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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Dec 2, 1909

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 3.3  1l> \.  '(_'  !*_S  ������������������  oL^>\v_MM-\.  ol^XZ^y &>&  Enderby, B. C., December 2, 1909  Vol. 2; No.=40; Whole No. 92  Social Events and  Local News Notes  Mr. and' Mrs. H. W. Wright entertained fifty guests at a farewell dinner given in the spacious dining  room of the Bnderby hotel, last Friday evening, in honor of Mr. and  Mrs. Basil Gardom, who were leaving  the following day for Vancouver. It  was a very happy occasion, made so  largely by the hearty good spirit of  Mr. and Mrs. Gardom, and the bon  homie .of host and hostess; After the  sumptuous dinner, the evening was  spent in social good-fellowship, and  as the wee sma' hours began to peak  around the corner, Mayor Bell, on  behalf of the friends gathered and  absent, tendered to Mr. and Mrs.  Gardom their deepest regrets-coupled  with their hearty good wishes for  their success and happiness in their  new home. Mr.- Gardom replied in  good spirit, thanking Mr. and Mrs.  . Wright for their great kindness in  bringing,so many of their friends together on such an occasion, many of  whom.he had been closely associated  with, in Enderby for the past 16  years. The following -guests were  present:  Mr. , Wright, Mrs. Gardom; Mr.  Gardom, Mrs.. Wright; Mr.-Heggie,  Mrs. Mowat; Mr. Lemke, Miss .Cor-  bould; Mr. Taylor, Mrs. Harvey; Dr.  >Keith, Mrs. Walker; Mr. Crane, Mrs.  Banton; Mr. Walker, Mrs. Keith;  Mr. Banton; Mrs." Sharpe (A. B.)  Mr. Fulton, Mrs. Sharpe (G. R.);  Mr. Reeves, Mrs. Crane; Mr. _Mowat,  Mrs. Dobson; Mr.-Wills, .Mrs. Reeves;  Mr. G. R. Sharpe, Mrs. Fulton; Mr.  Worthington, Mrs. Brimacombe; Mr.'  Harvey, Miss Taylor; Mr. Bell, Mrs.  Lemke;' Mr. Brimacombe, Miss Mowat; Mr. A. B. Sharpe, Mrs. McCormick; Mr. Rosoman, Mrs. Bell; Dr.  George," Mr. Murphy, Mr. Reed.  there isn't anything too good for the  Walker Lyceum Course, and it is  that energetic manager's intention to  give the West the very best, believing that in so doing he will find the  people will_ give a ready response.  Contractors Russell & Barle have  both the. Methodist' church building  and the City. Hall under roof, and  the snows of winter will not materially _____ d the work.of completion.  Soon.Bnderby- will have one of the  handsomest churches in the Valley,  and a City Hall worthy of the name.  "As You Like.. It,", next Monday  night in K. of. P. hall. Don't miss  it. Fourteen people in the-company,  and the performance put on as complete and elaborate as it is given in  the Walk .������������������ Theatre, Winnipeg.  .Some of . the Mabel Lake Valley  boys walked nine miles thorugh the  slush and snow Tuesday evening to  hear the'���������������������������English Grand Opera Sing-  res,-and wen had to be disappointed.  We mention this fact as an evidence  that it is the high-class entertainments that Enderby people are per-  pared to endorse.  Morley A.  Jull, Provincial Poultry  Expert, was   visiting    Enderby poultrymen last week.   Mr.  Jull will endeavor to . return   to   Enderby next  week so as' to visit the Poultry Show  and- get in   touch   with more < of our  poultrymen.   It is the purpose of the  Provincial Department of Agriculture  to establish a Provincial. Poultry Association, with a view of bringing all  poultrymen in closer touch with the  business and further improve the conditions under   which   the poultry industry is laboring.  B. T. Smith left for High River,  Alta., Wednesday -evening, to pur-"  chase a carload of draft horses. Mr.  Smith has already disposed of two  carload, or 25 head, of these horses,  and has orders for the carload he is  going for now.  Be'ngough's - performance last Saturday evening was given a crowded  house, and this versatile entertainer  made good -in everything said of  him. He is a marvel with the crayon  and his mimicry and elocutionary  powers greatly pleased his audience.  Winter Poultry Show-  in Enderby Dec. 8-9-10  Final preparations    for the Winter charge.   At-all other times, the gea-  Poultry Show opening in Enderby on  eral   admission    fee   .will be 25c for  Dec. 8th, are now almost completed,  and when next Wednesday comes it  is believed'by those having charge of  the preparations that Enderby will  see the biggest and best showing of  poultry ever gathered together in the  Okanagan. Unusual interest is.being  shown by local poultrymen, .especially with the younger men riand - in  locally. hatched birds from locally-  layed eggs, and there will be many,  exhibits made by boys interested in  the industry- '  K. of P. Hall has been engaged- for  the occasion. On Wednesday- ��������������������������� and  and Thursday morning. the judging  will be done, and Thursday at 10  o'clock the hall or exhibition room  will be thrown open to the public.  The exhibition will be open Thursday  and Friday evening until 10 o'clock,  and on Friday afternoon, from' 4 to.  6 o'clock all school children will be  admitted -to -the   exhibition free-of  adults, and 15c fort children.  The following gentlemen have contributed the amounts stated, since  the regular prize list was printed:  W. E.- Banton, $2.50; Wm. Gracie,  |2.50 for best utility male bird; _G.  C. Salt, $5; Evans & Mack, $2.50;  G. H. Smedley, $2.50,for best Cock-,  ereland pullet hatched from eggs  purchased from him in 1909.  ENDERBY PUBLIC  SCHOOL  WALKER'S  WEEK. |  PwWMmm! ���������������������������*���������������������������!. Thursday at Endorby, th* Gate-Way of the famous Okanaean. Land of tho Big Canadian Red Apple and the California af __���������������������������������������������_��������������������������� '  ,_.-_.      '   . '   ���������������������������        .'..'. .'     ������������������������������������������������������ Entered in the Post Qffice'at Enderby, B. C..a_ second-class mntter.     - - . " '    ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������     -   -       -.   ���������������������������-   ,-._....-_���������������������������,_.  "In order to be poor in the Okanagan, you have to waate an awful lot of Time and Money."  A meeting of the Curling Club was  held in Dr. Keith's office last Monday  evening. JVlr. Bailey was engaged to  get the rinks in shape for the roarin'  game, and'papers made ready for the,  members" to "sign up." The question of the "annual bonspeil being  held at Enderby was discussed, but  _ in _view__of _our_not_ being _able_to_ give  any assurance that we can provide  four rinks, the matter was laid over  for future action.  All who were at K. of P. hall election night, appreciated the fine entertainment provided by Mr. Simpson's  Edison. "Poor John" and "The  Sweet By-and-By," seemed to touch  the hearts of all, the sweet strains of  the latter bringing to the heart of  Mr. Bell, president of the Liberal Association, such hope "and gladness" hc  endeavored to inspire every liberal in  the room to rise and join in singing  the chorus.  Mr. Robt. English returned from a  visit of several months to his Prince  Albert home on Saturday last, accompanied by his daughter and two  children, who will spend the winter  in Enderby. It was 2!) below zero at  Prince Albert a few days before he  left, and Mr. English concluded it  was time t~j get back to the sunny  Okanagan.  Peter Greyell has gone to considerable expense this season to make his  skating rink complete in every detail.  He has fenced a hockey center, with  boards four feet high and above this  wire netting, and this is circled by a  twelve foot sheet of ice, so that on  the evenings when hockey is played,  the spectators can view the game and  at the same time enjoy a skate free  from danger of the puck.  Jas. Mowat made a transfer of the  Smedly acreage property to the A.  R. Rogers Lumber Co., this week.  The property is situated on the river  next to the farm of Wm. Hancock,  about two miles from town. It has  considerable, valuable timber on it,  and a great deal of pasturage land  and hay land. It is intimated that  the company will hold the land as  pasturage,for its horses.  It" is quite a mark of our progress  for a town the size of Enderby to  have a Shakespearean play put on by  a first-class company of artists.   But  H.     M.       .VAIiK.  R  _>*_>____:  ONE  MAN'S POINT. OF VIEW  3^%_>*s:  B1  RUCE lacks' one of the cardinal  virtues of a good fighter���������������������������he is  a poor loser. His attitude in  the Saturday Sunset, in its issue of  November 27th is that of a peevish,  petted, spoiled . child. It is beneath  what we would expect of a man. He  is mean,- small, narrow, bigoted and  contemptible in. his argument. He is  lacking in every salient attribute of  the newspaperman; insane in his conclusions and cruel in his deductions.  ""As^a^newspapermanlr-Bruce^McGon^-  nell has won the admiration of his  fellows in the craft; hc is well-liked  and his candor appreciated by a very  large following of readers, but we are  much in doubt if any will agree with  him in his present attitude. He says  of the elections:  "If it were not that the situation  in which this Province will now find  itself is so serious, the result of  ThursdayV- poll,might, almost, be  treated with levity. * * * With a  Government led by McBride and Bowser, and with no opposition, the people of this Province have cause to  pause and consider what they have  done. With this Government a clear  four years ahead of it and no restrictions placed upon its course of action, we are indeed in a serious position. ��������������������������� ��������������������������� * Wc have given a unanimous mandate to the McBride-Bowser-  Green-Mann combination tq come and  take whatever they good and well  please. Worse still, if the situat.on  could be worse, thc press of the Province is largely in the hands of Government supporters. The small fry in  the Interior, almost depending for  their existence upon the pap that  comes from the Government, are almost unanimous tooters for the Government. There are, of course, a few  exceptions, but thc majority of thc  country press is gagged with pap."  We are not disposed to quarrel with  Bruce. We have said many nice  things about him in the past, and we  meant all of them, because we have  seen much to admire in his work. In  his unfair attitude in politics, however, he is not to be admired. Less  than a month, ago Bruce, himself,  said of Premier McBride and his policy (Oct. 30): "As for the conditions  in respect to the capitalization and  control of rates, Premier McBride assured me these would all be incorporated in the bill to be brought into  the Legislature giving effect to the  agreement. The memorandum of the  agreement is merely a skeleton or  basis of the agreement to be prepared  t  by act of the Legislature. D. Mann  came armed with av resolution of his  board of directors authorizing him to  close and sign an agreement, on. the  spot, but the Government, wisely, I  think, decided to take time to thoroughly thresh out the details with  the electorate and the Legislature before binding itself, except on the general lines to which both the C. N. R.  and the Government are now committed."  Again, (Oct. 30): "My own impression is that they (the C. N. R.) will  not build without the guarantee, and  that the risk of indefinitely hanging  up the building of. the line is too  great to-take any chances by defeating the government's policy."  =IHBrucc=v������������������as=reasonable^in^=his=de-  ductions a month ago, he is most  unreasonable in his deductions now.  And, too, the people of the Province  are convinced that Premier McBride  and his ministers and party, have  the interests of the Province quite  as much at heart as Bruce or any  other calamity howler; and the people are quite as capable of knowing  what they want as Bruce can be.  Bruce's reference to thc country  press is "that "of a sap-head. The  country press of B. C. is freer from  pap-moulded opinion than the press  of the cities, and we beiicve the people have more faith in the country  press than in thc city press. However this may be, Bruce makes a contemptible charge against his compeers  and one as uncalled for as it is unfounded.  ooo  HE splendid victory won by  Hon. Price Ellison at the polls  last Thursday was not un-  looked for, though few would have  dared to place the majority so high.  It was cruel that so good a man as  Mayor DeHart should be sacrificed,  and in the sacrifice should lose his  deposit. But the verdict of the people was clear long before Mr. DeHart  was nominated, and one must have  been politically blind not to have  seen it. Hon. Price Ellison will serve  the Okanagan as faithfully as he ever,  has. We do not anticipate that more  will be asked of him. And we believe  we shall be as proud of him as Minister of Lands and Works as we have  been of him as member,  ooo  REMIER M'BRIDE has the opportunity of a life-time to let  the people of Canada see what  sort of metal he has in him. A majority such as he has received would  be a calamity with a weak leader at  the head of affairs. But with a man  as strong as Premier McBride has  shown himself to be in the^ past, it  affords him;every opportunity and no  excuse for not giving the country a  clean, wise, untrammeled'administration. This we believe Premier McBride, will do. The next four years  of his life will prove the man. Hi  must make good. The responsibility  is great. If he fails, the country will  come down upon him like a thunderbolt. We believe he will make good.  The country believes he will make  good. The province is back of him.  