw, William    Smallwood, Albert    Smith, Alexander    Smith, Wilbur Lewis   Stedham, Edwin C   Stewart, James A   Sturt, John Richard   Thompson, Edward Copley-  Thompson,   John    Thornber, Percy    Timmins, Robert Wesley   Turpin, John Weston   Umbreit, Hugo    Van Arum, William Honan..  Weir, Arthur Anderson   Williams, George Henry   Wilson, Clarence Ethan   'Wilson, Joseph S   Wilton, Henry    Wolfe, Adolph    Wyatt,  Eustace George   Vernon, Coldstream Ranch   Okanagan Landing, Adam's Farm .  Okanagan Landing, Adam's Farm   Vernon, Greenhow's Ranch   Vernon, Vernon Hotel    Vernon, Seventh Street    Vernon, Barnard Avenue   Vernon, Pine Street  :   Vernon, North Street  ^   Armstrong,  Armstrong Hotel   Vernon, Cor. of Price and Eighth Sts.  North Street    Mission Road    Maple Street    Cary's Farm, Swan Lake   Coldstream Hotel    Enderby Hotel  .-   Vernon;  Vernon,  Vernon,  Vernon,  Vernon,  Enderby,  Vernon, Fuller Street  Summerland,-Bank of Montreal  :   Penticton, Ellis Street    Vernon, Coldstrem Hotel  '. :   Vernon, Barnard Avenue.'. ;.  Vernon, Brookside Orchard, B.X Ranch    Vernon, Barnard Avenue   Vernon, Mission Road" .". :  Kelowna, Dilworth's Farm   Summerland, Lot 440   Vernon,, Gore Street   Vernon; Okanagan Hotel .   Vernon,, Vernon Hotel  .-.   Vernon, Victoria Hotel    Vernon,. Kalamalka Hotel .   Yernon, ��������������������������� Coldstream Hotel.: _:   Vernon,.Lake Drive avenue .   Vernon, Barnard  Avenue,   Trailer's House ......  Vernon, 'Maple Street :.   Summerland, Lot 427 _   Vernon, Okanagan Hotel   Vernon, Schubert Street    Summerland, Lot 479 ....'..��������������������������� _...,,   Vernon, Schubert Street'.....'. .'....'.   Summerland, Lot 455    Vernon, Barnard Avenue  ,  Vernon, British Empire Mine -.   Armstrong, Six Mile Creek...   Vernon, Birnie's House  _.'..-   Vernon", ;Tronson- Street   Vernon, Okanagan Hotel   Vernon, Coldstream Street....- _   Penticton, Jermyn Street   Vernon, Hamilton's Farm,. Short's Creek    Vernon, Coldstream,Hotel   Vernon, Corner of Mission and Barnard Avenue.  Vernon, Saw Mill,-Long Lake...:..  Vernon, Lots 5 and, 6, French Estate.  Vernon, North Street....  Vernon, North Street ...  Penticton, Ellis Street.1  Vernon, Coldstream   Vernon, Greenhow's. Farm,, Okanagan.:  Coldstream Valley, McAuley's Farm...  Jackman, S! ;J Sec. 14, Tp. 57......   Vernon, ��������������������������� Commonage   Vernon, Lot 22 .._..'.   Penticton,' Smith's Sawmill  -.,  Penticton, With A. E. Wade Ellis, Street.:  Vernon, Coldstream Hotel _  Vernon, Railway Avenue  '...:.  Penticton, Lot 100, Bench   Vernon, Royal Hotel .:  .......  Vernon, Tronson Street....: '.  Summerland, Blk 2, Lot 674..   Vernon, Barnard Avenue .". :........  Vernon, Six* Mile Creek". :: '.'....;.   Vernon, Barnard Avenue ......~.   Vernon, Maple Street'   Vernon, Vance Street ;   Vernon, Barnard Avenue   Vernon, Seventh Street .'   Vernon, Victoria Hotel : .".   Vernon, Charles Street .".   Vernon, Pound Block   South Vernon :.   Westbank, His Pre-emption   Vernon, ��������������������������� Mara Avenue -.   Summerland, Lot 455, Block 22 _...._..  Vernon,; Eighth Street!.1: .............  2568  2591.  2613.  2622.  2694.  2707.  2714.  2749.  2753.  2777.  2787.  2819.  2890.  2920.  3005.  3033.  3050.  3115.  3125.  3182.  3228.  3249.  3282.  3365.  3367.  3378.  3390.  3429.  3434.  3450.  3546.  3615.  3634.  3635.  3653.  3664.  3706.  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������a  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������a  ��������������������������� ������������������*<tltf*,ll*M,.������������������.t||������������������  ���������������������������*���������������������������������������������������������������������������������*���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������_.������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*���������������������������  Vernon, Mara Avenue .'. .���������������������������;....:.; .-.:. I Team  Labourer  Rancher  Farmer  Labourer ���������������������������   .  Labourer  Jeweller ���������������������������  Chemist  Carpenter  Carpenter  Hotel Keeper '  Teamster  Painter  Farmer  Miner  Farmer  Machinist  Agent '  Steam Laundryman. -  Banker '."  Dry Goojcls Clerk ���������������������������  Plasterer       "'"    .;  Livery Stable Keeper  Farm Labourer , , -' \  Farmer - -��������������������������� t        '    .   ,.  Farmer    _, ''  Farmer    ;   '     <  Labourer   v  Carpenter , >���������������������������  Labourer-      ,   . ���������������������������,  Farmer  Carpenter  Physician   '    /-..-,-  Musician  Merchant , -. ,  Carpenter  Fruit Grower * :'<  Farmer, .  Carpenter t..     '    *\  Labourer   ,  Rancher  Brick Maker    ���������������������������   ;  '  Gentleman   .   /  Merchant '   '        ','";  Miner  Farmer  Inspector of1 Schools -,  Lumber Merchant  Labourer" , . ,'' v , "-'  Painter ' \ /,-  Rancher. . \>-v-  Farmer   ,  Contractor.  Blacksmith   ,   ', ;\.. '\  Lumberman     .' ,*.   ^  Rancher . ',.<���������������������������-''. <  Freight Clerk    '      i. ,  Teamster ."���������������������������,   \~  Farmer.'.- '-<'--'.���������������������������" f"'-'j .  Farmer ',_,-__  Labourer- ~v / _;\ '���������������������������?������������������.,  Farmer-'. V's'',',.%"  Farmer, -t-?:'^  Agriculturist,     ���������������������������"/.'"  Road' Foreman ; Y>, f \  Planerman ,    _.  -"  Grocer's Clerk v\r '-' "  Engineer'" \5. '"  Waiter   v, ������������������������������������������������������������������������ !.  Rancher   ���������������������������  -.'-    ���������������������������' ,  Real Estate Agent  Clerk - -s -���������������������������' ---'     -...,.  Teamster- -   ������������������,  Grain Buyer ���������������������������  Miner  Jeweller  Rancher  Painter '  - ,  Carpenter _'    <  Carpenter . ;  ���������������������������'..  Labourer  Sash Maker^   '..-<.  Painter  '  Rancher-      ;   .,  Rancher. ;   ;<     .   . ,���������������������������  Accountant ; . '���������������������������    ".  Fruit Grower, -.;"������������������"���������������������������._//"  IShoe Maker,     . i '! "  _  1 <l  i.  .1  . i  -L_  ,..   ,  '<' . ���������������������������  'Y. _-,���������������������������  'i ������������������ _-  ���������������������������t * *  .  ....'V  '.v-;;.=  _ 'j _��������������������������� $-^ _.  ....     .^A'  '-. ��������������������������� *"/r?/  " * t _  ?__��������������������������� *. -.-_ \  - ���������������������������*-;��������������������������� v .;-���������������������������".  *���������������������������'���������������������������'���������������������������_.  .-_ '������������������_v  v     r������������������ __.  ?���������������������������_���������������������������:_.  ���������������������������: V .  ./.',  ��������������������������� V-  ���������������������������V-  Vernon ,^Coldstream=Hotel.L  Vernon, Wetham Street   Summerland, Lots 8 and 13, Lot 479.  Vernon, Victoria Hotel   Vance Street....'   Gore Street   Elm Street..   Sully Street   Mara Avenue...'   Railway Avenue '.-   Mission Street   Eighth Street :   S.E. i; Sec. 26, Tp 13.......  Vernon,  Vernon,  Vernon,  Vernon,  Vernon,  Vernon,  Vernon,  Vernon,  Enderby,  Vernon, Tronson Street  Vernon, Coldstream Hotel   Vernon, Pine Street    Vernon,  Schunter's Ranch   Mara, Shannon's Farm .'   Vernon, Coldstream Hotel   Penticton, McLean's Camp   Vernon, Pleasant Street   Vernon, Okanagan Hotel   Okanagan Landing, Capt. Ferguson's Ranch  Vernon, Seventh Street   Vernon, Sturt's Ranch, -Mara Avenue   Vernon, Pleasant Valley Road   Armstrong, Thompson's Farm   Summerland, Lot 675    Vernon, Seventh Street ,   Vernon, Monteith Street  f.   Vernon, Mara Avenue :{   Vernon, Long Lake  .' /..   Vernon, Lots 4 and 5, Pine Street   Summerland,  Block 57   Vernon,  Vernon,  Vernon,  Vernon,  Vernon,  Wilson's Farm  Farmer  Spring Brook Ranch, Coldstream Valley  JFarmer  Coldstream Hotel Labourer  The Royal Hotel  Clerk  Coldstream Hotel 'Tutor  -Pressman .-���������������������������-_������������������������������������������������������,-������������������������������������������������������    .', ���������������������������  Stone Mason   '  Doctor  Butcher   -  Miller '  Merchant  Plasterer, ���������������������������  Machinist*    .  Carpenter . -  Clerk  Blacksmith.s Helper  Salvation Army Officer  Rancher *        ��������������������������� -  Butcher  Miner  Gentleman  Rancher  Miner  Carpenter  Carpenter  Teamster  Carpenter  Rancher  Barber  Farmer  Farmer  Farmer  Electrician  Blacksmith  Fruit Grower  Farmer  Farmer      v .'  Gentleman  Carpenter  And, further take notice, that the above names will be removed from the said Register of Voters, unless the  Voter objected to, or some other Provincial Voter on his behalf, shows cause to the contrary, at the Court of  Revision to be held by me at the Court House, Vernon, on Monday, the first day of November, 1909, at the  hour of 11 o'clock in the forenoon.  L. NORRIS,  Registrar of Voters for the Okanagan  Vernon, B. C, 5th October, 1909. Electoral District.  KingEdwardHotel, _i_.������������������iMURPHY Enderby  A widow seems to mourn more for  a bad husband than for the loss of a  good one.  Although the toper knows that he  has to die he draws the line at a  watery grave.  Never judge the worth of an article by the amount of coin you put  up for it. _<_ ?  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Friends of the Friendless Who Meet  at Chicago's Gates.  Strang  ers  The stranger  within  ihe  gatc-si  Dire  and   dreadful   an;   lh_ meaning.  conveyed  liy t!i. -c  woid.  to th,.-  uiuiii-  ludi .   wlio   .ui'���������������������������lUthout.     Strange  ]ji'/--  i' Hi .lie liifi.i .'it ]������������������.. J*o: _ ���������������������������" r 11-_ iiu.i.~._ vi.  .������������������.<!. lllj-v.     \i.l110iIC    J-C     tii Jr. _      '\V it ill-.  grcded at the t:ain by wily ami viih.in-  mi. I'ti-oiii in olicekcred suit-;, who*--  ~olo ji to.. i. to ..p.iratc tin: .ininitiaiei.  (���������������������������ni'-. lioin their h.ird earned mom-v.  "\ ivid in 1 ix 1 picture', of gaii .1 c.ii'\  where wealth and poverty meet with awful consequences to poverty, spring int.)  view. .Still another jiictiuv presents jt-  M!lf. and lhi.s is the picture < . the stranger, alone, _liiiniii.l. ragged.- and lum.-  )e- . with not a crust i'or his in. mh or a  lied foi" hi. bones.  A .1 ranger in a strange city.    What a  .id iircdicainent in which to fin-.' oneself!  -All of which ha.s been dealing entirely  with the imagination.    As a  matter of  fact, the stranger in the city of Chiei'.go.  (.'oirik county, bears 11 ie same relation to  oilier ordinary mortals as doe-; the flaxen  haired  da.rling  who is   the.  pet  in  a  family  of  brothers   who are,   after   all.  only common boys.   Chicago's strangurs  nrc. without a doubt,, the most iinp.'irt-  ant people in Chicago, and their welfare  i._   more  a.sidt.ai .ly  looked afler   tli, .i  is the welfare of any other body of people.    Mentally,   morally   and   p'hysicilly  they are objects of the keenest interest  and solicitation, and aforenamed int_i_st  nnd solicitation start with the en trance  of the stranger through the gates of any  _f the city depots.  .HIC'AGO" PATHS LEAD TO VIRTUE.  Here  he���������������������������or .she���������������������������is  met.    Thoy  had  no   idea  that   there would   be any   one  _i_re to meet them:  but, the.v are met.  -ITiey are carefully guarded and'guided  :hrough the crowds being poured forth  n all directions, by members of various  'iiv organizations  whose  business i.  is  ,o  meet the trains.    Said members are  !c-signated by badge? or uniform. .Should  he  .strangers   by   any   chance   man a go  uvolunlarily to   elude     the   ''-'mi _ter _"  "heir eyes are accosted  by  signs  which  w.led al lover the depot, give direction..  is to where to go and what to pay'and  vhy.    -It   would   take   a.   more   strong  nil.(led  and  less   weary  individual   thu  ho average traveller to go astray under  tich conditions, for. apparently, all Chi--'  ;iigo paths load to virtue and it. would  X'   a   reckless would-be erring one who  .ould attempt to kick against "the pricks  .nd fulfill in reality the vagaries of ihe  datives and friends without the gates.  Once installed in their lodging houses,  he strangers within the gates find that  . hey are not to be left to their own de-  ices, Tlicy are not to be allowed to  ioj>u and wander about tho streets and  hoose their own companions, who, upon  loser observation than the first cursory  ;ne, might prove to be evil. The chances  're that a '���������������������������'devotee" appears upon ihe  .