It asks no more. But it demands  this. Anything but a square deal In.  all matters affecting the interests of  the province, would not be listened  to for a moment. Premier McBride  aud his ministers know this. They  ���������������������������are prepared to carry out their part  of the contract. We see no reason  for anyone to believe otherwise. The  .calamity. tooters=should=crawUdown;=  move back; get ofl the earth.  I  T  ooo  N his address in the Presbyterian  church a few Sundays ago, Rev.  Campbell   delivered   a   powerful  message to the people of Enderby in  particular   and   British Columbia in  general.   It   was    a   sermon dealing  with  the  prevailing laxity in Christian labor and  church  workers,  who  he said seemed to place-a-wrong construction upon the teaching of Christ,  and were more earnest in seeking to  find   personal   comfort   in   their religion than to   give comfort to others.   British Columbia had the name,  ho said,    of   being   extremely liberal  when it came to helping British Columbia.   And ho    was sorry to confess that in Christian work in Enderby the same spirit was altogether too  prominent.     Wc  had  been  extremely  fortunate in receiving valuable assistance from the outside, all of which  we very liberally received, but in,the  matter of giving, he feared the people were   decidedly   slow.     We have  been too   anxious    that    the church  shall dominate our council and parliament,  and too little interested in  winning the honor and esteem of our  fellows by    meeting them as men to  men, and working with them for the  good of all.     When   we   do this, he  said, there will be no question of the  church dominating    our   community,  our   council   nor     our   parliament.  Church    domination   is    worse   than  nothing if the spirit of fellowship and  the good of all be not back of it.  ooo  It is not a small thing to be on  the losing side, and when our fellow  citizen, J. F. Johnson, appeared as a  candidate on the Socialist ticket, he  knew what his fate would be. But  he made the race, and made it well.  Enderby gave him the largest vote  that has ever been cast here for his  party, which is something from which  Mr. Johnson should take no little  pride.  Last Monday the pupils in the principal's room had a written examination in spelling, . the. ground covered  embracing all. tlie spellings "they-have  had: during the last two months.   It.  should "be    remembered"  by .parents ,  that a- low standing in these weekly '  examinations is much more frequent- ,  ly due to indolence'  than-to lack)of..  ability.   Except, perhaps, in-the.case  .'_������������������������������������arithmetic./.those -who^st_nd"_low  gfcerally do so because they are-too ���������������������������-.���������������������������  lsfey- to do the'������������������������������������������������������ home rWork" which .is   -  assigned and which must be done in .  order to stand, high in the list:  The,  following is the result: ���������������������������"--��������������������������� .  -; Senior   Division���������������������������Tom   McKay, -99;  Vivian Nichol, 98; John McMahon,:95; '  Dorcas,Brash.,,95;   Sylvia Black, :95; .,  Philena Boyer; 92;.^ Harold Bass. 92;  Arthur-Teece, 90; Gertrude Teece, f 89;  Fred Johnson, 88; James. Johnson^87;  Ida Robinson, 85; Patrick Mowat, 85;   .  Amy Bogart, 83; Allen Dunwoodie," 79  Horace Marwood* 75; Frank Pearson,  67; Oliver-Ruttan, 60.'.  Junior.. Division-^Mildred    Hutchison,, 93;    Austin   Collin, 93;   Arthur  Buchholz,    92;   Rena   Dunwoodie, 90; "  Olga Carlson,.S8; Florence Ronald, 86-  Clifford Greyell,  85;  Willie Faulkner,  82; Winnie Bell, 80; Bessie Jones, 78;  Hulda Carlson, 77; Elmer Grant, 75;  Tom Elliott,  74;  Agnes Carlson,  72;  Bert Hassard,    70;" Walter Dale,. 60;  Alice Marwood, 57;    Herbert Blanch-  -  ard, 50; Victor Bogart, 40.'  Parents are urgently requested\ to  examine the reports of their children  closely before signing them as,' when  parents sign these reports without  exami_ing=themf=_heir=children=doinot-'==  care whether they have good reports  or bad ones. It is for the good of  the children that their reports should  be closely examined, and that they  should be censured for their shortcomings. The intention of the school  law is that the father and not the  mother, shall sign the report, except  when the father is absent.  We had hoped to be _able to give  complete" and corrected election rev  turns this week, but no mails have  been received from the West since  Monday, and, while the general result was known at that time, the returns were incomplete. Jardine in  Esquimalt, and Brewster in Alberni,  are the two Liberals elected, and  Hawthornthwait in Nanaimo, and  Williams in Newcastle, the Socialists elected.  HORSEMEN'S   SUPPLIES  You furnish the horse flesh and I  will do the rest. In addition to my  buggies, cutters and sleighs, my  blacksmith shop and wagon works, I  have placed in stock a complete outfit of single and double harness, lap  robes, blankets, brushes, curry combs  and horsemen's supplies. Everything  new, and the best. Call and inspect.  I believe I can save money'for you.  WM. H. HUTCHISON.  FOR SALE���������������������������A 5-room brick cottage on Regent street near the river  shore; good location; in first-class  condition. Mrs. R. H. Binch, Enderby, B. C.      Wanted���������������������������Position. A good Japanese boy wants position as general  house work, or school boy at a noble  family. Apply, Eshihara, P.O. Box  93, Enderby, B. C.  When in Armstrong call and see my  stock of hand-painted China, Quaker  cut glass, 40-day clocks and cuckoo  clocks, and other specials for Christmas.��������������������������� Dorer the Jeweler.  __ <*  . BAD-TEMPERED HUSBAND  cruelties    wmcn:   some  WIVES PUT ur WITH.  ���������������������������Cowardly. Ruffians Who Shamefully  Ill-treat  Their Meek  Wives.  Thc writer recently ha<] the good  fortune io meet a lady���������������������������unmarried  ��������������������������� wh . had made a study of lh<' marriage question, and had, incidental] ly, collected together quite an  Ji'teresti/ig amount of matter relative to '��������������������������� bud-tempered husbands''  and thc mean acts they are capable  ci committing when things don't  go quite a.s they want, them to.  ���������������������������floor O'fj the surgery. The\ casja  never came into court-, but the facts  are well known and could easily  be authenticated.  ���������������������������AN OLD HABIT.  "Bad-tempered     husbands    frequently acquire the habit of throwing articles at their-, wives���������������������������articles  nature,    perhaps,   but  of  articles  a light  which, nevcrihe  it is wisest to  xlge.  ess,  1 have a case here of such  Tho husband���������������������������a big, un-  brute���������������������������would    frequently  thc    nearest   object that  his hand and throw it at  pr actinic.  'There is nothing worse  world," said the good lady,  a bad-tempered man married to a  in  this  "than  meek  and   Ion.  -suffering  wife,  for  in  such  a case hc  will    allow  his  spleen full vent, and then thc mean  things he does are astounding. I  have made a collection of tho acts  ���������������������������ii some of these men���������������������������if you cau  call then, men���������������������������and I should like  you to publish a'selection as somo  alight warning to those foolish women who imagine marriage is thc  main reason for their presence  J'cre on earth. I have never married, on principle, and 1 shall probably die aa old maid, so it cannot be said that I have any grievance against any one particular  person. I merely give you the- experiences of others.  <io_a  a nature  wieldy  lake up  came to  his wife, who. through long  tice, usually 'ducked' just in  She never retaliated until one day  a friend, who had possessed a husband with a similar peculiarity���������������������������  and whom she had cured���������������������������ad vised  her to smash two things to every  one that her husband destroyed.  "On the very next occasion she  carried out this advice to the letter, and sent nearly everything tho  room contained to smithereens.  Later or. the bill for the damage  was  sent in  to the  husband,   who  EXPENSIVE   MEMORIALS  LATE QUEEN VICTORIA'S MGN-  UM EST ONE OE THE FINEST.  Albert Memorial   Very    Costly ���������������������������-  Statue in Memory ci' ihe Duke  of Wellington.  After eight years' work, tho  Queen Victoria Memorial ,iu front  of Buckingham  Palace    is  MODERN DENTISTRY.  , and it will not be long  the  DINNER WAS NOT BEADY.  "What would you think of a man  who, because his dinner wasn't  ready within a fraction of the appointed time, rushed upstairs with  the carving-knife, ripped the lining out of his wife's new gown,  and then left the dining table implement sticking in the crown of  her new Merry Widow . You would  scarcely credit it. Yet I have evidence hero which proves that the  cct has been committed by several  husbands, and with even, less provocation than a late meal.  "Here is another example.    The  caso came inlo the courts some time  Ago.    This 'man' was married to a  charming, but seemingly weak, little  woman,   who  never  made any  complaint however  badly she was  tieated.   The husband made life a  ..burden for her, but as   she never  ���������������������������protested  hc    thought,  1 suppose,  that she didn't suffer sufficiently.  _o one day,  when hc found a hair  in the soup or a fly on thc butter  ���������������������������I forget which���������������������������he sought to ex-  jprcss his displeasure  by taking a  kitten on   which  the littlo  woman  had lavished what remained of her  ���������������������������affection, tying a string to its neck,  and suspending it from the' chandelier.  "The patient wife did not at first  ���������������������������realize  what  was  happening,   but  when  thc  ball of  -fluff    began  to  (writhe in  the throes of strangulation    all    her    latent    spirit    was  .roused,  and in a frenzy of long-  .lippresscd revolt she first cut down  the animal and then threw everything at her husband that she could  lay  her hands on.    Jt didn't __at-  :==^tcr=\\4-ia-t-^v^a-s^t-he^5i-.e--ofH-he-t-hiiig-  she seized���������������������������it went with unerring  aim and force at thc head of uu.  .nan who had at last brought to life  l:cr torpid    wrath-     Soon    he lay  bleeding  and   unconscious  in   tho  midst of a mass of debris.   She nev-  ir even waited to see whether h������������������.  vcro alive or dc;u\.  but    left the  house    there    and    then.      Three  .... .months later, she   obtained.her divorce.  did a little thinking and then decided to quit. Ho called a truce,  and has never sinco thrown as  much as a feather duster at his better half. The plan adopted by this  wise woman should be copied by  every wife who is subjected to similar persecution."  A REAL COFIIN-SFIIP  Steamship Shinio.fi Carried Nearly  8,000 Dead Passengers.  The largest shipload of passengers that- ever sailed from New  York on one steamer left recently  on_board the Shimosa, bound-for  China. Although the Shimosa is  by no means a large ship, she carried on this trip nearly 8,000 passengers.    ������������������  The 8,000 passengers, however,  did not complain about the overcrowding. And this for a very simple reason���������������������������they were dead. Each  in his coffin they were packed between decks.  The Chinese have a firm belief  that if they are not buried in their  native soil their chances of reach-:  ing their heaven are very small. Of  course, if he can, . Chinaman always prefers to die in his own  country. But if this is impossible,  he must at least be buried there.  So thc bodies of Chinamen in all  parts of the world- are finally laid  !o rest in China.  During hip lifetime, "John Chinaman" abroad pays a small,, sum  regularly to a society which guarantees him burial at home. Then  he knows that, w-hen the er/_ comes  to him, although he may be temporarily laid in alien soil, his remains  will ultimately be disinterred and  borne back to his fatherland.  In fulfilment of another Chinese  belief, beside each body there reposes" in the coffin a substantial  meal of roast pork, chicken, and  rice- This is so that John may not  .set out on his last journey without due provision.  ~" '   '      "      "    M ���������������������������-������������������������������������������������������.���������������������������'   ���������������������������  WHERE 1  He was a burly  navvy and   she  Irs  no  less  burly  wife,   and  they  completion  ere Londoners and visitors to  Metropolis are able to view one of  tho finest monuments in thc  world. Altogether it will cost . 1,-  250,000, and 350 tons of marble  will have been used in the construction of figures and statuettes which  go to make up this memorial to  "The Great White Queen."  The figure of her late Majesty  will be no less than iSj/n feet in  height, and will depict her dressed  in robes of state, sitting enthroned  with orb and sceptre. All the  world was ransacked for a 70-ton  block of flawless marble from which'  thc statute might be carved. But  such a block could not be obtained,  and consequently Mr. Thomas  Brock, the famous sculptor, has  been compelled to use several smaller blocks, the largest of which  weighs twenty-five tons.  THE' ALBERT MEMORIAL.  The Queen Victoria Memorial is  probably the most costly in thc  kingdom, although the famous Albert Memorial must have cost between $2,000,000 and .$2,500,000.  The cost���������������������������provided by public subscription���������������������������was given at -.000,000,  but it is asserted that Queen Victoria's private contribution exceeded that amount. The Albert  Hall is really part of the Albert  Memorial, for it was after the Exhibition of 1S51 that Prince Albert  proposed thc erection of a great  hall of music, and when he had  passed away a national subscription  was raised to carry out his wish,  $1,000,000 being obtained.  A grateful nation, too, subscribed $225,000 for the erection of th������������������  Nelson Column in Trafalgar  Square, while the fact should not  be overlooked . mt every penny of  thc $50,000 spent on the statue of  Achilles in Hyde Park was raised  by the women of England.  " TO A SOLDIER'S MEMORY.  And this was not the only honor  done to the memory of Wellington.  The statue in front of the Royal  Exchange cost $57,500, whilst  amongst other memorials to the  gieat soldier might be mentioned  the arch on the north side of the  How Gold Inlays arc Made and Put  Iuto lhe Teeth.  Tlie modern dentist now makes  gold inlays as well as inlays of porcelain.  In making an ordinary gold filling the cavity in thc tooth is made  larger within than at its opening,  the walls thus contracting helping  to hold the filling in. Thc cavity  for . gold inlay must, of course,  be at least as large at the opening  as at any interior point, for the inlay is in.a solid block.  There may be various reasons  for putting inlo a tooth a gold inlay instead of a filling mallctcd in.  For one reason it may be that tlie  walls of the tooth arc too frail to  stand the mallcting without danger of breaking, or it may be that  the gold inlay is to go into a back,  grinding tooth, ^yhere a malleted  filling would not serve the purpose.  A inordinary gold filling such as is  "oted in is made of pure gold;  -   .   r    ' -   _     ,  _  FARM  SCHOOLS IN BAVARIA.  were  their  views  ThT  m no x\n-  pavoment-  Samaritan in-  A  FATAL  PRACTICAL JOKE.  "Another example of what a bad-  tempered husband is capable of was  I'rought to my notice a few weeks  ago by a friend, who knows that 1  ���������������������������take, an  interest in    such    things.  'The man in  this    instance    was a  physician,  and    small-minded  and  jealous to a degree.   Tic objected to  his  wife associating    with  anyone  oven of her own    sex, and consequently she led an objectless   and  . .ost monotonous life.      The poor  woman  had  one brother  to whom  filie was passionately attached and  who sympathized with her, but hc,  man-like,   thought he might    only  make matters worse if hc interfered, and so said nothing.  "Ono day the doctor arrived  home in a particularly ill frame of  mind, and, as usual, vented his  temper upon his wife. After dinger���������������������������during which hc smashed  three plates because they were  chipped���������������������������hc took his hat and departed. His wife, of course, remained at home, and about an hour  later a telegram was brought to  her. which, on opening, she found  contained the horrifying news that  her brother had been run over by  nn automobile and was dead. The  poor woman dropped like a stone,  nnd when her husband returned to  fee the effect of his little pleasantly he found her lying dead on the  certain  manner  on  Presently a good  t-c-rvened.  "See here, my man," he protested, "this sorb of tiling won't  do ".  "What business is it of yours, I'd  like to know," snarled the man,  turning from his wife.  "It's only my business in so far  as lean be of help in settling this  dispute," answered thc Samaritan  mildly.  "This ain't do dispute," growled  the man.  "No dispute! But my dear  friend���������������������������"  '" tell you it ain't no dispute,"  nave in St- Paul's Cathedral, which  cost $100,000, and the college near  Sandhurst for tho education of  sons of officers, on which $500,000  was spent.  Sixty-eight thousand five hundred  dollars was expended by our forefathers on the monument in Fish  Street Hill, which was erected to  commemorate tho Great Fire of  London. Strangely enough, one of  the most interesting monuments-in  London cost thc nation not a pen-  my���������������������������piece. ���������������������������In _1S19���������������������������Mehemeb Ali  told the British Government they  might    have    Cleopatra's   Needle,  insisted   the  man.  ���������������������������she  jerk  ing his thumb toward the woman  she ain't goin' to get  wages, and    I   know  Where's    the disputo  "thinks  week's  nih'fc.  that?"  my  she  in  A BLUSHING MATTER,  He had finished his dinner in a  grouch and then buried himself in  thc evening paper.  "Hum, I wish they'd invent a  new expression occasionally," hc  commented_ as he read the account  of a wedding. "It's always thc  'blushing bride' now-a-days."  "Well," came the- quick retort  from the other side' of the table,  "when you consider what sort of  husbands most girls have to marry, why, you can't much wonder at  their blushing."  WONDERFUL.  (Weill..  This  is  a  remark  la;med O'Brien,  down  tho street  able  world .  "I wits wal_-  this morning  and I. met a man I hadn't seen for  about twelve years."  which had been erected about 1,-  500 vears before the time of Christ  bj Thotlimes the Third. But the  offer was unheeded, and it lay on  the sands of Egypt until, by thc  generosity of Dr. Erasmus Wilson,  it was transported to England and  erected on tho, Thames Embankment iff 1878." It cost him $50,000,  and even then tho monolith was  nearly lost in the Bay of Biscay.  Thc Marble Arch, by thc way,  which originally stood on the site  chosen for the Victoria Memorial  outside Buckingham Palace, cost  in the first place $.00,000 To build  and a further sum of $55,000 to  take down, remove, and re e.rcc.  at its present position nearly opposite Edgwarc Road. The other  great entrance to the park, Hyde  Park Corner, though not so impressive, cost nearly twice as much  as Marble Arch, namely $855,000.  AMERICAN MONUMENTS.  In Washington Park, Washington, there is a huge obelisk, 555  feet high, in memory of _ the first  President of the Republic. It is  built of great blocks of crystal  marble, and was not completed until 18S5. Within tho monument is  an elevator and also an iron stairway of 900 steps. This, the highest stone structure in the world,  cost $1,200,000.  The American stah.e, however,  which never fails to impress the  visitor to thc States is that in New  York Harbor representing Liberty  Enlightening the World. The figure  stands upon a pedestal that is 154  feet 10 inches high, and is itself  151 feet 1 inch in height. In the  upraised right hand is a torch  lighted by electricity. The pedestal and statue cost over $1,000,000.  mal  if it were otherwise it could not  bo worked; a gold inlay can be alloyed to make it of a degree of  'hardness sufficient to withstand  use.  Porcelain inlays are commonly  set in front teeth, where they do  not show as a gold filling -would-  The porcelain powders of which  such inlays are made are produced  in a practically endless variety of  shades, which can be further varied by combination.  It is possible to make a porcelain  inlay that will match the surrounding tooth so perfectly that except  upon the closest inspection it is impossible to tell whero thc tooth  leaves oft* and the inlay begins.  Porcelain inlays, which arc moulded into shape from the plastic material and then baked, may bo set  ir. grinding teeth, but this is not  commonly done. A porcelain inlay  that might not break if stepped on  might break in a grinding tooth in  use.  A perfect amalgam, filling will  wear as well and as long as thc  tooth in which it is set, but amalgam discolors in time, and there  are persons who will not have an  amalgam filling even in a back  tooth, out of sight. For these people for a grinding tooth gold inlays are made.  In whatever sort of tooth the gold  inlay is to bo placed, the cavity  when drilled out is furrowed down  its sides within with little grooves,  into which correspondng mouldings  on the inlay will .fit, this to hold  the inlay more securely in place  and the better to enable it to..withstand pressure applied ..to it from  various directions, and with the  cavity finished a form or pattern is  taken of it in wax. Into one end.  of this little form or pattern in wax  ir. thrust a delicate wire, by which  it can be handled without handling  the form itself, and then this pattern is set in a tiny flask, and  around it, as in a foun-'lry the moulders pack sand around patterns in  making moulds in bigger flasks,  plaster is packed.  When, this tiny mould containing  thc wax pattern for the inlay has  hardened the wire is drawn out of  the pattern and the wax is melted  -out. of=-'thc=JTiold,=-and^Uicn=thcKe=is=  the mould ready for the casting,  which is done by the aid of various  special appliances made for the purpose. Then you break the little  plaster mould and there, released,  you-have the..gold inlay.  It is set into place with ccm,."'  which after an hour or two in  which to harden holds the inlay  firmly and securely anchored. In  due time later the dentist will grind  it down around to make it perfectly flush with tho surrounding tooth  surface and polish it.  Travelling   Teacher.   '-.Who' Form  Clubs and Deliver lectures      l  "In order to promte agricultural interest the kingdom of Bavaria  has established agricultural -schools  in almost every town," says Franz  J. Hofauer of Munich,  Germany. :  "Thcso schools are in charge of  teachers who in addition to an academic education must be versed ia  botany, geology, chemistry, physics,'  zoology and natural history.    At a.  time when nothing is doing in tho  fields,  from November    to March,  these schools are    open,  and  tho  peasants for a nominal fee can at-,  tend courses on cultivation and fer-1  tilization of the soil, thc proper rotation of cr^ps on the same land/  the best sources for good seeds, ir-.  rigation and the  raising of stock.1  'Thety aro made acquainted    v.itli  improvements and  new inventions'  in    agricultural    implements,    the  adoption of whicli    can be recommended.   They are taught the nidi-'  ments of    bookkeeping and  other  commercial knowledge essential for  tho up to date farmer.  "In the spring after these farmers have returned to their work in  the fields it becomes the duty of the  teachers who instructed them during the winter to travel from county to county and to act as advisers  to the farmers. Much good results  from the travels of these teachers.  By practical suggestion to the farmers they induce them to mako valuable improvements in the cultivation of their farms.  "The wandering teacher helps to  form ^ co-operative clubs for the  joint interests'of a number of farmers in one district. From time to  time thc teacher has to lecture in  these clubs on any su'bject which  might prove of interest to the members. _ The..c visits and lectures to  the different districts arc entirely  free to thc people, sinco the State  assumes all expenses. There is  probably no other country in the  world in which so much is done by  the_ State for its rural inhabitants  ac is the case in Bavaria. Other  German States have these agricultural schools, but their teachers  arc not sent.in such' a practical  way direct to the places where they  can dp the most good, as is done in  Bavaria. The results of this com- ���������������������������  mendablc care have ben very gratifying." \  .  ���������������������������. *   FISHES WITH ITS WINGS.   *   HE CERTAINLY SCORED.  An ironworker, having had the  worst of an argument with a friend,  decided to get even with him.  Waiting, therefore, until his enemy had retired to rest one night,  he approached his street door, and  knocked loudly in order to wake  him. Opening the bedroom window, the other hurriedly inquired  what the noise was all about.  "Why," replied the outside one,  "one of your windows is wide  open."  "Which one?"  "Why, the one you have your  head through," chuckled the other,  as he went away, satisfied with the  success of his-plot.  Naturalist's   Observation   on   tho  Sly Way of thc Ca.so.-_ry.  _������������������  Habits of the cormorant and of  our native fish hawk are generally,  known. Their methods of taking'  fish arc "very much like those of|  birds of prey. But the cassowary!  fishes according to a method of its'  own. A well known naturalist wife-, .  r.osscd its operations on a river in  thc island of New Britain.  He saw a cassowary come down  to the water's edge and stand for  some minutes apparently watching the water carefully/ It then  stepped into the river where it was  about three feet deep, and partially squatting down, spread its  wings out,    submerging   them, tho  f fathers be in g__ sp r c a d a n d 1' j_ ffled.   The bird remained motionless, and-  kept itseyes closed as if in sleep.  It remained in this position for a  quarter of an hour, when sudden-  ly closing its wings and straightening its feathers it stepped out on  the bank. Here it shook itself several times, whereupon a quantity ol  small fishes fell out of its wings  and from amid its1 feathers. These  thc bird-immcdiately picked up an .-  swallowed.  The fishes had evidently mistaken the feathers for a kind of weed  tliat grows in thc wafer along the  banks of the rivers in this islam!  and which much resembles thc feathers of the cassowary. The small  Icr fishes hide in these weeds to  avoid the larger one., that'prey on  them.  POLITENESS NOT CRUELTY.  "Now, sir!" bellowed the ruby-  visaged K, C-, taking off his pinceJ  un  WHEN YOU ARE BROKE.  When you are broke,  To left or right  Appears no stroke  Of luck in sight,  You've got to live;  You break the ice  With  friends���������������������������they give  You good advice.  nez and pointing them at the u_^  happy husband. "You deny anyi  cruelty towards your wife, I un-!  derstand. Kindly tell us whether!  