-eiie. ready and eager to take the  ���������������������������tranger in charge.  'The Order of Devotee? is a small or-  aiiization .organized for the express  urpose of keeping strangers who desire  ) V_ respectable and law abiding from  .ing anything else It is supposed to  _ preventive, not a cure. For an initia-  on fee of $10 and after that a fee of  i every month, young men and women  :v.   entitled   to   meet  once  a   week   in  hall���������������������������Drexel   Ha.II���������������������������which   is   located  .: Cottage Grove avenue. Fortieth street  id  Drexel  boulevard,  and dance, play  ���������������������������irds, cil ice cream  and cake, and g:]t  .���������������������������nerally well acquainted.   There is usii-  ' ly an entertainment of some kind first  ,td this is provided for. along with tbe  .-freshments and other inducements, by  i ..  C'loa  Aral_lla. Parker,  who   is  at  ie head of the organisation.  ATRI.MONIAL   AGIONX'Y   MAY*   DE- ���������������������������   ^]j)_ C P; ;  ! have   money   she  takes   thcin     to   the  i Vming "Wohm.iV Christian   Association,  i ami i;.' they have not she does the same  j i hing.  and'there  they   may  stay   until  ' t!i<-y  have,  become   located���������������������������and     atfer-  j wards.   During the time they aro in the  j home  their  moral  welfare and  physical  comfort are carefully looked after. -When  they go out they are asked .where    and  why.-   When Ihey eonio home they aro  aiked  if they had a pleasant time, and  what '-hey did.  ��������������������������� Letters are given them to the churches  and there endeavors arc made, to get  them to join the various societies whieh  have to do with church life and the  social side of piety. In this manner thc  stranger soon finds that she is a stranger  no longer,, but a belonger.  The V. _\f. C. A. does not advertise as  a detective bureau, but in reality and  in a perfectly good and respectable way  it is. It is next to impossible for the  strange young man to elude its officials.  All the large cities in tlie country work  together for thc benefit of the stranger.  "J'hey have a card system which is a  good one  OFFICIALS KEEP IX CLOSE TOUCH.  The officials who have charge of the  travellers' aid work in one city, keep in  close touch with thc officials in another.  When a young man leaves one place for  another���������������������������say Chicago, a card .precedes  him.    The card reads as follows  ".Mr. So-and-so arrived   in  ���������������������������- at  such and such a time and from such and  such a place. lie is (whatever his occupation may be).   He is coming to your  city and while there his address.will be   .    This  information  is given  you  without his knowledge. Look him up;  keep in touch with him. and advise me  regarding him and his movements."  How is this for detective work? What  chance, has the strange young man of  eluding this close observation? None in  the world. Immediately upon his arrival in the city he is visited by members  of the Y. M. C. A. and is "invited to  become one of them. He is taken into  the club, upon the payment of the usual  initiation fee and then,all the privileges  of the institution are open to him.  Should he feel that he is not able to bc-  .ome a bona fide mcml. r he is assured  that, at any rate, he is welcome to the  use of thc library and that he will always be made one in the various games  and free-entertainments in which" the  real members of the institution take an  interest.  Should he fail to show a desire to  benefit by all that is held open to him,  he is made a special object of prayer  and study and interest. The real members of the Young Men's Christian Association gather him, as it were.- under  their wings, and strong and wily is the  young man who in the end succeeds in  escaping.-and  becoming a stranger.  V. 031 EN    DEVOTE    LIVES  TO  THE  WORK.  There is a deaconess society, connected  with the Methodist church of the city.  It is composed entirely of women who  have devoted their lives to philanthro-  phy. They wear uniforms of black, with  while ties and small bonnets, and are  to ,bc seen in the highways and bywavs  doing good in a simple, unostentatious  way.  These women have, in connection with  their work, a home on the south side for  immigrant girls, and their especial duty  is to see that the foreigners coming to  the city are safely cared for and put out  of the   way  of,..temptation. ."Whenever.  square; with mc" and I'll play square with-  you. Xo use trying to hide this thing  ���������������������������you can't do it. What -you have to do  now is to' own up that you've been  wrong 'and have had to take your punishment, but that you're sorry :. id mean  to do'hatter.-' You're not the only man  that ever did wrong. Heaps.of them do  worse .than you, only they don't get  found out and they skipgetting punishment. And they don't have nearly'its  many friends a.s you'll have jf you'just  buck up against the game and keep a,  stiff upper lip.   Stranger in Chicago."  The ex-convict nodded. Unconsciously  he had straightened up. and his eye-_,  were brighter. lie was talking w'ilh  some one who was addressing him a_ a  man���������������������������no. as an ex-convict.  "Are you willing to work?'" asked the  lieutenant.  "Willing���������������������������Gawd!" said the ox-convict  huskily���������������������������"if they'd  only lot mc."  '���������������������������They" did and now" reports have, it  that there is not a more trustworthy  man in thc employ of the army than  the man from Joliet.  At all conventions and on any special  occasion, uniformed officers of the Salvation Army aro "stationed at all the  depots. Cards are hung in various places  bearing this  inscription:  '"If you don't .know where to go.  stranger, we can tell you. Ask our uniformed officer."  A request for information always  meets with the most courteous and generous answer, and, this being the case,  it is difficult for strangers to remain  entire strangers in this city, even when  everything is excitement and confusion.  Thc various State societies, too, arc  always ready to send representatives to  lhe. trains when a request is made.  So. faking all this into consideration,  lhe word "Stranger" seems to ��������������������������� come  ���������������������������'.miss. There can be no strangers in Chicago.���������������������������Chicago Sunday Tribune.  A CHILdTToR ME  And can it be.  A gilt so great,  Let Us Help You To Solve  TlBe Heating Problem  1 Our advice���������������������������our rccom-  rn en da tio ns��������������������������� . n d our  estimates of the cost of a  complete heating system-  are given absolutely free of  chaifje.  o  Simply send us a rough  diagram of your home���������������������������  giving dimensions of rooms  etc.  Wc will put our experts  to work. They will plan  the entire heating srrange-.  ment���������������������������size of furnace, size  and location of pipes���������������������������and  tell you just  what   it  will  w.  Jtl _U.r_._f'ft.,tt|  "_]_  ;?-._.. tv;,  cost for the completed job.   All without cost to you..  Wc will also send you catalogue of  "Heela" Furnace  illustrating and  describing the many  admirable features  of this most popular furnace-  Write us now, so we can devote   ample time to  drawing up the plans for your heating system.  Clare Bros. & Co. Limited, Preston, Ont.  ��������������������������� Xow, while this order is neither adverted nor claimed to be such, there is no  uibt but that it may develop into an  ..tremely respectable and de..ruble niai-  'iionial agency. At the meeting, (.crying is none to promote a feeling of  rdiality and friendliness between th.  ���������������������������ung strangers within the gate.-, and  i-, added to the undeniable attraction  at aJl strangers have for each other,  ...II.probably.work wonder, in th.- mai-  igc market.  In   a    little   booklet  of   ver.-e   which  r._.  Parker has gotten  up hor.-df. .lunches lightly but siiggo-tivoly on  the  nriiifiu question.    She Nay.������������������:  ���������������������������a, marriage is ..wccte.t, and niarriago  is best,  hen love is transcendent���������������������������when love is  the test,  io queen of one heart--to be queen of  the home,  ic dream of most women, though often  they roam.  In another verse she avers:  wed without love, good health, money  or home,  sin that would roach to high heaven's  fair dome,  conic to our club, for we welcome vou  nil,  e young and- the old���������������������������both  the short  and the tall.  The aire  limit set by Air..  Parker is  They are notified that such a girl is on  her way. a deaconess is deputed to go  to the station and gather her in. Once  espied she is taken to the home and  cared for until .he obtains employment.  Even then she is kept under the'gentle  .supervision of the deaconesses, who  make it a point to sec that she is located   in  a church  of the  faith   to  which  -\ child lor me!  A little being for mine own,  To kiss and cuddle close,  To make this'heart a. home!.  I'o sing to it soft lullabies,  To croon for il old melodies.  To leach it to love me.  As I love il, not having to be taught,  "    To buy this love for me.,  -.Wine own, not having to be -bought.  Oh,   priceless   gift,   more   rich   man'all  earth's gold.  A child!-   Sue...   wealth!    The.  half can  ne'er be told!  The preparation for the coming.   The  days  And darks of  deep"ning int-'rcvl, the  strange _ma_e  And wonder of it all.   That'lime you  seem to dwell  Not  quite on  earth,  hut tiptoe near,  just looking .through,  To hear Heaven's music, till it seems  to enter you:  Your heart is vast; it.,breaks all .el-  - fish bars���������������������������  Cod's plan!     Your part! ' You understand the-sta-i.!  ''Pis   well   the   still,  heard  Within the whirlwind  sound has stirred  ���������������������������Might kill if it wore otherwise.  "lo!  Here is the rapture such as the angels  know.  For joy like this what ean I e'er ve.pa.y_  Had I but owned  the child  for one  brief day?  In love like this nor time nor separation see,  Aught:but a- living, glowing immortal-  ity.   ���������������������������  That thought was born .  .  When first a. mother lent -her child back  to its God,'  _\ nd=k new-, t-wa s-^no fc=go ue-!   ���������������������������73  RESCUE DROWNING.  How   to Approach a Struggling  Person���������������������������Breaking Strangle Holds.  small  voice   is  The joy iliac  For  ���������������������������Eloise.  + ���������������������������������������������-  Portable  Kentucky Distillery.  It is claimed by the citizens of Caney  Fork, in Adair CouiiT.y, that there has  been a regular system of moonshining i(  that  section   for   several   years.    It   U  s-he  belongs and of the l.in'__a<*_  which / pttitl lllilL tllCse violilloj's of Llle law wi"  .���������������������������h.  speak...    It has been said that fewer   s,(il "I',"- sti11 ",J1(1 operate in for a few  cnii^riinu-girl? go wrong in the city" of  Chicago than in any other place in' the  L'niU-el States.  Chicago'., care for strangers extends  oven unto the ex-convicts, those men,  supposed, having once been in jail, to  become outra ,.s "on Ihe face, of the earth.  These men are made the special object  of interi'M, of lhe Salvation Army, which  ha-, provided an industrial institution,  and tin. .mm. lfe walked as the men  e-pecially for their benefit.  kx-coxvrqj's offer .d fi. iitlxg  -''   CIIANCJS.'  At this place the men nre put to  work at sorting rags, mending furniture  and doing all sorts of odd jobs. For this  work they are given small wages and  their board and room. As soon as they  have proved that Ihey are really repentant and anxious to do right and that  they are willing to go out in the world  ind lake a square stand among men in  days, then tear up and move to another  location.  'To carry out this plan successfully  almost a dozen men are interested, and  none of'them over makes or sells ihe  product any greater length of time.  The location now is near where several months ago a man operated a ''blind  tiger'' a I the corner of Adair, Kusscll  and Cumberland Counties, and so successfully did he conduct his affairs by  selling whiskey to au Adair County man  in Kus-iell Co'inly and vice, versa that  he might have kept on for years, so far  as the strong urin of the law was concerned, but the citizen.