it is a fact"���������������������������-here he turned tri-j  umphantly toward the jury and pu(|  on his pince-nez again���������������������������-"that for  three months you did not speak to  her?"#  "It is," answered the husband.  "Well, sir." thundered the R.  C, "why didn't you sjteak to h.rJ  may I ask?"  "Simply," replied the busba^|  "because I didn't want to intCh  rupfc her."  love."  "At  QUITE  SO.  r  Everybody ought to marry Fof  least once.' 4  c  4<Hk>*.>+o.-<>4K>_<>4������������������0 .*>*<>$_.  J-  H -  .  ABOUT THE HOUSE  (C_fCHf<>-fo-fO^<>><>>0^<H)<>4HD^;  SEASONABLE RECIPES.  Fresh Cucumbers in Winter. ���������������������������  Fill glass jars with cucumbers  slightly seasoned with salt- Cover  with water! Remove bubbles by  passing a fork through them. Put  tops on jars and stand upside down  to test for leakage. When put up  this way cucumbers taste as fresh  a? when gathered from thc vines.  Baked Potatoes.���������������������������Do not have  the oven too hot for baked potatoes. If done in a moderate oven  for a longer time they will cook  more evenly. Pricking the small  ends of ^a potato with a fork before  putting in the oven will keep the  skin . from bursting. A German  cook noted for her based potatoes  washes them carefully, dries them,  and then rubs the skin with a  greased paper and bakes in the  usual way. A pleasant variety of  baked potatoes is to peel them,  rub them over with a greased paper dipped in butter, and bake in  the ordinary way.  To Can Tomatoes Whole.���������������������������Select  tomatoes of equal size which will  easily slip into a half gallon fruit  jar. If a tomato is too large the  seeds will squeezo out and spoil the  appearance of the canned fruit.  Have the jar setting in a pail which  l-.as a little hot water in it. Scald  and peel the tomatoes and drop  into the jar until full. Pour boiling water into the jar until it runs  over enough to take every bubble  out- Seal and let stand in the hot  water until cold. These ' can be  sliced as nicely as fresh tomatoes  and seasoned when served. Will  keep for years.  To Preserve Cucumbers. ��������������������������� Take  small cucumbers and slice; put salt  en this and let stand over night;  then put layer of cucumber and  sprinkle with black and white mustard and celery seed, and a- tablespoonful of olive oil and half a cupful of" vinegar.    Follow-this pro-  - cess until ,the jar is full.   Then'put  away and use when cold.  Uncooked Chilli Sauce.���������������������������One-half  peck of   tomatoes - chopped, three  stalks celery cut fine, one cupful of  grated  horseradish,  two  red peppers and one cupful of onions chopped fine, one small cupful of .salt,  one cupful each of black and white  mustard seed, two teaspoonfuls of  cinnamon, one teaspoonful cloves,  . one teaspoonful of mace, one cupful of white Fugar and one quart  of cider vinegar.   Stir all   well together, do not cook and keep sealed  tight._  The feature of this sauce is  that it retains   the   flavor of the  fresh tomatoes, and  sound tomatoes   are  keep as well as the  sauce.  - Butterscotch. ���������������������������Three   cupfuls  white ��������������������������� sugar,    one-half    cupful of  water, one-half cupful of. vinegar,  one tablespoonful of butter, eight  drops of extract of lemon.      Boil  -without stirring till it will snap  and break. Just before taking from  =th~e=_re=a"dd-"one-foui'tlrteaspocn^  ful of soda. Pour into buttered  biscuit tins and mark into inch  squares  when cold-  Tapioca Pudding.���������������������������Put to soak  over night two-thirds of a cupful of  pearl tapioca. When ready next  day to make the pudding beat the  yolks of two eggs until light, add  one pint of sweet milk, one-fourth  cupful-of sugar, mix well, add- to  the tapioca. Put on to cook and add  a small lump of butler. Flavor  with vanilla. Stir while cooking  to prevent scorching, or cook in a  double boiler. When cooked fold  in thc whites of two eggs which  have previously been beaten to a  stiff front, and beat briskly for a  few minutes. This makes ib extremely light. Serve with cream  or rich milk. This is far superior  to the old way of baking the pudding and more palatable.  plus juice- Stuff tomatoes with  mixture, set on ice, and when ready  to serve, add mayonnaise, stiff  enough not to run, to top of each.  Beet Salad.���������������������������Two quarts of chopped beets, two quarts of chopped  cabbage, two cupfuls of sugar, one  cupful grated horseradish, dessert  spoonful of salt, pepper to taste,  and cold vinegar to cover. This  makes a gallon jar full and will  keep all winter.  Delicious. Fruit Salad.���������������������������Take the  contents of a box of pink gelatin,  pour over it one-fourth of a pint  of cold water,  and let stand five  minutes.    Pour into this mixture  one and a half   pints   of boiling  water,    stirring   thoroughly   until  dissolved.    Add the juice of three  large lemons and sugar to suit the  taste.    Strain through a cloth and  let stand until cool.   Then pour the  gelatin over some raisins, sliced oranges, and bananas and set away  in thc refrigerator until it becomes  hardened,  which   will   take from  four to five hours.   To serve: Take  several  large naval oranges,   using one'for each person to be served  and cut off about one-third of each  orange, remove the inside carefully so as not to break th������������������ rind, then  place the rinds in   a   pan of ice-  water u.itil they become firm. When  firm enough remove from the water  and fill each one with the prepared gelatin, over which put whipped  cream, being careful to allq.w a lit-  1 le of the   pink    gelatin to peep  through.    Place a few maraschino  cherries on top- of   the whipped  cream.   Place some nice, crisp lettuce leaves on the fruit plates, set  the prepared oranges on the leaves,  and lay a few cherries around on  the green leaves, also a small slice  or two of orange.   This makes an  attractive, as-well as,an excellent  dessert.  CANNING, PRESERVING.  if   ripe and  used it will  cooked chilli  of  Green Tomato Sauce.���������������������������One peck  of green tomatoes, one .head of  cabbage, ten large onions, one  large head of celery, two green  peppers, two pounds of brown sugar, one tablespoonful of mustard-^  seed, three quarts of vinegar and  salt to. suit taste. Cut up tomatoes and sprinkle salt through  them; stand over night, drain off  in. morning and put-all through a  food chopper and boil one hour'.  Tomato Kromeskies".���������������������������Beat lightly the.yolk of one egg, add three  tablespoonfuls of cold water, one-  half a cup of sifted flour, arid one-  quarter teaspoonful of salt.    Stir  in one teaspoonful of melted but-  tery- then beat until the butter is  smooth and bubbly."  Stir in lightly the stiffly beaten white of   the  egg, _then set away in a cool place  foi several hours.   Choose ten to-  motaes which.are firm and as small  as possible.   Scald and peel them.  Have ready some    grated cheese,  seasoned," using for each cupful of  the cheese a quarter of a teaspoonful of salt, one-third of a teaspoon;  ful of salt, one-third of a teaspoonful of paprika,   one-quarter   of a  teaspoonful of ground mustard, a  small   pinch each   of,  thyme and  ground cloves.    Roll each tomato  in thc prepared cheese until thickly coated, let stand for about fifteen minutes, then dip carefully in  -theHbutter^already^-prepared^and^  plunge into smoking hot fat.  'Fry  a goldon brown, drain and serve  garnished with parsley.  To Can Corn.���������������������������For eight quarts  of corn, which require three dozen  cars, allow one ounce of tartaric  acid. Cut corn from cob, cook  twenty minutes in water, enough  to cover, then stir in the acid, cook  a. little longer, and seal in glass  jars- When wanted for use empty  contcntg of can in saucepan, add  pinch oi soda, let boil a few minutes, pour off liquid and season as  you would fresh corn. Corn and  tomatoes are also nice canned to-  goods yellow, discolors colored  clothes, makes them tender, and  causes the goods to split. Putting  away damp clothes makes them  mildew.  Washing Made Easy.���������������������������Soap white  cloth well and put in cold water  ove r night to soak. This will loosen all dirt and requires no rubbing. Heat boiler of soap suds  early next morning. Rinse clothes,  put in water, and boil about twenty minutes. Remove from boiler,  rinse well, blue, starch, and hang  out. Your clothes will be nice and  .white with only one-third the usual  labor.  Little Ifrlps.���������������������������Before washing  look over all linen for spots. Tea  and coffee stains usually yield to  hot water when poured steadily  through them. Fruit stains, or in  fact any it air* can always,be removed by rubbing pure glycerine  into them before putting into  water.. After washing dry in hot  sunshine.  Never let starch touch the linen.  In doing up handsome pieces after  drying, dip into hot water, wring  out well, roll up for a few minutes,  then iron. . Linen will stand much  hotter irons than other cloth.  Iron napkins on' wrong side,  then right, until perfectly dry.  Carefully fold. After the cloth has  been folded once roll on a pole,  so when used it will have only one  fold down the middle. In short,  to have beautifully laundered linen, dry in the hot sun, sprinkle  with hot water, use hot irons, and  plenty of pressure, and fold exactly  even.  Glossy Effect.���������������������������It is advisable  when washing, to put a little gum  arabic in the starch. Dissolvehalf  a teaspoonful of the gum arabic in  boiling water, and when cool add  to the starch.   Linen, when starch  FROM BONNIE SCOTLAND  NOTES OF INTEREST FROM HB2  BANKS AND BRAES.  RHEUMATISM DRIVEN  FROM THE BLOOD  What Is Going on in the Highlands  aud Lowlanib of Auld  Scotia.  c.<\ with this mixture, will have a  beautiful gloss. It is the only method by which the same exquisite  finish can be obtained on linen  goods as when first displayed for  sale in the store window.  Removing Clothes from Boiler���������������������������  When washing, to avoid scalding  fingers in catching^ the" clothes up  over the clothes stick in removing  the clothes, from the boiler use a  pinching clothespin. Catch'clothes  with this and throw up over the  stick.  Easy Methods.���������������������������Shave one bar of  soap, pour two quarts water over  it, put on stove to-boil;   when it  come .to a boil add one large tablespoonful of coal oil, allow to boil  until all soap is dissolved,  which  generally takes ten minutes.   Soak  clothes in cold water (hard or soft)  overnight; in  morning wring "out  the clothes,- have boilerful of good  warm water (not hot), add    over  half -solution    to boiler   and sort  clothes and put into boiler.   After  they come to a boil, boil for twenty  minutes; .remove to tub of water,  rinse thoroughly and put through  bluing water,    starch,  and   hang  out.   For second boiler be sure and  add cold water to.cool water and  add remainder of solution^   Unless  clothes are extremely soiled they  will not need one particle of rubbing; if badly soiled, rub the soiled  places with soap before putting in  to boil.  ���������������������������Ice���������������������������Wat ei���������������������������Help?���������������������������^Don^t���������������������������b e  afraid of plenty ice water." To  remove all food, butter, olive oil,  fruit or coffee marks from any garment of any fabric apply immediately plenty of ice water, rub quickly with clean napkin until dry.  Almost with one voice thc hotel-  keepers at Edinburgh are bemoaning a dull tourist season.  An anonymous donor has given  $2,500 for the Bellefield (Glasgow)  consumptive sanitarium.  Owing to thc depression in the  shipbuilding industry, Campbell-  town shipbuilding yards are to be  closed on the 14th instant.  The foundation-stone of the new  Masonic temple in the course of  erection afc Bo'ness, was laid with  full Masonic honors.  The Caledonian Canal Development Committee have decided to issue a circular emphasizing the-importance of a deep-water canal.  Bo'ness Town Council have leased the fishing rights -in their Bo-  mains Reservoir to Mr. John Mar:  shall, solicitor, who is to stock and  police it.  Aberdeen Town Council have decided to institute a uniform system  of penny tramway fares from the  centre of the city to the various  termini.  Dundee firms have about 5 tons  of whalebone on hand left over from  last year's fishing, and are holding out for an advance in the rate  of   .1,800 per ton.  A party ��������������������������� of medical gentlemen,  principally from France, arrived in'  Edinburgh on' Friday for the purpose of visiting various hospitals  and institutions.  By an accident which occurred reef ntly on the newly-opened extenr  sion of the Musselburgh electric  tramways, seven persons sustained  cuts and bruises. -  A party of German theological  students from the I Eeminary of  Breetz, who are afc present on a  visit to Scotland, paid a visit to the  Edinburgh City Chambers recently.  Contracts amounting in . all to  $56,085-were accepted for the erection -of the new central reading-  room/in Dundee which was provid-.  cd for in the Carnegie gift of $185,-  000-     -        '        h    t     '"...-  The body of Alex. Deuchar, tai-.  lor, 2 Balfour Place, Carnoustie,-  was found' in King William Dock,  Dundee. - He --had -been "missing  from his' home in . Carnoustie for*  about a week.     - ���������������������������" -���������������������������  gethcr. Cook together and seal.  This makes a tempting dish in winter.  To Keep Jellies from Molding.  ���������������������������Keep a box or bunches of thyme  where the jellies are kept, which  should be in a dark place, and you  will have no mold.  FALL SKINJDISEASES.  Aa Article for Mothers.x  THREE SALADS.  Stuffed Totato Salad.���������������������������To serve  two dozen tomatoos, cut small piece  from top of each, ��������������������������� after scalding  and peeling. Chop one cucumber  and two green peppers after removing seeds of peppers. Scoop  ������������������ut a third of each tomato and add  to chopped mixture. Salt and add  lemon juice to taste; drain off sur-  Don't Grow~01 d.  By going arour.rl with gray hair when Dr.  Tromain's  Natural  Hair  Restorative  will  bring it back    to its natural color, even  though It has been gray for years. Two  persons might use  from  tho same bottle  ' ������������������nd  tho hair  of one  becomo  black   and  tho other blonde,   just as   they were in  vouth.   So it is not a hair-dye; it will not  Injure the scalp, and is no trouble to ap-  jply.   Wo guarantee satisfaction or money  returned.   Price one dollar (Postage paid).  THE TREM .IN  SUPPLY CO.,  id Wood St.,        .   ���������������������������      .     ������������������       Toronto.  THE LAUNDRY.  Sprinkling Clothes.���������������������������If for any  reason you have not sprinkled your  clothes the night before you wish  ro iron them, try sprinkling them  with boiling hot water. Use a  clean whisk broom, as ifc sprinkles  them much finer and evener than  by dipping the water in your hand.  As soon as your clothes arc sprinkled, and tightly rolled up, put on  your irons to heat. By the time  they are hot your clothes will bo  ready to iron as nicely as if they  had lain over night. Always iron  the linens last, as they rcquirp  more dampness.  Perspiration Stains.���������������������������After taking off a garment wet with perspiration, drop it in cold water,, Let  it soak a while, then rinse it well  and dry.   Perspiration turns white  When the children "break out" witl  eruption* and ikin diseases, to common ia tho  fall, don't run to useless and. nauseating  medicines. Zan.Buk u what it needed. It  is a shin food as well at a healing balm.  Mrs. Chat, l.evere, of Prescott, North  Channel, Ont., tells how Z_m-l.uk cuied  hsr baby. She tays i������������������������������������������������������' My baby's head  and face wat one complete iruji oi sores.  The itching and irritation were fearful, and  the little one's plight was so fearful that at  one lime we feared her earn would be eaten off.  ���������������������������" We had lo keep her hands tied for days  to prevent her rubbing and scratching the  sores. LX_tor after d.ctor treated her in  vain, until we had had five doctors. They  all agreed it was a frightful case of eczema,  but none of them did any permanent good.  "As a last retource we were advised to try  Zam-Buk. The first box did to much good  that we felt sure we were at last working in  the right direction. We persevered with the  treatment until we had used thirteen boxe*,  ��������������������������� nd at the end of that time I am g'������������������<i '������������������ ������������������ay  Zam-Buk effected a cure." ���������������������������*  Mrs. Holmes, of 30, Guise Street, Hamilton, is quite as eloquent in her praises. She  says:���������������������������" Zam-Buk cured my boy of boils  and eruptions when he was so bad that he  had been unable to mix with other children.  Prior to the boils breaking out he had had a  bad eruption, but Zam-Buk cleared this  away too, and made his skin clear and  smooth. It is a wonderful preparation, and  mothers throughout the land should always  keej> it handy."    '  I'oreczemaj eruptions, rashes, tetter, rtch,  ringworm, and similar skin diseases, Zam-Buk  is wii hout equal. It also cures cuts, burns,  tolds, piles, abscesses, chronic sore������������������, blood-  poisoning, etc. AH druggists and . .ores at  co cents a box, or pott free for price from  ^am-Buk Co., Toronto,  A POINTER ON MAKINC SHOES    .  WEAR   LONGER.  In this ace there are many- different  forms of^ insurance against loss' from  almost every conceivable cause and it .is  remarkable to note that wo havo now  arrived at a point where it is possible  to insure your new clothes asuinst becoming prematurely worn out, and no  doubt when people are aware of this  fact thousands will take advantage of it.  Shoe insurance in the form of,"Nu.fret"  Waterproof Slice Polish is the best kind  of an investment, for it will double tho  lifo of your shoes, because it keeps leather soft and pliable and prevents cracking.  Your dealer keeps "Nupf .cf���������������������������why not  "insure youf=^sh_e~3?J=^It=i=cost3���������������������������but���������������������������10c-=  Black or Tan.  The "Nugget" is a Waterproof preparation which in wet weather retains its  shine, and the polish itself will not' rub  off and soil thc clothes under any conditions,  SENTENCE SERMONS,  piety aspires    so  much  Some piety aspires    so  much it  cannot perspire.  "The faith"that can be hidden never stays healthy. _  If you are a saint-you will want  to be something.  Habitual regret simply puts thc  headlight on the tail end. _  Thc only way to keep faith sweet  is to keep it in service .  They who go out to hit the high  places land on the dump.  It's wise to be afrakl of the spirituality that fears morality.  It is often safer to trust an old  prejudice than a new appetite.  The tight fisted usually think  they have a great grip on thc rock.  The impress of your life depends  on what you arc trying to express.  The more painful a man's piety  the more prone is hc to prescribe  it.  It's a bad thing to be moved in  meeting unless you move else-  where.  A little human affection is worth  a lot of "argument about the divine love.  The people who draw the most  exact pictures of the infinite one  often do least to reproduce the  original.  The folks who arc always practising "nothing in my hand I  biing" are.always ready to call the  church a failure.  Many a man.thinks he is selling  the garments, of truth when ho is  only endeavoring to induce others  to adopt his style of clothes.  A Remedy Which Assists Hatura  Makes a Cure Which is Permanent as This Case Mm,  Every sufferer from rheumatism  wants to bo   cured    and    to stay  cured.    The prospect   of the   frequent return of thc trouble is not-  attractive to anybody who has gone  through^ one siege.      Most treatments aim simply to "keep down"  the rheumatic poisons in the blood.  The tonic treatment by Dr.   Wil-.  Hams' Pink Pills    has   proved by-  hundreds of cures that it builds- up  the blood to a point "that enable!  it to cast out these poisons through  the regular channels of excretion���������������������������  the bowels," the., kidneys   and the  skin.   When this is done the rheumatism is permanently cured, and  as long as the blood is kept pur .  and rich the patient will be freo- -  from " rheumatism.-    Mr.    Tho ma _  McNeil, Richibucto, _.. B., says:���������������������������. ���������������������������  "Permit me to' bear testimony t_   .  the worth of   Dr. Williams' Pink'  Pills as a cure for   acute rheum*-   ,  tis ra.   My 9on, Frederick, was subject to this painful trouble for.a  period of eight or ten years, and  during this time periodical attacks  would regularly occur.   His last at* _s  tack was a most Eevere one, and ���������������������������  th������������������ pains were excruciating in the'  .extreme, shooting through the var������������������-  ous-parts of the body to such-an  extent that even the- approach ,of  any person would cause him to cry  out with fear, and he had rest nei- ;  ther day or night.   Our family doe-  tor, "a man of skill and experience,   ,  applied   many   remedies'  without '"  avail, and could give no encourage-.,  ment other than that tho warmer-, .  weather then   approaching, might j"  prove beneficial.   Just at this time  we noticed where some person sim-  -'  ilarly afflicted had been cured by;.  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and decid- ' '  ed to try them-   He kept on using V  the    Pills,    each   succeeding   box;,  showing improvement,-until he hadV*.  taken ten    boxes, when; all paint.;-.'  and aches had -completely disap-- ;  peared, and although his mode of  life is.that of a fisherman;_and con-���������������������������'.���������������������������_[  frequently exposed "to, both :w.et and'-,  cold, he has had no' return:of ,a ny"j-  bf the symptoms whatever.. ~ The "'  cure is complete, and- is   entirely  due to Dr. Williams'Tink^Pills:"    r  ..You can get these Pills,from any.:'o  medicine dealer or they will-be sent  by. mail at-50. cents .'a box'of six'  boxes for $2.50 by The D. William*'.',-  Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.'   '.  , .���������������������������^ -^    ���������������������������_     .   ._  ' YVOSDERS OF SURGERY.  .'win of a Live Sheep Transplants. ���������������������������  to Musi's Leg. ,-."._.  An extraordinary surgical opera '  tion    is    reported      from    Paris,    :  France.   Dr. Doyen, who is known. ���������������������������  in connection with cancer research,   ���������������������������'',  successfully-transplanted a vein of  a live, sheep .to the leg of a man  suffering  from   arterial  aneurism,-,  v.ith the result- _hat"the circulation  was restored.   The patient has now,- ���������������������������'  completely recovered.      T.he   vein   -;  _lransfc _rcd.._wa,s_a_fraction_ove__ _0__ V  inches in length.   Numerous grafting operations have been performed in modern surgery,' but this is  the  first  time -that    an orga.ii.in  from    a lower    animal  .has been  transferred to man.   Dr, Doyen is  now in Budapest attending the medical congress,  to    whieh    he will  communicate the details of the op-  eiation. . ���������������������������  BABY'S TEETHING TIME  IS A TROUBLOUS TIKE  'When baby is teclhiiig the whole  household is upset. Thc tender little gums arc swollen and inflamed,  and the poor child often cries day  and night, wearing the mother out  and keeping thc rest of the family  on edge. in the homes where,  Baby's Own Tablets arc used there  i' no such worry. The Tablets allay the inflammation, 60otho the ir-!  ritation and bring the teeth'  through painlessly. Mrs. Jcan|  Boutin, St. Marguerite, Quo., says;1  "When I sent for Baby's Own Tab-.!  lets my nine months' old baby waa  suffering greatly from teething'  troubles and I hardly got any rest.'.  A few doses of .the Tablets reliev-'|  cd her, and thc teeth seemed' to.  |come through painlessly." Sold*!  by medicine dealers or by mail at'l  23 cents a box from The Dr. "WiU  Hams' Medicine Co., BrockvilltJ'  Ont.  The more lawn some people have,  to mow the more they hate the  mower.  Sir Richard Steele, thc famous  Irish wit, once invited an English!  nobleman to visit him by saying,)  "If you ever come .within a mile',  of my house, sir, I hope you will;  stop there 1"  ".'"���������������������������-. --.I  " _"  i  j'-, .  ���������������������������  ,  "*_-  V  _*Ci  --.-..v.. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, December 2, 1909  WHY  When you can  build a home to  Suit Yourself  ENDERBY PRESS  Published  every   Thursday at   Enderby, B.C. a  $2 per year, by the Walker Press.  DECEMBER 2, 1909  THE PEOPLE HAVE SPOKEN  Seasoned  umber  Always on Hand  also a full line of building material. Estimates cheerfully  furnished.  A. R. Rogers Lumber Co.  Limited  Enderby B. C.  __!<.'_km._r_mca_Txu,.-ic._ VT_____r___ ���������������������������I I   iiiuwiM  Until you have seen the District  from Mara to Enderby.  It will surprise you,  and please  me to show you 16,000 acres  of the choicest Okanagan  land, and some of it  is for sale at prices which are  not inflated  Come here first or last, it does  not matter which, but come.  Chas. W. Little  The elections arc over. It was a  tremendous victory for Premier McBride���������������������������something never before heard  of in British Columbia histovy, if,  indeed, in the history of Canada. The  Opposition was all but annihilated���������������������������  only two Liberals and two Socialists  elected. Of the 42 members in the  Legislature, 38 are Conservative. If  ever a leader had the endorsement of  the people, that loader is Premier McBride. It is needless to ask why and  how it happened. It happened; that  is enough. The people of British Columbia have spoken. They are a people pronounced in their wishes, find,  right or wrong, when they speak the  world knows what they want.. In the  present case, they have signSeii that  they want railroads, and i\ i-icgies-  sive public policy,���������������������������they want tl.is  great country opened up, and our resources developed. They want n.cre  people, more wealth, more industries,  and they believe Premier Mo".-ide is  the man who will, see vhat v e ^et  them.  Premier McBride is the one man in  British Columbia politics that the  people have learned to trust. He is  known. He has made good, and the  people are prepared. to trust him,  even to the extreme of wisdom. In  a broader, fuller sense, Premier McBride is the people of British Columbia. Liberals, Conservatives and Socialists, one and all look to Mm as  their medium; the man through  whom they speak and act. He voices  the best in our public life, and rings  true of the West. He is British Columbia, and we arc proud of him.  Now that the elections are over,  and the Premier given the greatest  majority that any premier ever got,  we look to him to proceed at once in  his determination to get for the province the best railway deal possible.  the Province says, local option was  defeated by at least 1200 votes. The  total vote was in round numbers,  5,400 for and 4,700 against. The vote  of the province was about ��������������������������� on the  same proportion, indicating that the  people who voted on the proposition  are little more than equally divided  on the subject, and others, who did  not vote, do not care enough about  it to say where they stand.  