- took matters in  their hands and persuaded him to leave.  ���������������������������Howling'Orei.. Review.  years.    After that anybody can join, i an effort to redeem the past the officers  ,������������������_-._,���������������������������.    ir i _ i        _  i ,.    , , . . *   .      .  e is an enthusiastic little woman, and  tfident that in  time hor club will be  ? of thc best known and most helpful  . uiizations in  the city.  \Y.   C.   A.   COMPRISE    AXOTITFR  GUARD.  J'he devotees, then, comprise one body  '.o spend their lime in looking out for  ,i stranger within the gates.   Another  j:he Y. W. C. A. .  At every depot in town this organiza-  n has a woman stationed to meet the  ins.   She wears a purple badge which  .ons   fovth   in  gilded  letters,  "Trav-  ;_r.' Aid."    She keeps her eyes open  ���������������������������   uninitiated pieces of femininity and  mces on  them immediately they are  hted.   She calls them ".My dear," and  :s them  all aliout themselves,  where  y  are,  from,  where  they  are  going,  of the army make it a point to see that  they get a place somewhere where nt  least they will have a fgihting chance.  Not long ago an ^ex-convict came to  the Salva .ion Army seeking aid. He was  a most decrepit looking object, unshaven  walk who have spent unsavory months  of their life within thc sordid walls of  the "pen" and about his e.y.5 was the  I'xpre.'.-O.i which comes from punish-  iiK.it which only men can inflict on their  kind���������������������������the punis.irn.iit of aversion and  evasion and the refusal to "give a feller"  another  chance.  "I'm from���������������������������N'Yawk," lie told the lieutenant at the army headquarter..  '���������������������������You're not���������������������������you're from .loliet," replied the. other quietly. Tlie face of thc  ex-convict flushed.  '/Don't  taike.it  to heart,  man,"  said  the   lieutenant,  "Fin  not trying  to 'be  il what they intend   lo do.    If they   hard on yon.     I just want yon to play  TIT FOR TAT.  Bunker��������������������������� Kxcuse inc. neighbor.' but  every morning on your way to the train  you walk-across my lawn.  .Polls--! know it isn't right. I'm  awfully sorry, but .1 can't help it. T  have only just tin _��������������������������� to catch the train,  there's the lawn and the temptation���������������������������  I'll be hanged if 1 can resist it!  Banker���������������������������T know just how you feci. I'm  that way myself. I've got a shotgun,  and when i sit in my window and see  you sprinting it brings on my hunting  fever. I've stood it so far, hut to-morrow morning I shan't answer for myself.  ��������������������������� Life.  _. ������������������������������������������������������.  HARD TO  SWAU.OAV.  "Yes, my lad," the health crank was  remarking, ''people .should be careful not  to eat mm ih when they arc going to take  on. ra.e. I once took a wa.lk of fifty  miles  on  nothing but a few soft-boiled  C'r"'S.'  "Goo!" sued Wie boy. "What looking  fee.   you must'have had  when vou got  .1.!.!"  The annual advice to those who _o  near thc water either with cf without  knowing how to swim is now" in order.  Some expert information on how to deal  with the drowning is afforded by "Recreation," which cautions would-be sav:  iors against attempting, to rescue fully  dressed. _ ���������������������������  "Jt takes but an instant to remove,  your outer clothing and shoes," says the  writer, "and this will be more than  made, up by your being able to swim,  faster in getting, to him and * freer in  carrying him ashore. Proceed immediately to undress, and while so doing  think fast. .���������������������������_'..  "Of course my advice to be deliberate  is not intended to mean that you should  lose any time. I have known men to  wait after the person in danger had disappeared from sight, under the impression that a drowning person comes to  the surface three times. That tradition is senseless, and has been responsible for many fatalities.  "A drowning man may rise a" dozen  times or go under once and never be  seen again: there is no telling. Make  up your mind, therefore; that when a  head sinks the situation is critical and  not a second should 1 . lost. If the  body is visible under the water there 'is  no'difficulty in securing it, but if the  _������������������!Lt_.i_=_i___.iiVKldy:_more=^especially=oL.a_:  tide or a current is running, use judgment, for you will need all your faculties to be successful.  "Take your first dive from a point  above whore the body has last been  seen, or bubbles have indicated its location, and work down stream. .Thus you  will not tire bucking the current, nor  will you miss thc body if it has caught  some submerged obstacle; while, if it. is  free you will soon_ovcr.take.it by swim-,  ming.  "On reaching it if tinder water try to  seize the clothing at the back of the  neck: in the absence of these lift by the  armpits, the chin or the hair. If the  bottom is rocky or sandy and you are  nor.!- it, take a good push off, hut if the  water is too deep or the, bottom soft and  muddy swim to the surface, using logs  and   free arm.  "Now before describing how to carry  a victim ashore it will lie well lo touch  on the.most dangerous phase of life saving, the rescue of persons mad . frantic  by fear.  "Water, polo players have recently  developed a system of breaks aiid hold's  that lias been adopted by scientific life  savers, and has been of invalua.Ic assistance to'them. Its'most simple 'fea'A  lures are within reach of any one, and  will enable you to handle even the worst  cases with comparative safety.  "In approaching n. struggling person  do so warily, and if possible "from the  back. If he. 'shows any intention of  grabbing wildly keep him off with your  foot until you can seize one of his  wrists. In doing this use the right band  for" the. vight wrist and the left for the  left.  '.'On securing a hold swing him quick-'  ly around aud throw your free, arm  around his neck. This places him in  your power, and no matter how he  struggles you will be able to carry him  in safety.  "Another good way advocated by  water polo players is to approach the.  man boldly, and as soon as he lefts hi.s  arm to clutch you to plant your open  hand squarely under his armpit, allow  yourself to sink, turning your body outwardly, and then shoving liim over you  come  to the surface.     If this is don."  him, .looking at the back of his head,  when it will be an easy matter ta place  on him any hold you 'want.  ��������������������������� "Professional life savers-often recommend splashing water in tlie face of a  struggling person on the ground that  it makes him turn from you. My experience has been that it only increases  his terror and excitement.  "Leg holds are the great   fear of life  savers.      Let  a, powerful  man   encircle  you with his legs, an d_ii_e times out often you are a gorier.      To    be   caught .  either  by legs  or. arms  from  the  rear"  .is also generally fatal, for back    holds  are almost impossible to break.   Against  these, two dangers   you    should ' guard  carefully.  "There are several ways of carrying  the. victim of a drowning accident  ashore. If he is only exhausted let him  place both hands on your shoulders and  then, swim either the breast or back  stroke...    \  "If he is unconscious turn him on hia  back'.and use thc back stroke yourself,  sustaining him by placing your arms  around him and your hands on his  chest, or.seize him under the chin, or  hold him by the clothes at the back of  the neck, or by thc hair. A struggling  person, is made helpless by the "first.  hold.mentioned.  "Upon reaching terra firma"the first "  object should be. to expel . from the  lungs of the victim any water that may  have been taken in. Do not stand him  on his head, as do so many well meaning but, ignorant people.  "Begin by loosening or removing clothing, from the'.waist, chest and neck, then,  if there is anything round to be had���������������������������  Jikc^aJ..ar.i;eUoiw������������������-Jog==:plaee_=hirn~facc=^  correctly you  will  find yourself  behind   something fierce.  down on it and roll it gently'back.and  forth so that it will press oil the abdomen and stomach and force the  water out. If nothing round is at hand  made a small bundle of clothes or use  a chair or stool arid press thc water out  with your hands.  "When the lungs arc free it is necessary lo apply artificial respiration until  Ihey have been restored to natural  breathing. ���������������������������_ First,, cure should be .taken  io clean mouth and throat thoroughly  with a handkerchief, towel or cloth.  Next seize the tongue and either tic it  just beyond the lips or hold it there,  so that it will not be drr.wn in with  the intake of airand obstruct the pas-  sago.  "Tn many cases thc application of  smelling salts or pungent herbs io the  patient's nostrils or the tickling of his  throat with a feather will at this stage  be sufficient to start respiration. Tf not  you should use either the universally  taught:Sylvester method or tongue traction."    ;/ ���������������������������'.  .'.'.'"'.������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������   ; v      .  HIS APOLOGY.  Little Jim and Pat, the ga;rdener, h__l  ���������������������������beer, g_._t-pa.ls a.nd when Pat went b>ick  to the "O-uld Sod'f to end >his days, and  ��������������������������� .low-watted Dutch Jan took his place;  Jim to a very unhappy kiddie. After  sundry unsuccessful- attempts to int.r-  c_t Jan in lies small affairs he waxed  wroth, .ncl one morning bis father heard  a. tempest in the garden, culminating iii"  "Oli, Jan," you're sudi a fool." Father  took maitWs .in 'hand at this point, and  an instant apology was next in order.  Jim rebelled, but finally ealined his ruffled feelings; and went to the agravated  gardener..'more in sorrow than in anger,  with: "Jan, I���������������������������I'm awf'lly sorry yCir'rc  a fool." : .- ''���������������������������:���������������������������.;.  .... ������������������������������������������������������  _ . ������������������ -  A.MERE TRIFLE.  Sapphedd���������������������������You saved me from being  Wiled by that auto. I owe my life to  you.   How shall I ever repay you?  Stouten���������������������������Young man, don't you let  trifling debts like that worry you.���������������������������  Life.  ..������������������������������������������������������-������������������>���������������������������������������������  .   A   family   descends   from   father    to  6on,   and   sometimes      the    descent   is  li  I,  ft  ������������������  1  M  s_ .   *___W i-t >rf._���������������������������  /  <.'  Qctober 14, 1909  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  ��������������������������� i  _  |7>  1 -<���������������������������  All men knowing the favorable conditions existing in the Northern Okanagan for potato cultivation will be  interested ' in' the ' following article  taken from - the London Illustrated  Mail. Whoever heard of potatoes being worth twice their weight in gold?  That has actually been the case in  England, where potato growing is a  science of itself. Think of 14 pounds  of seed potatoes   selling for $7,000 !  The following article from-the Mail  gives an idea of what may d. done  right in the neighborhood of Enderby, for no section is more favored  for the cultivation of tubers than our  rich sandy loams.   The article reads':  . __  "Plebeian as was once the'potato,  it has now become a plutocrat of  plutocrats; and from dwelling in. the  open fields it has come to reside in  the Park-lane of vegetable society,  and rubs shoulders with delicately^  nurtured^ plant - aristocrats giving in  luxurious hot-houses. Such, at any  rate, has been the happy fortune of  the Eldorado, of which all the- world  heard so much about when'it'was in  its prime, and the demand for it as a  seed potato ran ' away beyond the  supply. How this potato came to  town and stormed Society's citadel  is an interesting" story. During the  first year of its.popularity, Mr. Geo.  Massey,- of Spalding, made a fortune  out of a small stock of the Eldorado  ���������������������������he being one of the'three holders of  the variety���������������������������selling the tubers at the  rate of $500 per pound, and' sometimes for as; much as $50 an ounce. -'  \ "Of his original stock Mr. Massey  saved 24 pounds for setting purposes  and in "January these were planted iii  a~ greenhouse and 'brought on' quickly, with a temperature of about 60  degrees.    ' .'������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������  .' "Now the 'life' of a potato is in its  'eyes', and as soon as these began to  grow the'little shoots were nipped off  and potted in much-the same'manner  as are geranium slips. Each 'eye' received from three, tb four croppings;  and as the plants grew they were repotted and as. many side-slips-were  taken as was thought advisable.1"  "This extraordinary method of propagating the potato was persisted in  until the beginning of May, and,by  tbat time , several thousand plants  had been obtained, two houses being  devoted to their accommodation. As  the weeks progressed the temperature  of the houses was gradually reduced,'  and the plants were eventually hardened off by standing the pots out.of  doors.  "On special behalf of the 'Illustrated Mail,' the writer was present  -at=thelfe__bval-of=.he=plants=-to=4he-  open field on 'Mafeking Farm, which  is connected by telephone with the  grower's place of business in Spalding. Lack of enterprise cannot be  laid'to. the .charge of South Lincolnshire agriculturists!  "The nursery in which the Eldorado plants received so much fond petting being some, little .distance" from  the farm, the pots were ' put' into,  trays and loaded on a horse-trolly.  Ordinarily, the setting of valuable  seed tubers is undertaken - by women  picturesquely hooded aiid" Back-aproned, who take the 'tates' but of  .'chitting' trays���������������������������shallow boxes in  which the tubers are sprouted in outhouses���������������������������and carefully place' them' at  the bottom of the ridges.  "With the Eldorado the land was  ridged in the usual way, but the ridges were made somewhat wider apart  and each plant was divided from its  neighbor by two feet, 15 inches i.eing  about the distance at which' common tubers are set. As the plants  were needed, they were handed by  the women to the setters, who gently  tapped the pots on the upraised' toe  of their boots, and then, with'extreme care, so as not to break off  the potato-marbles, they raked"'in  and pressed down the soil with their  hands. Although the amount of land  thus planted was something under ah  acre���������������������������which, by-the-bye, was bring  watched day and night���������������������������the ;owner  declared'to me''tliat'the crop as'it.  then stood, was worth from $60,000  to $75,000 ! What it will be worth  when lifted, who shall be bold enough  to prophesy?  "Previous to the planting out of  these potatoes," Mr. Massey was repeatedly pressed to sell small'lots of  his stock of plants, but he refused1 all  offers, having decided to run the risk  of a possible bad season and a falling market. Againstc the latter contingency,- however, the grower is already fairly insured, as he has succeeded in securing a number of advance'orders at $15 per pound. It is  calculated that-each plant will produce-from two,,to- three pounds of  tubers, or a possible return of $45  per root.  . - "According'to :the local Press, an  order for three tons of Eldorado tubers, autumn delivery, has been  placed in the neighborhood, the selling price mentioned being $50,000.  "Many people in South Lincolnshire have invested in single tubers  of the' Eldorado, and are' cultivating  them in the manner described. Mr.  John'Crawley, - of Whaplode Manor,  Holbeach, paid $65 for an Eldorado,  although it barely turned the scales  at an ounce. It has been grown under Mr. ;Crawley's" personal supervision, and has produced 16 strong,  healthy plants, worth at the market  priceTfrom $10';to $15 each. ,  "The enthusiasm evinced for the  new tuber is partly the outcome of  the large sums of money made out of  its predecessor, the ''North Star.' It  should be explained that- the life of a  variety or species of potato is about  twelve' years. After 'that'period' it  becomes weak and more addicted to  disease. The' Eldorado, which has  strong" disease-resisting^ and crop-  producing - qualities, has been the  most successful variety yet placed  upon the market."  --Where shall I invest to  make the most money.9'  REFLECT UPON THIS:  The people of British   Columbia are paying out a million dollars every year for  ,���������������������������   ?he demand,for . LIGHTHOUSE    .SOAP, in less than, a year ;has outgrown the capacity of our factory,  and ..we'are compelled to build a new one .    ,    ',.  For this.purpose, The Western Soap Co. Ltd. has    been   incorporated with a capital  of $25,000.00, divided  into 25,000 shares   at,  $1.00 each, .of which 10,000 shares are now being taken by the public at par. ������������������������������������������������������'-  \ WHETHER.'YOU HAVE MUCH   MONEY OR LITTLE, the opportunity is equally good.   We issue shares  in ibts of not less than 50, and not more than 3,000 shares to any one person, and the terms of payment are  25 per;"cent, on, application; 25 per cent on allotment, and the balance in calls of not more than 25 per cent  at any; one time." ,, .  REMEMBER THEJ3E FACTS :  , :..;..,.  1���������������������������Everyone .uses and has.,to-use soap.     .     -,.. i.;tr ,7, ___,.<������������������������������������������������������.���������������������������  ..-- a ,  2���������������������������Every'additional person who comes into the country-increases the demand, the .sales, the profits.,.;   .  3���������������������������Every year,the value of your company stock increases as the, business grows.  4���������������������������Eyery year you get a dividend���������������������������a cash return upon the .money invested  5���������������������������LIGHTHOUSE SOAP is made by a process which no other company can use���������������������������a process which enables the  Company to manufacture a superior soap at a lower cost .than its competitors.  6���������������������������The demand for.LIGHTHOUSE SOAP is equivalent tp abput;three....times the present capacity of our  factory,to supply. ". '',."���������������������������-   .���������������������������">    -. - ..'..'-'      ���������������������������'.:.,:_���������������������������',.  .f.     ;   , *'..  '..'"..'..  .- ' v    ...        WE CAN SHOW'YOU:.." "'    '  First, -a most conservative annual return of 20 per cent oh your .invest ment  -  Second, where, your interest in the exclusive manufacturing process of   the Western Soap Co. will increase  the value of your stock several hundred per cent in a few years. J  Do'Wot put in any money���������������������������simply ask to be shown���������������������������then use your own judgment       '     ,.  Western Soap Co. Ltd.,- ,   .    .  . .,  ..Vancouver,-B.i C. > ,  Gentlemen:���������������������������'  Please.show me at once the   exceptional   profits   which   I  can make by purchasing stock in your company.  Name    Address  Always address:  Western Soap Co.  Limited  Vancouver, B. C  :  ��������������������������� <��������������������������� _  -i  REMEMBER:   Lighthouse Soap makes light-house work.  '���������������������������ri  F. T. TURNER  Plumbing and Steam Fitting  AU kinds of Tin andI Zinc Articles Repa red   .  Rear Evans Blk "V    Enderby  A slow chap frequently gets many  laps previous to the one-who is fast;  Fire, Life, Accident Iniuranee  ���������������������������fliw. '..-.-��������������������������� :-.-. Agencie*':"*:*'������������������������������������������������������"'y:-:- -"  A lif��������������������������� Inttuanc* poller in th* Boyal IaawatiM Co.  " ti lira. 00), Eng,, ia a valuaMa aaart. . A plate.  . .atalfhtforwai.  eonteae t, Uarina ~������������������o ran to*   .  4Mb* m tetania _ '-���������������������������*      ._   '- .4;-;.-.   ���������������������������  l_������������������I_v������������������_o_A L������������������do_ _ Qlobabu.Co.  Th* FfcMMK __W_M_ Co. tt LOtdOO.  ______ _____ A_mi___ C__'  for-Hbunuaiiaa C*of Urano. (I_f������������������4������������������������������������.  f_a Loada. 4 LuoMhln Oaarantoa A  Aa*Ma_t<_.ofOuu_a.    /  BBX BLOCK. MfDIBBY  : '"'4  - ��������������������������� ���������������������������>/!  .-*    '     .    I  '���������������������������        '--     .1  r^r_F__i___  __^  *V  ���������������������������S_.  -v>.  jw.\'*t  y  tfm  . r_      _   a .  -/������������������������������������_. .'    _|  .    _:> ,  - ���������������������������:-"_._  ������������������_>_*  For Heavy Work all men should vyear the  HOLDEN  *_. OE������������������������������������ ARE MADE  PROSPECTOR SHOE  it's the shoe for the man who has work to do���������������������������prospectors, hunters,  surveyors, -etc. I It is built of solid leather, choice upper stock, pure  leather heel stiffener, solid leather heels and soles���������������������������both insoles and out-  soles; every stitch perfect���������������������������a worker's boot throughout. ���������������������������"   ;  Good leather is' essential in a boot of this kind, and in this you can  rely on the Ames-Hdclen shoe every time.; Yet we never hold that  leather alone makes the shoe���������������������������there are slipshod, " rio-good " shoes into  which good leather has'been put, and which may even fit perfectly, but  they lack the touch of the real wbrkmari. Thread-and nails wont hold  a boot together and make it give perfect service���������������������������it must be bound together with integrity. The "unseen things" about" a boot must be  right���������������������������these count for much in the service you get, and it is' just because  of the hidden worth of the Am es-Holden: shoe ��������������������������� because of ihe workmanship���������������������������ihe stitch 'im stitch attention to detail���������������������������the inspection iat every  step__that you-get'a bigger dollar's'worth every time you insist upon  .buying the Amet-Holden Shoe���������������������������the perfect shoe for men.  r .1  .. __  FOR MEN ,.|k  ,4^_t_i^La71.r    ^  ^.of life s>^  A'  WE  MAKE  'SPLENDID  LINE OF  -ff  i^:n������������������=m!  mevfry  fob W������������������������������������HILI  AND  CHILDREN LIGHT THROUGH  LOVE   :   : '.".  '"'You intend deliberately to crush  my life���������������������������and his? You mean that  I am to give him up���������������������������-let him drift  away���������������������������without even a woman's  reason?   Js that it?"  It was dusk. Greta's face at tho  doorway had a sort oi phosphorescent pallor. For more than an hour  Detective-Inspector _3a.st.ahle had  sal almo. t motionless in his private  room before lie could bring him-  self to ring the bell. At Lhe,zenith  cf hiri career he found himself con-  fiouled by two seemingly insolublo  problems.  One, purely professiona1, was the  mystery of the burglarious gang  who, for months past, had kepi Bat-  ham householders in a tentative  quiver, and who slip'ped through his  every effort to run them down. To  a specialist in that- class of crime,  whose own residence happened to  lie in the very locality affected, ihe  lack of a tangible clue had become  almost maddening. The newspapers  had thrown out veiled sneer?.; Scotland Yard waited impatiently for  his coup. But thc gang, whose information as to ''"'soft jobs" seemed  amazing,  remained gloriously free.  And the second problem? It was  here at home, undreamed of by the  world as yet. It concerned Greta���������������������������  his precious arid only girl. Beneath  his iron exterior he had a big heart-  concealed. Must he stand by, stiflo  all his intuition, and allow her to  pass into the keeping- of a man  whom ho had gradually grown to  mistrust?  "Listen!'''' hc said, quietly. "I  know my world ; you do not. You  rely upon heart instead of brain.  Here is a man���������������������������fascinating, lovable, I admit���������������������������whom we know to  bo a music and dancing instructor  at a salary of, perhaps, impounds a week. I say  against him on that score���������������������������money  alone will not buy your future happiness. Yet I ask you to pause before it- is Loo late.- He can afford  to make you expensive presents.  How?   How does ho snend his Lime  burglaries. Here!���������������������������and in close  conclave'with the man who wanted  Greta!  Sick at heart, yet tingling with  tentative triumph, he followed cautiously as they moved on. Once  or twice they looked back, but  gateways were always handy. It  was outside Glapham Common Station that they paused again. A  third man joined the two. Something had been written quite openly on a slip of white paper ��������������������������� he  was all but certain that the slip  had gone into Chris Folkard's  waist-..oat-pockei. Then, of a sudden, a crowd jnured from the station. When it- cleared the three  men had vanished.  An amateur might have thought  that tho I'hanee of a lifetime had  slipped him. Unstable thought  otherwise.. "Wheeling, he strode  back fast into iialham. Barely half  passed. Then,' as Chris  put his key quietly into  the door of the house in which hc  bad apartments, he heard a little  movement; behind.  it's  mc!"   B a.s Lab  waited some Limn,  au   hour  Folkard  "A.ve,  "I have  need  not make a  words  noise  with  I  vou  e  said.  Wc  want a  -about  few   quiet-  Greta.'' <���������������������������.  They went carefully up the stair::'.  Folkard opened a d .or and lit the  gas. His hand palpably trembled.  When Tic turned, it was to see that  the other man had whipped out the  key aud was standing sentinel, in  silence they looked at each other���������������������������  until every trace of blood seemed  to have drained from Folkard's  face-.  "That  will  do,"   Bastable   said,  grimly,    ''ff J  acted on impulse., 1  thrash you   within  an  inch  three  nothing  &t the clubs? Shall J put it all into  plain words?" He rose. "Greta,  a man. with whom the club fascination is Lhe card-table and the Racing Calendar���������������������������a man whose pockets  urn apparently full one day and  empty the next���������������������������i.s the man whom  1 shall never marry you with my  consent!"  "Prove that," she whispered,  drawn up. "f know that he- has  been weak in the past; that he has  lost at cards; that he has been in  debt- and difiieulty. Rut when you  brand the man .1 love a confirmed,  reckless gambler "  "I do!" he put in, with passion.  "1 go farther. .1 brand a man of  that type as a selfish cad, outside  of even a woman's in-  red com !"  should  of your despicable  lite   for  trying-  girl into marriage, hi-  a nd  to trie  stead,  place  niy girt into marriage  I'm going to arrest- you,  you in the dock for complicity in a series of burglaries!"  "Arrest!" he whispered," with  dry  lips;   '''arrest!"  '".Exactly. All you knew. Cleared, was that 1 had money, and  was apparently retired from business..     As  it  happens,   'Air.   Bas  Uble'  Detective-Inspector Bas-  table of the Yard, aud you are one  of the men he wants. You'll put  these on. It's late, and the police-  station is .illy a few streets away.  At once!"  Folkard looked slowly round, as  tor a way to escape. There was  none. "With a sudden wild laugh,  that was half a sob, he ilung out  his hands.  "'Yes, if  shame her  lake me!"  Bastable had taken a stride. He  to be had by second-floor window;  Wednesday, at midnight���������������������������to-morrow night 1" "He placed the fragment in his pocket-book. He was  moving across to the door. He  turned there, as if hc could now  feel just a shred of commiseration  for the misguided man who had so  often sat at his table���������������������������the man  who had come so near winning  Greta.  "It's too late!" hc said, bluntly. "You put your head into thc  noose, and you are lucky to take  ii- out again. I'm going to whistle  up a- constable and put him on  watch outside here till morning.  Then I'll see you safe off at thc  railway station���������������������������-for life. Any trick  now, any attempt at a double move,  and I'll get you seven years. I  have given you your one chance,  and not many men would have done  that.    Understand?"  "'Yes," He swayed up, choking  out the wo'ds with an effort. "I've  lost her, I deserve it. You don't  know all. They nave used me as  s tool. Do what you will,-only-  only let me say one last good-bye  to her, Only promise that she slij. II  never know why I said it���������������������������why"!  went. Hear me���������������������������let me tell you  what  I "  ���������������������������Bah !  tin  it  you  want- to kill  for 'Hie, put them  her  or  oi  the   power  IIuenee to  "Never!" she said. "No  ever beyond thc power of a  to  try!"  He -. t q<k! - ��������������������������������������������� igiiL-t 11 i nki_ig__ia_.d  only his wife had lived a little Ion  Then     presently    he   asked  right  man was  woman's  If  calling  (Tl"]'  ������������������  carelessly,   "Is   Chris  to-night?"  "Yes.    Then,   perhaps,   3-011  speak our to his f.*������������������:��������������������������� 0, and lot 1  defend himself-���������������������������for my sake."  "Hush!    Say  nothing at all.  suspend my decision.    I   wish to  just.    Greta, if yui know ine in  least,  you   know  that."  A kiss, a stii'cd sob, and she  gone. Me sat d<>-.vu a .ain to  some path through his mcttal  icre  will  him  lie  lie  halted. The tragic note had been  set vibrating. Grim revenge upon  ibis veneered villain recoiled upon  himself. Up before him flashed a  picture of Greta's agony and his  own chagrin when it became known  that the man with whom she had  danced and. walked so often ��������������������������� the  man whose ring she proudly wore���������������������������  was to stand his trial at the Ok  Bailey���������������������������a felon !  1-1 e drew in his breath, glaring  back af. the white, working face,  and -then suddenly an alternative  sprang into thc blank.  "You shall go. for her sake," he  Jf  ever  I  listen   to  you  will  be across thc courthouse  It was barely eight o'clock when  hc stood with Chris Folkard on the  Continental platform at Victoria,  grimly awaiting the mail-boat express for Dover and Calais. In it  came. Pale, silent, crushed, Folkard sank into his scat. And then  Bastable drew breath quite freely.  The day Licked quickly by. If  more than once, a.s he heard Greta  singing to herself, he. felt a sharp  twinge of his nerves, it was more  than balanced by the certainty that  within a few hours his two -carking  problems would stand solved.  Ten minutes to 11 p.m.! Greta  had kissed him and gone up to her  room. The emergency revolver and  handcuffs were ready at hand. He  slipped out, picked up one by one  the half-dozen plaiu-clothes men  told off to await his instructions,  whispered to each in turn as to  what was afoot, "and went on  ahead by himself. The one risk  that- Chris Folkard might havo  fiashed a telegram of warning to  thc gang from Dover he had rendered doubly remote by a discreet  official message ot" his own to thc  authorities there.  Bridgewatcr Street lay in the  quiet outskirts of Clapham. Reaching it within twenty minutes, he  took a quiet survey. It showed him  a row of old-fashioned, detached  houses, and that Number Seven  had a deep belt of evergreens running bencEi-h. the marked window.  A minute later he was comfortably,  ensconced behind the belt of evergreens. A minute later still there  came Lhe faint- signal which told  Lhat his men had completed a circuit of Lhe premises.  Twelve ! Some elock boomed out  the notes; but nothing else sounded. Twelve-thirty���������������������������one o'clock ���������������������������  but no  sign  of Long    Sorrell and  been torn down ; tho costly souvenir-casket had gone. With something  like a moan he took another stumble through the portiere curtains  into the room beyond. And there,  it> a-crouching position, his hands  gripping the table,  stood a man.  "Folkard! Thief!   Trapped!"  He took one leap that would have  landed him at the other's throat.  He was plucked back, aud by a  woman's hand, that had a strength  greater than his own iu that nameless moment, Greta gave a cry that  was wrung from her very soul.  "Chris!   No-no!"  "Yes!" It came in a sunken voice  from livid lips. Fear seemed to  have paralyzed his limbs. Only���������������������������  only Lhcrc was a look in his glazed  eyes, a note in..the voice, that held  them spellbound. "Yes! The man  who wao not .worthy of a woman's  love has done���������������������������has done all that  one mau. could do Lo "  It died huskily away. Bastable,  staring round at Lhe disordered  room, made one more effort "to  wrench himself free; but Greta's  arms held him fast. "You shall  not;" she gasped. "Lei; him speak.  He'could not! Chris, darling!"  And .the 6low, sunken voice came  again-  VALUE OF GOOD ROADS  CITIES  CANNOT ..GROW  OUT THEM.  WITH-  let me speak���������������������������while 1 can.  is stolen. I came-���������������������������I came  to say good-bye. 1 could not go  without one last look���������������������������one word.  And there was some-  you that you would  hear. But you had  left it until just too  train  back.  Yes,  Nothing  I loved her.  thing to tell  not stay  to  gone.    I had  late���������������������������thc last  sa  i.d,.._b. .twoqn__.set teeth,   "on    one  wa.s  Iind  aby-  olve  condition. On the condition that  J.011 leave England to-morrow, never to return���������������������������ihat you never attempt  in  life to sec or write "  "Mr. Baslable!" Jt rattled in  Lis throat desperately. "'Hear me!  I love her ! J cannot tell you all.  Lei me begin again���������������������������let me redeem  my character "  "Vou! Silence! She shall know  just" what you "arc-��������������������������� a ' moral leper  came near  tainting her whole  rinth.    But  it   wa1-   imt  10  re  itself���������������������������not yet.  It was ten o'clock.. Chris''Folkard. whose fair face looked a.trifle  .more haggard than usual, had  closed the piano and was whispering good-bye to Greta in tho hall.  Bastable, cool geniality up til! that  moment, listened keenly. As the  hall door clicked he slipped out by  the. rear. One minute later, his  faee half hidden by a cap-peak, he  was walking thirty paces behind  the other mail. Greta had wanted  proof. Sooner or later it might be  placed  at her  feet.  Suddenly Bastable crossed the  road and made for a patch of shadow. His breath was held in ; his  keen eyes had never pierced space  so intently. And as he stared, thrill  after thrill trickled along his perfect nerve:;.  Folkard  whispering  a waiting   iii in  of   that   was  knew that it w  to  strip away  and false beard  ia_  ���������������������������.villi,  th  sufficient.  itcd, and was  man obviously  One minute  liastablo  necessary .imply  ?. blue spectacles  disclose the man  wlioso photograph and thumb-prints  were treasured carefully at Scotland Yard���������������������������the man who, he had  secretly fell- certain, had engiDecree evcrv one of the clever Lalham  to  ._  who  life! Within twenty-four hours sho  shall turn from tho bare thought-  Mi' you with loathing! You go free  <���������������������������_ thai one co nd it ion--and providing, you put into' my hands now  the precise particulars of the haul  that 'Long Sorrell' and his pal put  into yours just an hour ago."  It had been a chance shot ��������������������������� the'  flash-thought of a moment���������������������������arid-it  wont home. Folkard stood, tlie  tongue parched in his throat, his  eyes staring, ifcarer and nearer  Bastable crept���������������������������-a leap, and hc had  clutched the white'throat with one  hand and made a snatch at- that  waistcoat-pocket with the other.  He had it���������������������������the slip of white paper,  And Folkard, with a convulsive  shudder, had sunk back .into a  chair, his head going down to thc  table. There was nothing to be  feared from him mow���������������������������a coward  and villain in one '  One glance at a few cryptic, signs  upon the slip and Bastable's quick  brain had done Lhe rest. Ue need  resort to no threats fo fathom their  significance. Long Sorrell and Co.  were within his gi ip.  "A bridge, a river, the figure 7  on second-floor window, and  'Wednesday mid' written in tho  corner." Ho read it out as though  it had heen  a child's picture-puz-  Co.    For  Inspector  cramped  stole out  little -longer Dctective-  his  hc  his  Bastable    endured  position,    and    then  to reconnoitre.    No;  ZIP  en,  "That will  liru  Igcwatei  do '   Number Sev-  Street;  entrance  men had seen or heard nothing of  thc projected burglary at Number  Seven. The obvious truth had to  be met and swallowed at a gulp;  for some reason or other the attempt had been abandoned. The  coup had failed to materialize.  Slowly aud reluctantly, leaving  his men, .Bastable made his way  homeward. He was not beaten,  but'he wns baffled. " He" would "go  to his study and think things out  over a cigar. Then, in the morning   lie had just closed thc hall door  quietly. A creak on the staircase  sounded very queer just then. Tiptoeing forward, he made out a pale,  intent face craning over the .balustrade.