The local option plebescite just  voted on is not, in itself, a local option law, but a law, or making way  for a law, giving municipalities the  privilege to vote for such a local  measure. To have carried the plebescite would not necessarily have been  a show of strength, for many might  have favored the giving of such a  privilege to municipalities who would  not vote for the law to be applied  locally. However, thc small majority in favor of the passage of such a  law would not indicate that the desire for local option is as strong as  its advocates have been led to believe. However strong one's feelings  may be in the matter, it is not just  to accuse the Government of showing  unfairness in the manner of submitting the question. Surely, if the law  is much .desired, it should not be  difficult for its advocates to marshal  at least 50 per cent of the voting  strength of the province. There is a  feeling, and it is not small, that the  present law regulating the sale of  liquor is not properly enforced, and  if it were much of the abuse complained of would be overcome, and  while this feeling prevails, it is not  much use asking for more laws���������������������������laws  that if as poorly enforced as the law  we now have, would have a tendency  to increase the evil rather than diminish it.  BRUCE BUNCOED  Eldernell Orchard  Mara, B. C  We can   still show  tlie Goods  Some  prime  stall-fed  beef  cut at the present time  Our  Sausage is still a  Leader  on  Fish and Poultry  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  All the little improvements  that go to make for goodness,  comfort and style are here���������������������������the  Best Leather, the Finest Workmanship, and a last to fit most  everybody.  ASK YOUR DEALER FOR  AMES-HOLDEN  SHOES  im____i  WHERE LITTLE PIGS COME PROM  Father���������������������������Yes, you're a regular little  pig ! Wouldn't give your brother any  of that candy ! Do you know what a  little pig is?  Kiddie ���������������������������-Er���������������������������er���������������������������sure���������������������������er���������������������������pig is���������������������������er  hog's little boy.  NICOLA COAL  Orders taken for delivery at Enderby.   Superior domestic coal; econom-  cal   and gives absolute satisfaction.  JAMES MOWAT, Agent.  "Bruce," in Saturday Sunset, has  set upon a hatching of railroad ties  for three months or more, and when  his brood came he hart a railway policy all his own���������������������������on paper. Then  when Premier .McBride brought down  his railway policy with railroad builders to build it, "Bruce" said to the  That he intends   doing   so is" evident j Premier,    "My   policy is better than  from   the   following   message he has  sent over the province:  Victoria, B.  C,    Nov.    27.���������������������������"I am  deeply���������������������������very    deeply���������������������������grateful to the  people of   British   Columbia for the  recognition    which    the    Government  and my policy   have   received at the  polls. The result did not come wholly  as a surprise,   for    I   was convinced  from the indications that the attorney-general and I met with all  over  the country during the tour, that it  would be virtually a clean sweep for  the . Conservative   policy . in   British j (Oct-  Columbia.    The   people    of the Province have shown    unreservedly their  confidence in the    proposals to bring  in   the   Canadian   Northern   railway  line, and to extend thc Kettle River  Valley railway's operations.  "Between now   and   the session of  the Legislature, which, it is expected,  will open on   January   20th, no time   by act of the Legislature  Will be lost   in   concluding   the final  agreements to   be   submitted to parliament, containing specifically all of  the' terms   that   I have promised to  the people.    The  railway legislation  will have first place in the sessional  programme   and   the    bills    will   be  passed as expeditiously as possible.  . '."This may be taken as the commencement by this government of a  very substantial and progressive policy of development by railway'building. And I want especially to thank  the Conservative press throughout  the Province; all the speakers who  _iave-assisted^uponH;-_e-plat_on_^dur-=  ing the just-ended campaign; the  workers, whose unremittent industry  has so largely contributed to success;  and, lastly, I want to acknowledge  to the country the efficient and valuable services rendered during the  campaign by my colleague, the Hon.  W. J. Bowser. No leader could have  a more faithful and energetic lieutenant than I possess in the attorney-  general.  "Encouraged and supported by" the  strongly expressed confidence of the  people, I hope to so carry on. the  affairs of British Columbia as to secure for the Province the fullest and  largest measure of substantial progress and prosperity.  RICHARD M'BRIDE."  Goods  yours, and I want you to adopt it  I And because Premier McBride refused  to consider his toboggan slide, the  \ man from Bruce has been clucking  I like au old hen that has brought  | forth a brood of goslings. He has  : now taken to ridiculing the Premier  I for the way he combs his hair! What  |a hen !  Bruce will now have a lot of time  to repent of "his waywardness. Pie  should go back a few weeks on the  file of his paper and find these words,  30th): "As for the conditions  in respect to the capitalization and  control of rates, Premier McBride assured me these would all be incorporated in the bill to be brought into  the Legislature giving effect to the  agreement. The memorandum of the  agreement is merely a skeleton or  basis of the agreement to be prepared  D. Mann  came armed with a resolution of his  board of directors authorizing him to  close and sign an agreement on the  spot, but the Government, wisely, I  think, decided to take time to thoroughly thresh out the details with  the electorate and the Legislature before binding itself, except on the general lines to which both the C. N. R.  and thc Government are now committed."  Again, (Oct. 30): "My own impression is that they (the C. N. R.) will  not build without the guarantee, and  that the risk of indefinitely hanging  -up___<_=building=of__,t_e=_i_e=is=.too-  great to take any chances by defeating the governmpnt's policy."  It will be noticed from the election  returns that the people took Bruce's  sane advice rather than his subsequent clucking. Fool politicians make  fool newspapers, allright; but fool  newspapers do not make fool voters.  Most Complete oLine ever  shown here  The needs of every foot supplied and  every Courtesy shown  Christmas Goods  i _  Every conceivable adjunct to Holiday Cookery now in stock.  Presents Galore for the Children  Dolls for the Girls; Balls for th��������������������������� Boys; Toys���������������������������mechanical and  otherwise; Leather Goods; Dress Goods; in short, every shelf  and counter laden with Novelties to make the heart happy.  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  o  SATISFIED TO  QUIT  LOCAL OPTION DEFEATED  British Columbia is British Columbia. There is -something in tlie atmosphere that resents anything that  savors of curtailing one's liberty.  The defeat of the proposed local option legislation is indicative of this  one thing, that while the people as a  whole endorse all good things tending to improve the mental and moral  conditions of the province, they look  with disfavor upon any legislation  tending to curtail man's liberty. No  other construction can be placed upon the result of the local option plebescite. It even went out of the fair  Okanagan lost, and, of course, when  it came to thc mining country, and  the cities, it was sure to be snowed  under. The total vote is not in at  the present writing, but its defeat is  certain. In the Okanagan it had but  1036 votes cast in its favor, and 791  against it. The total vote of the  Valley was 2091, hence, to carry local  option required 104G. Complete returns may change these figure some,  but not   materially.     In Vancouver'  Mr. John Oliver, leader of the Opposition in last Thursday's election,  has, according to the coast papers,  retired from political life. Speaking  over the long distance 'phone from  his Ladner home, the Liberal leader  said: "The leadership of the party  was forced on me when Mr. MacDonald resigned. I did not seek that  honor.. From this time I am out of  politics. After yesterday-I will be  merely a spectator in the political  game."  Good Values in all  kinds of Winter  Goods  RUBBERS BRACES  UNDERWEAR  TIES  SWEATERS       TUQUES  COAT SWEATERS  SHIRTS MITTS and  GLOVES  Full Line  of   Confectionery  for Christmas Trade  Fresh Groceries always on hand.  Wheeler & Evans  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  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  FretlrHrBarnes  BUILDER __  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings and all factory work.  Rubberoid Roofiing, Screen  Doors and Windows. Glass cut  to any size.  I represent the S. C. Smith Co.  of Vernon.        Enderby.  City Meat Market  THOS. E. WOODS, Proprietor  No cow should be retained in  the dairy herd unless she has  some good quality to recommend  her.  Having purchased the butcher  business of R. Blackburn, I solicit a share of your business and  guarantee good service.  Orders by Mail  receive  our   prompt  attention.  John S. Johnstone  Contractor and Builder, Enderby  Cement Blocks and Exshaw Portland Cement on hand-the best-  on the market. All kinds of  cement work and masonrv  promptly attended to.  o ._  ._  Thursday, December 2, 1909  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Try us for a Pair of  SKATES: We  have all sorts and  sizes  from  per Pair.  ranging  60c to $5  McClary's  Steel  In the Local and  General News Field  PRIZES WON   AT   SPOKANE FAIR  EVERY STOVE IS  GUARANTEED  Heating Stoves  $4 and up to $25  The great Apple Show at Spokane  this year is way and far ahead of the  first Apple Show, held last year, and  the competition is very much keener,  in ever    line.    However, British Columbia is    doing   very well, and the  Okanagan, while    not    winning  anything like the number of prizes that  were awarded Mr. DeHart last year,  is not doing    so    badly.   The prizes  coming this   way.   were   awarded as  follows:  Kelowna, 7. firsts and 7 seconds.  Vernon, 7 firsts and 5 seconds.  Nelson, 5 firsts and 7 seconds.  Kaslo, 1 first and 2 seconds.  Salmon Arm, 2 firsts and 1 second  Spence's Bridge, 2 firsts,' 1 second.  Carson, 1 first and 1 second.  Arrow Lakes, 2 seconds.  Making a total of 25 firsts and 29  seconds which were captured by this  Province.   This will in all probability  be augmented   by many more prizes,  as. the awards were not all made at  the time the above list was given to  the public.  At the request of the Spokane  Chamber of Commerce, President  Taft was presented with a box of  Northern Spies from the Cold Stream  Ranch, while five boxes of the same  variety, were sent to King Edward  from the Vernon Board of Trade exhibit. In the ten boxes which were  selected to be sent to the Mikado^of  Japan, says )the News, two boxes���������������������������  1 Gravenstein and 1 Northern Spies-  were chosen.from the Vernon exhibit.  Baptist Missions for B. C, in the  place of Rev. D. E. Hatt, who recently resigned. He will divide" his  attention between the interests of the  churches and Okanagan College. Last  Sunday Mr. Estabrook wound up his  connection with the Baptist church  of Summerland, greatly to the regret  of the members ol the Baptist congregation.  VANCOUVER'S PROSPERITY  Magnificent  Offices ��������������������������� for  Corporation  Vancouver  IN BUSINESS IN VANCOUVER  A large hew stock  of General Hardware and Plumbing  Goods, just received  Estimates given on  Hot Water and Hot  Air Heating Plants,  and Plumbing Systems.  In another column will be found an,  announcement of the new. business  undertaking entered into' by Mr.  Basil Gardom, in conjunction with'  his brother-at'Vancouver. The firm  of Ceperley, Rounsefell & Co.. with  whom they are associated, is one of  the first' real estate companies in the  city of: Vancouver, and for years has  been recogni.ed_.as the most reliable,  and the many friends of Mr. Gardom  in this vicinity will be pleased to  learn of the favorable auspices under  which he enters business. in the Canadian Liverpool of the West. Mr.  Gafdom's experience in the Okanagan  should make, him a valuable man for  us in Vancouver, and we believe he  will do much business for us, in the  way of promoting the-right kind of  deals for this end of the Valley for  nobody knows better than he the almost unlimited opportunities offering  here to the right kind of people. We  join with the hosts of friends of Mr.  and Mrs. Gardom, in wishing them  unlimited success and happiness in  their new home.  TRINITY VALLEY BRIDGE  __r  Bi  CALL OR WRITE  1  A. Fulton's  _r'  ___F  Hardware,  Tin   and  Plumbing  Establishment.    Enderby. B. C.  H t  Cribs and  ���������������������������'- -������������������������������������������������������   Mattresses  H i  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  1 .  1   t  W. T. HOLTBY  Furniture Dealer and Undertaker  BRADLEY BLK.       ENDERBY  f  F. T. TURNER _  Plumbing and Steam Fitting  All kinds of Tin and Zinc Articles Ropared  Rear Evans Blk             Enderby  F: H. Barnes made an examination  of the proposed bridge sites for the  Trinity'.Valley road, the past week,  and has submitted his report to the  Board of Trade. A special meeting  will be called to consider the report,  subject to which the report is being  withheld. It^is understood, however,  that&Mr. Barnes found an exceptionally fit site, with easy approaches on  either side of the river, and he estimates the cost of the bridge will be  less than $5,000. This virtually is an  assurance=that=the-Governmen_--wilt  build the bridge the coming season,  if not this, for Premier McBride has  given his word that if a site could be  found where the cost of a bridge  would bo materially less than the  estimate previously made by the government engineer, $18,000, the matter  would receive his personal attention.  Vancouver's commercial progress is  aptly illustrated by the growth and  prosperity of her financial institutions. Changes are being made on  every hand, and office accommodation that was more than adequate a  year ago, is now discarded as being  insufficient to handle the volume of  business transacted. Among those  recently installed in new quarters is  the Dominion Stock and Bond Corporation of Vancouver, Ltd., whose  premises rank with the finest in Western Canaha.  These new offices are exceptionally  spacious, and impress the visitor at  once with a sense of architectural  substantiality and munificencef the  high ceilings make for an abundance  of light and air; the floors of polished  hardwood; the counters aud interior  fittings of massive quartered-oak, and  the electric fixtures of polished brass  richly designed and carefully executed  . The location is-most sentral, being  in the recently completed Winch Building, directly next door to Vancouver' snew postpffice, on 'Hastings  street.  The corporation carries on a large  general real estate, 'financial and insurance  business.   They  buy  and sell  realty of all ��������������������������� kinds,    purchase agreements of   sale,   make    loans, collect j  rents, and engage in company promo- i  tion.   They    have   extensive    connec-'  tions in the Old Country.     The office  staff is composed of capable and reliable ' men    whose   thorough knowledge of the: intricate details of real  estate, financial, and insurance business quo.lfies   them   to serve clients  advantageously and thoroughly.  It is the purpose of the Dominion  Stock and Bond Corporation of Van-'  couver, Ltd., to erect a modern ten-  story brick "and stone office building  in a central location on Hastings  Street, and arrange .rents are being  made to rush the work to completion  A number of "representative business  men are interested in this enterprise,  which will add abother imposing  structure' to Vancouver's rapidly-  growing list of sky-scrapers.  Bank of -Montreal  ,E������������������tab__hed 1817  Capital, $14,400,000 - Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits,  $699,969.88  Honorary President,  Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA, MOUNT ROYAL, G. C. M. G.  President, Hon.   SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K. C. M. G.  Vice-Preeidentand General Manager,   SIR EDWARD CLOUSTON, Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT ������������������82?aI^& [���������������������������������������������rT  Branches in Okanagan District: Enderby, Armstrong. Vernon, K down* and Summsrland  Q. A. HENDERSON. Esq.. Manas, r. Vernon A. E. TAYLOR, Manager. E__de������������������by  Finest in the Country  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off his feet he came here, and now owns one of.  finest brick hotels in the country. Although .  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his  hotel the King Edward. In addition to the excellence, of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  (Extract from Lowery's Ledge.)  King Edward Hotel, f^LmRmY Enderby  CqwcM Rt Cf\ Plumbing and  \jdll Oil OZ, \jV* Furnace Work  Repairing and  Eave Troughing and all kinds of Sheet Tin and Copper work  Jobbing Work given prompt attention.  Corner Hudson and Alexander Sta. ,  SALMON ARM  Livery I 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  ?<~:-:~:**<~:~h-m~:~k~k^  f  *  T  y  r  v  T  V  i  BEFORE AND AFTER  Just stop and consider what the  statesmanlike policy of John Oliver  means to the people * of Okanagan  Lake and Okanagan Xalley. By ��������������������������� following this Hope tunnel route it  would shorten the present C. P. R.  route by 233 miles, and that proposed  by McBride by 172 miles. The McBride proposed route only shortens  the present route by 61 miles. It  would mean, too, that the Province  would control absolutely the rates  over the various railways using Hope  tunnel, because running rights will  be given to all comers.���������������������������Vernon Okanagan.  And yet some will ask, Who killed  Cock Robin .....  WINTER   FLOWERS  Everyone, appreciates the beauty of  flowering bulbs in the fall and winter  but so many fail to prepare for the  future in time. It is a very easy  matter to have the house full of  bloom throughout the dull season,  and every lover of flowers should appreciate this fact. Particular attention is drawn to this matter in the  advertising of M. J. Henry, the pioneer nurseryman of Vancouver, and  all should avail themselves of the  opportunity to get bulbs underway  before the winter sets in in earnest.  BAPTIST MISSIONS  Rev. H. G. Estabrook, says the  Summerland Review, has received the  appointment   of    Superintendent    of  GRADE  "A"  CERTIFICATE  This is to certify that I have inspected the premises and herd of Mr.  A- McQuarrie, the herd consisting of  30 head of cattle, and.find the same  to be in a healshy "condition. Each  animal in the herd has been tested  for tuberculosis withing six months  of this date and declared free of that  disease. The premises are in a sanitary condition within the meaning of  the Regulations of the Provincial  Board of Health governing the sale  of milk and the manage'ment of dairies, cow sheds and milk shops:   ^Enderl^BTCTTN ovT25th7 1909."  H. H.  S. GEORGE,  Inspector.  WANTS ROCKY MOUNTAIN GOATS  I want a male and four female  goats, all adults (no kids). Provincial permits to ecport these animals  have been issued. Write me when you  have something caught ready to ship,  but-don'_=-write -till then. - I -will pay  $100 for the male and $125 each for  the females, crated, f.o.b. any express office on the C. P. R. All must  be healthy and unhurt, with gorns  intact. Will buy from first man. who  gets them. Dr. Cecil French, Zoologist, Washington, D. C.  *  T  V  T  ������������������  V  r  v  T  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 Sts. 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.  T  HE OKANAGAN MERCANTILE AGENCY  ENDERBY, B. C.  Debt Collection Everywhere on straight commission basis.   Bad debts bought for CASH  W. A. DOBSON. Manager  *  T  V  T  V  !  x  *  1  _  *  ���������������������������_  t  Mining is hard work on shoes-  The dampness���������������������������the alternate  drying and wetting���������������������������the rough  wear and tear that a boot receives  deep down in the mine, very soon  takes the life out of the leather.  But the Ames-Holden Co.  make a boot specially fitted to  stand this rough usage. They  give a deal of time and attention to it, and that is why it  gives service. Calf vamp���������������������������solid  outside and inside soles ���������������������������all  seams double stitched, no ripping  ���������������������������large eyelets���������������������������well sewn back  strap ��������������������������� double sole running  through under the heel���������������������������a definite, known and dependable shoe  for miners' wear.  ASK   FOR   THE  AMES-HOLDEN MINERS SHOES  1  I  - Vl_:V?. _h.v>.  *  1*  T  -v  ;*  'V  _���������������������������  O  Ji :.  .1 ._-  wv  *_^I^_:���������������������������^^I^J^r*^^t*^^I���������������������������^^t^I-*_^I������������������^^^r<^^r^-I^r��������������������������� *_������������������^^r^^r^i^^^-<-^^.-Hi������������������_^i^_*-_^t*^~i--5^_-������������������_-<* < 5^>-H>f<>^o4-o>o>o-f<>>o>o>oi  CUT OUT  lc*-CH*<>^f_>������������������������������������<>_~CHf_>-K^  "You're  late to-night,"  remarked the younger Miss Patch, as her  Bister dropped into a chair _nd began to draw out her hatpins.  "Been  extra  busy,"   replied  thc  older girl.   "I    Why, what's the  ���������������������������mutter with mother?"  Mrs. Patch, seated by the window, delivered herself of an indiug-  nant sniff, and intimated her conviction that, of all the inipidcnt  3'oung 'nssics that ever lived, that  there Hani .e was tho very worst!  "What have you been doing to  her?" queried thc elder Miss l'atch,  taking  off  her  hat.  Miss Annie rose from her chair,  and, gracefully crooking her right  arm, walked inincingly across tho  room in a fashion intended to represent the action of a bridegroom  leading his bride away from the altar.  "We're going . to havo a new  pa!" said the sprightly girl, -when  her progress was interfered with  the  wall.  '"What!" exclaimed her sister,  staring at her in blank amazement.  "I say we're going to have a .new  pa," repeated Annie, resuming her  seat, and folding her arms with a  truculent flourish. "She"���������������������������indicating her mother by a littlo,jerk of  her head���������������������������"has made all the necessary arrangements."  "Why, mother," said her elder  daughter, in a tone of horror, "you  don't rcallv'mean" to sav that it's  true?"  "True?" cried Mrs. Patch hotly.  "Of course it's true! Why  shouldn't it he?"  Miss Mary Patch, without replying, gazed at- her parent fixedly for  a while.  "Who is it. mother?" she said at  last. _  "Find out!" srapped Mrs. Patch.  "That's just what I'm trying to  do," answered Mary, with a sarcastic smile- "Surely it isn't that  wretched little Hinks 1"  Mrs. Patch, without deigning to  reply, marched out of the room.  The two girls stared at one another in disgust for a while, and  then the younger one expressed the  opinion that her sister's shot at the  gentleman's identity had hit tho  mark.  "I've often wondered why he  came hanging about here such a  lot." she added.  "Well, so have 1," said Mary;  "although, to tell vou Lhe truth,  I_I ������������������������������������������������������'  "You what?" quo-ied Annie, as  she  hesitated.  "I thought hc was coming after  me," she confessed, with a slight  accession of color. "Thc nasty,  blushing, stammering, fat little  ���������������������������wretch !"  She broke off suddenly, walked to  thc window, and gazed out at tho  darkening street with an air of deep  abstraction.  Then suddenly she uttered an cx-  ciamation of annoyance, and began  tinued, "how sweet it would be if  only on<_ could spread one's wings  and fly after it!"  "It would indeed," agreed Mr.  Hinks.  "I often feel like that," proceeded Miss Patch, after giving vent to  a tiny, fluttering sigh. "Mother  says I'm too romantic, but I dare  say she was the same when she was  my age. A re you romantic, Mr-  Hinks?"  "I���������������������������I 'ardly know,' 'stammered  Mr. Hinks nervously.  "Oh, it's you. is it?" said Mrs.  Patch, entering the room, with a  tablecloth tucked under one arm,  and a tray loaded with supper materials in her hands. "I thought  .1 lenoo the knock!"  She was apparently on the point  of saying something else; hut,  catching sight of her elder daughter's attitude, she checked herself  .and compressed her lips.  Miss Patch, with a knee clasped  between he-'' interlaced fingers, was  eyeing Mr. Hinks with a look of  rapt admiration.  "P'r'aps you'll 'elp me with these  'ere supper things!" snapped her  mother, after a momentary pause.  "Now, now, be careful !" she continued sharply, as thc girl essayed  tc take the tray, from her with one  hand. "Do you want to let the  'ole blessed lot down?"  "I wasn't thinking what I was  doing," apologized Mary, with an  air of detachment.  "You very rarely are!" declared7  her  mother,   with  great  tartness.  "Now,  than,  where arc you a-going to with ihat tray?"  The absent-minded Mary, well on  her way towards the kitchen, turned back with a little laugh.  ������������������������������������������������������ "I don't know what's wrong with  me to-night," she remarked. "I  was thinking we'd finished supper."'  "Annie," commanded Mrs.  Patch, "you come 'ere and 'elp me.  This sister of yourn has gone  loony!"  "No, I haven't," said Miss Patch  as she relinquished the tray to the  younger girl.    "I'm only���������������������������'7"  "Only what?" inquired her mother disagreeably, as she came to  a halt.  "Oh, nothing!" she answered,  down and heaving another  sigt.  She looked coyly at Mr. Hinks,  smiled confidentially, and said t-o  hini:  "I saw you as I  to-night."  "Did you?" replied Mr. Hinks,  with a note of awakening tenderness in his voice.  "You didn't see me, though,"  continued Miss Patch reproachful-  said Miss: Patch, rising to her feet  with almost unmaidenly alacrity.  "I���������������������������I don't care much about it,"  replied tlie gentleman hastily. "I  'ad tea rather late!"  "Then if mother doesn't mind���������������������������"  began Miss Patch demurely.  The younger Miss Patch looked  at her mother in mock sympathy as  the front door closed with a gentle  slam, and remarked that it was too  ���������������������������bad of Mary.  "What's too bad?" replied Mrs.  Patch, blowing thoughtfully at a  steaming cup of cocoa.-  "Why, going on with him liko  that!" said Annie, wrestling with  a grin.  "Is it?" said Mrs. Patch abstractedly, as she took a scries of  noisy sips.  "I suppose you won't have any  more to do with him after this?"  continued Annie.  "'Im? What, Hinks.?" said Mrs.  Patch, with the air of one coming  suddenly out of a brown study.  "And why nob?"  