-   It was Greta's.  "Dad!" she whispered, in a dazed  way. "Is that- you?" I could not  sleep.   I was afraid that something  had  happened���������������������������that  you  had "  It trailed off. She put out her  hands to him with a little cry.  "Dad! Have I dreamed it? "What  have you done? .What brought him  here so late, in that way?''  "Who?" he jerked out, standing  very still.    "What-do you mean?"  "Chris! He rang thc bell soon  after eleven o'clock, and I heard  Jane tell him you were just gone,  out. He asked to sec me. I came  down���������������������������-I could not believe it, He  looked so pale-���������������������������so strange! Ho  kissed me as if for the last time.  Ho had something to tell you Lhat  would not'keep till -morning���������������������������he  went into the drawing-room to  wait  until  you  returned."  Something rattled in Mr. Bus-  table's throat. He stumbled suddenly dowu the few stairs into the  room opposite���������������������������find stood transfixed.  The handsome room was in ghastly confusion.   The silk tapestry had  "That slip of paper was a blind.  They saw you following last night;  they tried a trick. I was to contrive Lo let you find the.paper, and  it succeeded within thc hour, as  they hoped. I would havo told you,  but Lhat you branded me 'leper'  and refused mc that good-bye!  "They hoped fo score off you, and  to take your attention to that  house while thoy brought off a coup  elsewhere. ... 1 was in their power- A gambling debt did it long  ago. They used my knowledge  once of houses as a Leacher. And  then���������������������������then they held the sword over  mc. They threatened to expose me  to you and to lose me Greta. ��������������������������� I  struggled Lo avoid them, but 1 was  in the toils. Heaven knows the  struggle���������������������������the fear of losing her!-. .  Yes, I waited in here, in hopes you  might return. I would tell you all  ���������������������������I would plead for one last chance;  thc good-bye kiss had weakened  me.. It was dark. I heard a sound.  A man was forcing the French window there. It was Long Sorrell,  with two others. And then I realized. The coup they had planned  lay here! . . . I stood behind the  tapestry, half in fear of my life,  but thrilled at the thought that it  revenge upon you! They  to work, you see. And  then���������������������������then I thought of Greta.  And you had called me a 'leper.'  1 don't���������������������������I hardly know what happened. I sprang���������������������������to save your  house aud reputation. Wc fought  iu the darkness. The other two got  away; but the one you wanted  most���������������������������the  one   who plans all���������������������������lies  there!"  He pointed, his breath coming in  gasps. And I hen, only then, they  realized. There, at the foot of thc  couch, _the__tap.esttx.Ji.\ngings..toni.  was  had  my  got  into strips and bound about him,  a gag thrust within his teeth, lay  a man. It was Long Sorrell. Bal-  ham's scourge was bagged.  They took in the bare fact, and  no more. The "leper"���������������������������Lhe man  to whom they owed it all���������������������������had suddenly thrown back his head and  fallen. With a hoarse cry Bastable  went down on his knees beside him,  (o stumble back iu horror. There  was a pool of crimson on the carpet. While they stood the life-blood  had been silently dripping from the  man who was thought to be beyond  the ennobling influence of woman's  love. Long Sorrell had carried a  knife and had used iL.    The price  had  been paid.  . . * *     .   * * -.���������������������������'.:"  "No, he is nol to die," the doctor  said, hours later, in answer^ to a  woman's hushed whisper. _ "There  was oniv a margin of minutes, I  own, but���������������������������well, there is every hope  if: you let him know there ...is such  an'incentive for him to live!"  And Greta must have whispered,  for Chris Folkard lived. Through  love he had found his redemption !  ���������������������������London Tit-Bits.  When a woman helps her husband  do anything she invariably wants  Lo do the bossing.  Thoroughfares   Leading   to Largo  Places Should he of Very  Jiosi Quality.  Cities and towns, in their eagerness for great railway depots and  terminals, have forgotten their interest in country roads. Tho city  is thc produce of the country; tho  country is not the product of the  city. The first; roads ou the continent, were country roads, not city  streets. As country roads were first  in origin, so they arc first in importance. There is too great a  tendency among townspeople Lo  overlook thc wider application of  the question of roads in general.  With city paving there- is certainly  ���������������������������1 greater demand for engineering  skill, and t'ie; engineering difficulties appear to bo farther from solution than is the case with country roads. At the same Lime, simplicity of country road construction is not always so real as it appears, and the difficulties tire greatly increased by the deficiency of  funds with which to overcome them.  The same obstacle, it is true, is  met with city paving, and Lhe qucs-  lion becomes in each case one of  obtaining' Lhe best results with a  minimum, cr within a limited cost.  In view of the strict economy demanded, L-'.c construction of country roads, in selection of materials,  location, drainage, grading, bridge  and culvert building, aud thc var_i-  ous details, becomes a matter in  which the greatest skill is not wasted.  Pcopb in thc cities are very apt  to urge that because their pavements'" cost so much per foot more,  because the farmer receives'the reciprocal use of the city streets in  return for the man's use of the  country roads, they have, therefore, discharged their obligation  with regard to roads.-  MAGNITUDE AND EXPENSE  Country road building, is, however, a matter of magnitude and expense, as compared with.Lhe number and wealth of those upon whom  it now commonly-rest's. Wherever,  i. is left solely to'thc farmer it will  be. years before the condition .of  the roads will be adequate .to complete development of tho resources  of any country. It is a great public  work, in which' the entire citizenship must bear a part of the cost.  "Whether or not the towns and  cities discharge their strict duty in  the construction of streets within  their limits, their prosperity is dependent upon the- prosperity of tho  country districts, and it is but a  matter of self-interest, of profitable  investment, to assist- in road building.  If the farmer must come over  Lhe roads Lo the centres of population and thc railway station to dispose of his farm produce, it is equ-  allv necessary to Lhe townsman  tliat he should use the roads to  draw the merchant's goods back to  the farm. It merely happens as a  _MWr""of=c<mv e rrien ce=f 0 r=o b vio u s--=-  ons Lhat thc farmer draws his  re as  produce  to the town and his purchases  back  to the farm,  instead  { thc  merchant  hauling his  merchandise to the farmer and the  produce of the farm back to the  town.  quite  It is all right enough to pay as  you go, but be sure that you save  enough to buy a return ticket.  If    actions   speak   louder  words,   what a lot    of  noise  mutes must make -when they  than  deaf  talk.  I  The professional humorists can  testify Lo Lhe fact Lhat the man  who lives by his wits leads a precarious existence.  The   country roads are   of  ; as much benefit to the townsman as to the farmer.   Because the  farmer -provided horses.and .wagon ..  it does  not  follow- that  he should-  build all Lhe roads as well.  MUST HAVE ACCESS.  Without means of access a country is useless for production purposes. A farm of highest fertility,  within fifty miles of a city, if'there  were not roads by which it might  be reached, would be as valueless  as if situated in the heart of Africa. Distance is not measured by  miles, but by rapidity and ease of  travel and transportation. It naturally follows that with the opening of'the first wagon track leading-  to it the value of a farm commences  and as the road improves, the.value  of the farm advances, other conditions remaining constant. It ia  true that the more the country districts become filled with population  Lhe more rapidly the improvement  of the roads will advance, but it is  equally true that the more rapidly  roads are improved the more rapidly .will population advance. As  population increases,'the _ woalih  of cities will increase, and it therefore points forcibly to the conclusion that one of the potent means  of. improving and lengthening town  and city streets is to provide at the  distant end of the chain of transportation, good country roads.  A jcal  a a good  man.  ous man apper  advantage as ;  I  -_���������������������������  1  1  ���������������������������1  1 . . ?t. vo^-9. _fi_~_if<--*-WU>/������������������.irt  P  .  ���������������������������y  ELIAS ROGERS, President.  ALBERT J. RALSTON. Managing Director  SPAR LINC,  Secretary.  National Life Assurance Co.  03J1    Cj_._NrjVID^_.  HEAD  OFFICE.    NATIONAL     LIFE     CHAMBERS,  25 Toronto St., Toronto. .  Business In Force .'.'������������������������������������������������������ ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������� *10,f6H!!'__  Daily Income oyer - ��������������������������� ....���������������������������.-.    . -    $13,090.00  Invested In high grade securities ��������������������������� ��������������������������� $1,266,211.17  Surplus to Policy  Holders'  Account ��������������������������� ��������������������������� "       $329,180.62  Tho only Company reporting to Canadian Insurance    Dcp't, Ottawa,  no a^  roars of interest or principal on any investment.  A splendid opening in this county for an active!  energetic agent possessing good charaoter.  Apply direct to head office. 25 Toronto St.. Toronto.  GREAT TEMPLES OF 1C\E.  Discoveries of the Ill-Fated Erich-  sen Expedition.  Changeless Arctic temples of ice  amid thc" icy deserts of Greenland  were found by tho survivors of the  ill-fated Erichsen expedition to the  North Pole. A crystal palace of  superhuman architecture vaster  than a dozen cathedrals and Egyptian temples, resplendent with jewels and endless decorations of ice,  is described.  Created by nature   in a forbkl-  . ding wilderness, it frightened and  awed the explorers. The dreams  of poets and the fancies of epic  bards were surpassed by this vision of colossal loveliness, which the  painter Achton Fries, a member of  the expedition, endeavored to carry  away for the benefit of tho dwellers  in  civilization.  More.than a mile in length, tho  lofty nave of this timple was pierced at intervals with windows  through which the gleaming sun  rays sparkled on columns and cubes  and immense clusters of stalactites  like pendent jewels. Through tbe  centre of the ice palace flowed, a  stream of water whose occasional  ripple and splashing fall broke the  majestic silence.  Far north it.is possible that ice  palaces and temples should endure  without.change longer than human'  structures of stone.    The carcases  .of prehistoric monsters have remained involate in Arctic tombs for  thousands of years, while granite  pyramids have worn away and  Babylonian civilization has been  buried deep in the earth.  REASONABLE REQUEST-  DIAMETER OF OCEAN CABLES.  The diameter of the Atlantic  cable varies according to the depth  of the water, the character of the  bottom on which it lies and the probabilities of interference from anchors. It is smallest in mid-ocean  depths. There is little or no movement at the bottom, and it ia important that the cable should not  have great weight. A.heavy cable  in deep water would be difficult to  bring up for repairs if such were  needed. In the shallower water a  heavier type of cable is used. The  types are known as "shoro end,"  "intermediate," and ''deep sea."  The diameters of -the commercial  cables are:    Shoro   end, two and  JUST THE. SAME.  Pat (waking up)���������������������������"An' pwhat  happened t-o me?"  Ambulance Surgeon���������������������������"You were  asphyxiated."  Pat���������������������������"Faith, I had it done wanco  before���������������������������in my lift arrum���������������������������but it  didn't take thot time-"  k^--.^001-_^L*d _____..?" _ _* j three-quarter inches ; intermediate,  'one and three-quarter -.nches. deep  bed alone. It was upstairs, and  the thunder rolled and the lightning flashed unmercifully. He lay  quietly until he could no longer  stand it, and then his little night-  gowned figure appeared at the head  of the stairs.  "Ma!" he cried.  "Yes, my son," came the calm rejoinder.  "I'm afraid, ma. It thunders  so, and I'm all alone."  "Go back to bed, Tommie," came  his mother's voice. .'.'Don't you  know nothing can hurt you'?"  Tommie went back to bed, but not  to stay. "Ma!"'he cried again,  and this time the little figure "was  half-way downstairs.  "Tommie," called his mother,  "don't you know I- have told you  nothing can hurt you 1 .The angels  are always with you.''  "Then, ma"���������������������������and this time there  came an audible sniff from the  v.eeping Tommie���������������������������"you come up  and sleep with the angels,- and let  me sleep with pa."  sea, ono inch-  There is nothing equal to Mother  Graves' Worm Exterminator for,  destroying worms. No article of its  kiad has given such satisfaction.  NEXT.  Caller���������������������������"Nellie   ia   your mother  in?"  Nellie���������������������������"Mother    is    out   shopping."  Caller���������������������������"When will   she return,  Nellie?"  Nelli  (calling    back)���������������������������"Mamma,-  what shall I say now?"  A STRENUOUS HINT.  He had been a regular Sunday  fcaller for six" months, when one  evening lie dropped in arrayed in  a new suit. -  ' "That's a lovely wedding suityou  have on," remarked the dear girl.  - "Why,"  gasped   ,the astonished  young man,   '-this is a b-busincss  suit!"  "Well," rejoined the d. g. calmly.    "I meant business." ������������������  And the very next day he put up  $19.93 of his hard-earned wealth  for a solitaire.  SOME  LARCE  SALARIES.  Somo interesting inside facts are occasionally divulged in regard to the enormous salaries earned by some. insurance  agents.  It i. reported that two agents recently "appointed by tho National Lifo Assurance Company in one of our large western cities  have earned over Two Thousand Dollars  ($2,000.00) a month from tlie time they  started to get business for this Co .pany.  Of course, theso men are hustlers, and  are well equipped in every way, possessing even small motor cars to cover tlie  territory more rapidly.  We understand, however, that any man  who has real ability in this line could do  as well.  - One of the reasons for the success of  National Life agents' is the splendid  standing of the Company which is shown  in their advertisement elsewhere in this  paper. If it has ever occurred to you to  take up the Lite Insurance business you  cannot make arrangements with an  easier Company to " Decure business for  than the National Life. .And they need  an Agent right in this territory. Communicate with the head office.  If allowed to roam over your  house those few innocent-looking  house flies may cause a real tragedy any day, as they are known  lo be the principal agents for thc  spread of (hose deadly diseases,  typhoid fever, diphtheria and  smallpox. No other fly killer compares with Wilson's Fly Pads.  .And many a lovelorn maid imagines she is heartbroken when in  reality her. liver isn't working just  right.  .Red, Weak, Wear?", Wntery Eye*.  Relieved By Murine Eye 'Remedy. Try  Murine For Your Eye Troubles. You  "Will Like Murine. It Soothes. 60c At  ^'our-DrugpislS-^^Wr .e-For=]_ye-lioo_s.=  Free.   Murine Eye Remedy Co., Toronto.  NO WONDER.  "How did Blinkin become in-  _ane?"  "Ho slept three months under a  crazy quilt."  There is a time in every man's life  when the softly-breathed "Yes" of  a pretty woman sounds as loud to  his ears as the' notes- of Gabriel's  trumpet. Afterwards there comes  a time when' she has to yell at the  top of her voice, "John, John, it's  time to get up," seventeen times  before he becomes aroused enough  to hear it.  A lad who was being quized  about his father's lack of accomplishments, was asked: "What  does your father know?" " There  was ho hesitation in the answer.  "I don't believe he knows anything  except his own business; but he  knows that���������������������������and minds it!"  TRAOINC on a good name'and deceiving  the public is what the imitators of tho  well-known "The D. & L." Menthol Plaster  arc doing. Don't be fooled, insist ou the  genuine, "The D. & L.   z  . "There, are at least two things  that a woman is ever ready to jump  at," remarked the thoughtful thinker. "What are they." queried the  innocent bystander.   "A mouse and  an   offer  the T-T.  of   marriage," answered  Great Medicine.���������������������������Tonti, one of  ..the, pioneers _.of .French Canada,  lost a hand and wore an iron hook  as a substitute. He wa9 in thc habit of boxing thc cars of refractory Indians with this iron hand,  and they have remarked that it was  "great medicine." Dr. Thomas'  Eclcctric Oil is great medicine; it  takes hold of pain with an iron hand  and knocks it out of thc system.  In the treatment of summer complaints, the most effective remedy  that can be used is Dr. J. D. Kel-  logg's Dysentery Cordial. It is a  standard preparation, and many  people employ it in preference to  other preparations. It is a highly concentrated medicine a^d its  sedative-and=curativc=qualities=are  bej'ond question. It has been a  popular medicine for many years  and thousands can attest its superior qualities in overcoming dysentery and kindred complaints.  A Remedy for Bilious Headache.  ���������������������������To those subject to bilious headache, Parmelee's Vegetable Pills  are recommended as the . way ��������������������������� to  speedy relief. Taken according to  directions they will subdue irregularities of the stomach and so act  upon the nerves and blood vessels  that the pain in the head will cease.  There are few who are not at sometime subject to biliousness and  familiar with its attendant evils.  Yet none need suffer with these  pills at hand.  "Well, old man, I've spent every  penny of money I have made in the  ivorid on my doctor." "Does he  know it?"- "He must know it. He  has pronounced me perfectly well  now,  SCOTCH A' RIGHT.  A Scottish laird overheard some  lowland .cattle dealers discussing  the use "of "England" in stead of  "Britain" in Nelson's famous signal, "England expects that every  man will do his duty." According  to one patriotic Scot, there was  no question of the admiral's for-  getfulneas, and when.a companion  expressed surprise at the "injustice" the patriot reassured his.  "Nelson," he explained, "only 'expects' of the English; he said nae-  thing of Scotland, for he kent the  Scotch would do theirs!"  > ' .  Don't Grow  Old.  fey going around with gray hair when Dr.  ffremain s Natural Hair Restorative will  fcriug it back to its natural color, even  Though it has been gray for years. Two  porions might use from the' .ame bottle  and tho hair of one become black and  th* other blonde, just as they were in  ���������������������������youth. So it is not a hair-dyo; it will not  Injure the scalp, and is no trouble to apply. Wo guarantee satisfaction or money  returned. Price one dollar (Postapn naid).  THE TliEMAIN SUPPLY CO..  Jo V. _od St., Toronto.  ..FOR THE LITTLE ONES in trouble  Painkiller comes with quick relief. The  bumps and the bruises, tho pains from  green apples, and 6tich things are quickly  cured by its use. Avoid substitutes, there  is but one "Painkiller"���������������������������Perry Davis'���������������������������  25c.  and SOc.  Kindly mention the name of this  paper in writing to advertisers.  Chaplain���������������������������"What brought you  here?" Prisoner���������������������������"Youth, sir."  ^Chaplain���������������������������^Y-outh-!���������������������������Whyr-you-look-  to be fifty if a day!" Prisoner���������������������������  "I'm past that. It was the youth  of my lawyer that did it."  An Unusual Opportunity to Mads Monty.  Exclusive sales agencies now being  placed In every city of the United States  and Canada, for natented article which  for many years has been sold by mail.  \\ ell advertised and thousands now in use  and highly recommended. No canvassing  pur advertising and announcements bring  the buyers to our door. Write today if  you have the ambition to earn big pro-  fits.    Dont  hesitate  as only ono  agency  ?_" . 1,,'__ e,ac. ��������������������������� C_7-    Address,  WED  Co., 1311 Majestic BIdg., Detroit.  Investor���������������������������"What do you mean  by falsely representing the property 1 The notice stated that  there was a view of fifty miles, and  I couldn't see fifty yards. Agent���������������������������  "No deception at all, sir. Whic.i  way did yer look?" Investor ���������������������������  "Why, I looked all round me, and  I could not see out of the valley."  "Well, mister," returned the  agent, "yer didn't look right. If  yer had gazed up, thar'd bin no  trouble. I reckon yer can see  ���������������������������more'n fifty miles up. I tell yer,  mister," he added, asthe investor  .walked off, "we don't misrepresent the tacks down here."  First Burglar���������������������������"Halloa, Jim!  Why, you look as if you had been  in a railway accident since I saw  you last. What's wrong?" Second Burglar���������������������������"I got into a house  where the woman was waitin' up  for her husband, and she mistook  me for him."  A man, praising porter, said it  was so excellent a beverage that  taken in great quantities it always ma<ie him fat. "I have seen  tho time," said another, "when  it made you lean." "When, I  should like to know?" said tho eulogist. "Why, no longer ago than  last night���������������������������against the wall."  Perhaps a woman loves secrets  because of the pleasure it affords  her to let them escape.  ISSUE NO. 84-09.  THE  "LAKE  OF  BAYS"  COUNTRY.  A handsome brochure, artistically illustrated, has been issued by the passenger  department of thc Grand Trunk Railway  .System, telling of the beauties of the  Lake.of Hays district, in tho "Highlands  of Ontario." A new feature of this district is the new hotel���������������������������Tho Wawa���������������������������at Norway Point. The hotel itself has a pago illustration reflecting the summer glories  of woodland and water, with a brood of  seven wild geese soaring skyward beyond  tho tower. The i_nciser>description embodies tlio story of a charming resort.  . A copy can bo obtained free on application to Mr. J. D. AleDonald, Union Station, Toronto.  FINE!  It's enough to take  Your breath  away  To  meet a person  Who doesn't say,  "Is it hot enough  For you to-day?"  To Men Who Live Inactive Lives.  ���������������������������Exercise in the open air is the  best tonic for the stomach and system generally; but there are those  who are compelled to follow sedentary occupations and the inactivity  tends to restrict thc healthy action  of the digestive.organs and sickness  follows. Parmelee's Vegetable  Pills regulate, the stomach and liver  and restore healthy action. It is  wise to have a pocket of the pills  aiways on hand.-  Canvasser���������������������������"Are you single?"  Man at the door���������������������������"Yes." "Why,  the people next door told me you  were married." "So I am." "Yet  you told me just inw you were  single.". "Yes, so I did." "Well,  what is the matter with you 7" "Nothing, sir. My name is Single, and  I'm married.   Good day, sir."  After making a most careful  study of thc matter, U. S. Government scientists state definitely  lhat thc common house fly is the  principal means of distributing  typhoid fever, diphtheria and  smallpox. Wilson's Fly Pads kill  lhe flics  and  the   disease  germs,  tOO.        y       ��������������������������� -   ���������������������������       '  "Now," said the physician, "you  will have to eat plain food and not  stay out late at night." .' "Yes,"  replied the patient, "that is what  I have been thinking ever since  you  sent" in your bill."'���������������������������  Holloway's Corn Cure is the medicine to remove all kinds of corns  and warts, and only costs the small  sum of twenty-five cents.  Kindly mention the name of this  paper in writing to advertisers.  TELEGRAPHY|  Is a sure passport to a good salary. j  You can learn it easily and quickly T  at    the      CENTRAL      TELE.RAPH f  SCHOOL, 3 Gerrard St. East. Toron- ?  to.  Particulars Free.  Write. '   _������������������  W.  II.  SHAW,  Pres. 4������������������  WALKINfl  P_J___UNQ o a  LADIES  OUTI _ _  ���������������������������  ���������������������������   a ��������������������������� U IT ���������������������������  OU W4������������������n������������������ HrfMtlj by ear PregMfc Proee u.  Try 14  MITItH AMEMCAM OYtlMO Q>.  0_RX������������������Ei__  TOK-NTO,  OTTAWA  * QUE SCO  Rapid Needle Threader  A practical eye-saving-,  time-saving device, used  for any" size needle "or"  thread. It thread* quickly, easily, and will last a  lifetime. Mailed to your  address, postpaid for 25c.  ACfNTt WANTED.  Th*   Rapid    N������������������_dl������������������  Th-pad*.   Co.,  j Box 1S07. Orlllia, Ontario  ���������������������������r"_tR MA c  JMWTOi  :<_  j_f___  vim  ��������������������������� A-(T,. -v-'-i . /..A L...  h:_g-__  class  BI3T VALUES   IN  OANADA,  EXHIBITION   VISITORS  cordially  invited  to call and  inspect our stock.  ���������������������������A-GKEJiCTTS    ^jlotpshd  in every locality.  REX TAILORING COMPANY,  172 King St. West Toronto  (Opposite Prinoesa Theatre.)  VANZAKT    A   WARINO'I  a__._U..VTK���������������������������D  "SPAVIN   OURE"  Mailed oh receipt ot $1.<_������������������  Send for booklet���������������������������f _i_^  The Veterinary Remedy  Company, Limited,     1  B3X A, 75 Adelaide St., _.  Toronto, Canada.  AGENTS WANTED.  ONE REMARLK MAN'WANTKD I_ EVER*  town to take orders for be.t custom m_dl  cldtlios in Canada. Highest corami.sioa. Eel  Tailoring Co., Toronto.  HELP WANTED.  WANTED-__dics to do plain and light  sewing at home, whole or spare time;  good? pay; work sent any distance!  charges prepaid. Send stamp for full particulars. National Manufacturing Company, Montreal.  wMgTOiAMPuF ACENTS SSf  !<2_ CASE      Make S3 * Dar ami entab.  liih p.rmaneut busineta oa  eur capital. Our high  cl������������������_ goo_ sell oa eight  Inerery lioiue, are quick If  u-cd up and repeal order!  come f;iit. Exclusive ter  ritory piven.  WRITE  >w CATALOGUE  T_K Hume BurrLY G_.  '  Dtpt. 60, Tonal _ Only  WE  beg:   to   announce   that   the  prizes offered for solution of  our Omega Watch "Count the Dot������������������"  puzzle were won aa follows:��������������������������� -  1st   Prize��������������������������� M.M   Mary- Q.   Smith.  Little  Sands,  P.E.I.  2nd   Prize���������������������������Mr.   E.   M.   Broughton.  Olds, Alberta.  3rd  Prize���������������������������Mr. John Gillespie, Ce-  " darville, Ont.  '  The correct number of dots was  899.  If your answer was within 20 of  the 599, and you have not received-  one of tho Consolation Prizes, It  Is because there ha3 been" some  error, or perchance your name and  address was not legibly-, written.  If there are any such, we hope they  will write to vis at once, as we  want to send a Prize to all who  are entitled to it.  ELLIS BROS. ,e3x������������������.8t"  Utilizatioji of  Surplus Funds  A fundamental principle of  a successful business is the proper  utilization of surplus funds���������������������������to  ' earn the greatest interest returns.  Financial instittitions aud itidi-  _vidu als_of wealth _do_. noLperm it..  large accumulations of money  earning nothing, or only a low  rate of interest.  Why, then, should not the in'  vestor of moderate means avai  _'  himself of the same opportunities  afforded to. Insurance Compan.  its, Trust Corporations and  similar institutions t The services of our organization are'  available to anyone wlio inquires.  Issues offered by us are re-  commmended otdy after a thorough investigation by experts���������������������������  and purchased in entirety by us.  The distribution of man.y of  our recent issues is significant of  their strength of security���������������������������of their  favorable interest return ��������������������������� of  their acceptability-to intelligent  investors.  Some of the issues suitublefor  the general investor are :  ���������������������������Canadian Northern Railway Co.  Equipment Bonds yielding 5 p.c.  ���������������������������Duluth. Rainy Lake and Wlnnl-  fsg   Railway     Bonds   yielding  1 . p.o.  ���������������������������Western    Canada    Flour    Mills  Company,      yielding        nearly  6 3 . p.o.  ���������������������������P. Burns   and   Company, Ltd.,   .  bonds,   (Ranchers,  Meat-packers  and distributors of paoklng pro-  duots)���������������������������yielding over 5 3-4 p.o.  Wt should like to tell you'of  these bond Issues and others  whloh we reeommend.  DOMINION  SECURITIES  CORPORATION,  LIMITED  HMO 0. hoi 1 TORONTO ite kino or. ���������������������������.  NIRANOHI8I  MONTIlIAi^-WINNt. EQ~UMflDON, END.  . p. _ ���������������������������  ,- i>  ;>i  ���������������������������    i-:l  II ;._������������������-*!_������������������������������������-!������������������!��������������������������� -___.1T_B^  -l'*. it r_������������������_ .���������������������������������������������JR������������������W<-*=  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  October 21, 1909  WHY  Pay Rent?  When you can  build a home to <.  Suit Yourself  ??  A B. C. FRUIT MAGAZINE  9    ���������������������������  Seasoned  Lumber  Always on Hand  also a full line of building material. Estimates cheerfully  furnished.  A. R. Rogers Lumber Co.  Limited  Enderby B. C.  Mr. Maxwell    Smith,   formerly Dominion   fruit    inspector,    and a man  thoroughly conversant with the fruit  industry of the province, has started  The Fruit Grower,    a   magazine devoted to the    interests   of   the fruit  grower in   B.    0.   Vancouver   is the  place of publication, the first number  appearing    this   month,   In the first  number, tbe editor reproduces a copy  righted article,   with map,   which he  prepared as a Dominion officer, 'showing the fruit-growing area of the province,  and the   conditions prevailing  in each of the nine divisions.    Division No. 4 includes the districts surrounding Adams,    Shuswap  and  Mabel Lakes and the valley of tbe Spallumcheen river.     "Here," the article  says,  "the   natural    rainfall is suffl-  l cient,    and   splendid    apples,   pears,  plums and cherries   are    successfully  grown.   The   climatic    conditions in  this. district    resemble    very    much  those of    Southern    Ontario,    and a  fruit grower   with   fixed   ideas from  the latter   province   might   be more  successful   in    this    district than he  would on   irrigated   lands.   The timber is, generally speaking,  light and  the land rich."  This is the district round about  Enderby, Armstrong and Salmon  Arm, the district which can produce  the finest winter apples in the world.  A MODEL   DAIRY  "Apropos of dairying," says a reporter in the Vernon News, "we took  advantage ol our trip to Armstrong  to also make a visit to the Glengar-  rack Dairy, owned and operated by  Alex McQuarrie, at Lansdowne. The  sight which greeted one was a show  in itself. Here were cows galore, and  of the finest milk strains, and while,  as Mr. McQuarrie remarked, they  were too busy to be spared for the  show pen, another year would see  them and . their products on exhibition. Mr. McQuarrie's dairy, though  practically a new venture, supplies  all Armstrong with milk. He also  runs a milk route in Enderby, besides shipping large quantities of  milk and cream south along the lake.  The bottling and all the methods  adopted are the most modern and at  the same time thc most sanitary. By  the time another fair is held at Armstrong Mr. McQuarrie. will have the  farm going as he wishes it, at the  top notch of perfection. We may expect to see what the cow can do and  is doing around the ideal pastoral  district of the Spallumcheen.  A CLEAN INVESTMENT  Don't Buy  Land  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 pri-  ��������������������������� ees which are  not inflated  Chas. W. Little  SHOE INFORMATION  Eldernell Orchard  Mara, B. C.  We can  stil! show  the Goods  Some  prime  stall-fed  beef  on  cut at the present time  Our Sausage is still a  Leader  Fish and Poultry  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby," B. C.  The numerous advertisements to  appear in this paper for the Ames-  Holden shoes during the coming  months, will attract attention and  provoke the inquiry, "Who is the  Ames-Holden Company?" For the information of our readers we may say  that the firm of Ames-Holden Ltd.,  has the largest shoe factory of any  firm in the Dominion of Canada.  They manufacture at Montreal, but  have branches .throughout Canada, to  keep them in close touch with the  special requirements of each section.  It ' will interest our readers to  watch carefully the different styles of  shoes as they appear.  Prices, Oct. 21th  and until changed:  Owing  to market  fluctuations,  prices  are   subject  to   change  without notice:  Moffet's Best Flour, $1.65 49-lbs  Three Star Flour, $1.55 per    ''  Drifted Snow Pastry, $1.55    "  Two Star Flour, $1.45  WholeWheat 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 90 lbs.  Oat Chop, $.95 per 60 lbs.  Barley Chop, $1.10 per 70 lbs.  Whole Corn, $2.00 per 100 lbs.  Cracked Corn. $2.10 per 100 lbs.  Bran: $.90 per 70 lbs.  Also a full line of Cereals and Wheat-  lets at Right Prices. Free delivery  to any part of the city.  Prices previously   published  of no effect  Terms: Net Cash  The Columbia Flouring Mills  Company,   Ltd.  c:  The Western Soap Company, of.  Vancouver, is offering a splendid investment to anyone interested in  company stock. For particulars see  the company's advertisement in another column.  Fresh  Candies  The choicest manufactured  ���������������������������big shipment j*st unpacked���������������������������nothing nicer���������������������������  nothing more wholesome  ���������������������������nothing so toothsome.  Take a box home with you  or take one with you when  you call, and thus help to  make the evening the nap-  pier.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff Street' Enderby  Enderby  B~  Bank of Montreal  Established 1617  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits,  $699,969.88  Honorary Freaii.cnt,  Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA. MOUNT ROYAL, O. C. M. O.  Prwidont. Hon.   SJR GEORGE DRUMMOND. k, C. M. O.  Vlce-Preaident and General Mann, or,   SIR EDWARD CLOUSTON, Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT tsStJS&tKSJB.  with  rate  Branches) In Ofcnnapran District: Endorby, Armstrong, Vernon, Kdownm and Summerland  G. A. HENDERSON, Es������������������j��������������������������� Mnnni?er, Vernon A. E. TATLOR, Mrmnjror. Endeifty  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  Pc.wf\] 1 /-V Cf\ Ptombing and  \jdl I U11 OZ, *UK). T_irna_ft Wnr _  Jewelry  Eave  .roughing and all kinds of Sheet Tin  and  Copper work.   Repairing and  Jobbing Work given prompt attention.  Corner Hudson and Alexander Sta. 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,  most of your painting and about half your insurance.  Cool in summer; warm in winter.   Saves   The Enderby Brick & Tile Co.,, Enderby  Livery 1 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  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 nnd Inapect.  Dorei*   The   Armstrong  J",V*V'Jl.      Jeweler.   Armntrone. B. C  HENRYS'  (For Fall  Bulbs from best European end  Japan growers.  HOME-GROWN FRUIT AND  ORNAMENTAL TREES  Garden, Field and Flower Seed  Wire Fencing and Gates.  154-Page Catalogue FREE  M. J. HENRY, Vancouver.B.C  NURSERIES  POST OFFICE  TXOURS-8 a. m. to 6:30p. m.; mails close, south  ���������������������������*���������������������������A   bound, 10:00 a.m.; northbound, 4:00p.m.  R������������������_ J*_������������������___��������������������������� a1<__-t'__   U#_fl*_t  *"e Finest Hats in the  OaiierSDy S naiS Dominion: now in stock  TORONTO  Men's Suits, $3.50  and up to $25  The past two weeks have seen many of our patrons leave the  store, contented and happy���������������������������feeling that they had made more  than a good day's wage in what they had saved on their purchases. Every day we are saving somebody money in the purchase of MEN'S SUITS, UNDERWEAR, BOOTS and SHOES.  A new line of Men's and Boys' Suits  iii st d ii t on Display. c ?,mf in and let us show you  J1*"1   J****   **������������������������������������������������������   *^ _WJ#.������������������*J������������������     Wher#     y0U     can    gave    gome  money. Every Garment has true value, and the prices are  marked down. It looks like a slaughter of prices, but the truth  is, we contemplate making some changes in our stock and are  prepared to make some sacrifices to do so. Don't miss this opportunity. INVESTIGATE ! If we cannot demonstrate that  we can save you money, you do not have to buy.  THE POLSON MERCANTILE COMPANY, Limited  Old Postoffice Block  Enderby, ���������������������������. O.  &  1  '.ij!

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