Thc astounded Annie uttered a  gasp of surprise, a,nd sat staring  in open-mouthed silence at her mother.  "What's it got to do with me?"  continued Mrs. Patch. _ "It's no  business of mine, i.s it, if she likes  to make a fool of him?"  "And you're still going to mar-  ' im ?"   faltered   her daughter  FROM, PAIN TO PLEASURE  SHOWING THE EXEREMES  LIFE IN ONE DAY.  OF  ry n  "Marry 'im!  "Marry Hinks  girl's  you   were  sitting  home  cried Mrs. Patch  Why, the  mad!"  "B-but   you   said  stammered Annie.  "That I never did!" returned  Mrs. Patch fiercely. "How dare  vou sit there and tell me such an  untruth?"  "I mean, we thought you were,"  said Annie helplessly.  "Ho!" laughed her mother  scornfully. "You did, did you? I  see the little game now. Perhaps  it'll interest you, my lady, to 'ear  that it's Mr. Franks as I'm going  to marry. He'll bo round 'ere tomorrow night. If your sister's busy  with Mr. Hinks, maybe you'd like  to try your 'and on 'im. Don't  go too far. though, for I might box  your ears!"���������������������������London Answers.  MEAT ANI)  STATURE.  An Authority   Gives   Reasons  Reef-Eat., g in Japan.  for  fc   let down the wii'dow-13_T__l.  "Daddy's coming up the street,  with his best clothes on, and a rose  thc size of a cauliflower in his hut-  she   announced, with a  !'  ittle laugh.  Hinks I"    said     Annie,  box of matches off tho  and  lighting  the gas.  that settles    il,"  she con-  as-her sister nodded in re-  J..  enough  from the  wickc T-ehair as far  of the  room as it  md began  lonhoie  vicious  "What,  snatching a  mantelpiece  'I'Tlicn  - tinued  ply. "He's the man, sure  She ]licked  up a book  table, pushed a  into the corner  would go, seated hcri. elf  tr  read wilh great energy.  Mary, fidgeting about the room,  with a my.-crious little smile on  her face, seemed to he listening for  something.  There came a nervous  knock at the front door,  ���������������������������tiippod away to answer  "ilother 11 be here in  Mr. Hinks,  visitor in,  sweetly.    '  Mr-  Hinks has come."  "Motive!" Annie yelled.  Mr. Hinks!"-.  "Fine cvenin'?" said the gentleman," plumping into a chair, and  wiping his moist bald head with  . huge, pockct-handerchief.  "Beautiful," replied Miss P.itch.  A fleeting look of mischief flickered in her eyes for an instant as she  glanced at the student in the corner, but 'vhen she turned to Mr.  Hinks again her expression was entirely soulful.  "I. was watching thc sunset li?'  c.it out of the sky, when I saw you  turn into the street," she murmured, looking shyly at the toe of her  right hoot.  "VVras   you    really:''    said    Mr.  Hinks,    running   the    hankerchief  round thc lining of lis hat.  "And���������������������������an \    thinking," she con-  uncertaiii  and Mary  it.  a minute,  she said, leading thc  and smiling upon him  'Annie, tell mother that  "Here's  Mr. Hinks, unable to deny the  soft impeachment, intimated his intention of keeping a better look-out  in  future.  "Ah, I dare say," answered Miss  Patch, "you'd have seen mo fast  enough if I'd  been mother!"  Mr. Hinks. with a side-glance at  tin. ample proportions of Mrs.  Patch, checked himself on the verge  of thc remark that it would be difficult to do otherwise, and substituted a statement to the effect that  be must have been unusually busy  at thc time.  With__an   amount __ of  enterprise  "foreign  to  Itis" everyday"-clfaTactcrT"  he  tilted  his chair  back on to its  hind legs, and shyly wriggled it in  the direction of his companion.  Miss Patch, with faint traces of a  smile about the corners of her  mouth, executed a similar manoeuvre, and so maintained the distance between them.  "I'm afraid you're not to be  trusted." she- remarked, -with a  fascinating air of defiance.  "Yes, I am," protested Mr.  ffinks, blushing again so uproariously lhat some polished tin canisters on the mantelpiece caught the  .glow and shone redlv.  "Ah, 1. don't know!" said Miss  Patch, wagging her head at. him  sceptically. "I should like to have  heen able to hear all that you were  saying to that Mrs.���������������������������-cr���������������������������Mrs. Plow  man  i"  'All that I said to 'er," dcclar-  with  cd  Mr.   Hinks,  estness, "was���������������������������  "Supper's    ready!'  .Mrs. Patch, from the  intense earn-  announeed  other side of  the room, in a voice that suggested  that vinegar would enter largely into the composition of the meal.  "Oh, 'bother supper !" said Miss  Patch, crossing her feet, clasping  her hands behind her head, and  gazing wistfully at thc ceiling. "1  don't want any."  "Well, don't 'avc any, then!"  said  her mother.  "I'm not going to," she answered  ���������������������������quietly. "I shall go out for a stroll  in the moonlight while you're eating yours!"  "No, you won't.," asserted her  mother, with great firmness. "You  -stay where you arc, miss!"  Mr. Hinks, after a nervous glance  at his hostess, intimated that if  lack of an escort was all that stood  in the way, he was prepared to take  lhe role upon himself.  "But what about your supper?"  . Japan's belief in the virtues of a  meat diet, which has tlaken the  head of the Japanese Government  Cattle-breeding Department to  England to purchase stock cattle,  has aro'uscd the indignation of  Bi-iti&h vcbetarians, is part of the  movement for tho Europeaniza-  tion of .the land of thc Rising Sun.  "In a few years the better classes in Japan will be living and eating in European fashion," said a  well-known authority on Japan.  "Already many wealthy Japanese  have two houses, often side by side,  a Japanese house in which they  live as their fathers lived, and a  European house in which their  children are fed, educated, and  clothed in European fashion. In  the latter hou.se .the children, are  encouraged to sit on chairs, cat  moat with knives and forks, and  talk-English.-The, result .will., soon,  1)2 seen in the improvement of the  physique of the next generation.  The movement receives the support  of .the Emperor.  "There can be .no doubt that a  meat diet adds to thc stature o'f  thc Japanese, though it may not  increase their wondcrfu'l powers of  endurance. The wrestlers of Japan, who are huge mountain's of  bone "and muscle, arc all fed otr  beef and other meats."   *   THE  KING'S GKAIM.S.  'J!he Yield of the   Famous Vine at  .Vindso,.  The"famous old vine near Cumberland Lodge, Windsor Grea.  Park,    in.   which    the   King   and  A Visitor to "'Jamaica Tells of Sad  Scenes and Pleasant ..  Days.  Onco I saw thc extremes of human pain and pleasure in a single  day.  In the morning I breakfasted with  the medical officer in charge of thc  leper asylum at Spanish Town, in  Jamaica? and afterwards accompanied him '>n his rounds through  that institution. All lepers in the  colony arc segregated there, unless  their friend's can guarantee effective private isolation to the authorities/ says a writer in London  Answers.  When wo entered the gates, two  littlo mulatto girls���������������������������dusky, lively  children of five or six���������������������������ran up to  us, laughing merrily. One caught  hold of tho doctor's arm, and gave  him a bunch of white jessamine sho  had picked in the garden. Evidently ho was a great favorite-  "Good-morning, Mabol!" hc said.  "Sec what I've got in my pocket!"  She dived her little hand in, and  found some sweets. Then they both  scampered away, triumphant.  CHILD-LEPERS!  i>  "Are they " I began; but   I  could not speak the word of them.  "Yes, they are lepers, and by  law they must be confined here."  His face grew very stern and  thoughtful. "It is hard to sec men  and women day by day dragging out  this most miserable of lives. But  to sec these young children stamped with the same curse, and to  know that in time they, too, will  become ghastly parodies of humanity 1     Unless we can discover  tlie cure. I have been experimenting on them with a serum I prepared, but the results, so far, are  not conclusive."  .Wo went into the.pretty, flower-  bedecked chapel���������������������������tho gift of an  English lady who happened to visit  the settlement when "touring in Jamaica. A negrcss was kneeling before the altar in silent prayer. The  hands she clasped-were almost destitute of fingers ; her upturned face,  though terribly mutilated by the  progress of the leprosy, had tho  spiritual beautj' of one who walks  among things unseen.  "She was a deeply religious girl  when she came hero,"  the doctor  whispered, as wc went out into the  sunshine    "and    she  has  changed."  young life for many a day, perr_*ps''  for ever.  WHERE IGNORANCE IS BLISS.  - "What a delightful land this is!"  sho exclaimed, as she buried _.:_  face in a great cluster of the roses  that rioted in color all around us.  "How happy all the people.seem to  be���������������������������even the poorest of thc ne-  gioes!"  I responded to her mood, and did  my best to make her afternoon enjoyable. She laughed like a happy  child ut thc absurd antics of a few  of us in an impromptu burlesquo  . f a gymkhana on the tennis-lawn.  Sho delighted in talking to mild-  mannered, sun-tanned men, who  had been in wild places and dono  bloody deeds, which they carefully  sub-edited for her benefit.  She inspected with reverent awe  thc treasures of King's House, with  its relics of by-gone naval heroes  who made the Empire. She felt,  liko Charles Kingsley when he visited thc West Endies, that all tho  beauty and glamor and romance  she had read about and dreamed  about had come into her life at  last. I do not think I ever saw  man or woman more frankly, gloriously happy than sho was that afternoon. The English ii-escrvc, tho  society manner, were completely  forgotten -for onco.  "Well, dear child," said her hostess, when at length she .regretfully  said good-bye, "I hope you have  had a nice time!"  "Oh, it is all perfectly heavenly !''  she.sighed. . "I wish I could stay in  Jamaica for ever! Everything is  so beautiful here, and everyone is  s<. happy !"  Lady 11-  who    was  herself a  the poor  ministering angel among  and the sick and the outcast, smiled  sadly at mc.  burning  never  Queen and members of the Jloyal  Family take much interest, is bearing over 500 splendid bunches of  Black Hamburg grapes tins year,  many of the bunches being well  over four pounds in weight.  Formerly the great vine, which  is nearly MO years old, yielded  over'1,400 bunches, but the King's  gardener has reduced the number  in late years. Last year about  800 bunches were cut for .the royal  tables. The quality of the grapes  this season is finer than ever.  The Princess of Wales and some  of her children recently visited the  vinery, and her Royal Highness  expressed her admiration of the  old vine, which is 120 feet in length,  20 feet wide, and covers a rooE  area of 2,400 feet.  Thc grapes are preferred by the  King and Queen to any in .he royal gardens, and they arc always  forwarded to their Majesties wherever tho latter arc staying.  DRAGGLING OUT LIFE.  Wc walked about the grounds,  and chatted with many of the inmates, who seemed pleased to see  a visitor���������������������������a rare sight in a place  which thc natives cannot even  speak without shuddering.  Some showed hardly any signs of  the disease ;. others had lost almost  every outward trace of manhood-  But there was no distinction bc-  _". 7ecn~ t\T6iWr,Tt\fcf='a] l"_a 1 Icedy" _-ork^  ed, or played together freely, for  all were lepers. What thc worst  wero the others would become, unless from some other cause death  intervened. Leprosy, unfortunately, docs not kill.  The doctor told mc that hc had  known lepers die of old age,'and I  saw more than one man there over  seventy, and nn old. woman nearly  eighty. Some ha<! been in the place  the greater part of their lives.  "Is .there much pain this morning?" the doctor asked of ono very  bad case.  "The pain never seems quite to  leave me now," was the patient answer  o        TEST TOR EGGS.  I'la. e One in a Glass of Water and  Observe Its Position.  Placed-in the water an egg if  fresh will remain resting at the  bottom of the vessel; if not quito  fresh it will rest \vith the big end  raised higher than the small end,  and the higher the big end is  raised thc older is the .egg.  WATER TEST OF EGGS.  As an egg gets older, says the  Spatula, the water contained 'in the  v. Iii"tlTljf^"n^egg^cvapoTate"ST^and"  ���������������������������this causes the empty space at tho  thick end of every egg to baconi'.  enlarged. Thc larger that empty  space becomes thc more the egg  rises in thc water, till 'in course of  time it floats.  as the  man  a basket;  went on deftly  "but it is a bit  _  Give a woman plenty of rope and  she .'ill hang���������������������������her washing on it.  weaving  easier."  In most cases there is, fortunately, no very acute pain���������������������������at all events  during the greater part of the  course of the disease.  But, enough. Everything that  could be done to brighten the lives  o-. the wretched dwellers in this  house of pity and of pain was done  l:y the Government and by private  charity, yet some o.f the things I  saw there cannot be written down.  On the afternoon - of that same  day I went to a garden-party, given  by Lady H-���������������������������, the Governor's  wife, in the beautiful grounds of  King's House���������������������������an earthly paradise  which would be hard to beat even  in the tropics.  Wandering along narrow, moss-  covered pathways, between huge  masses of blosom-laden bushes, and  trees covered with wondrous orchids, talking the while of "home"  with a sweet-faced girl, who. still  had the English bloom on her  checks, and the English energy in  her manner, it was hard to realize  that, only a few hours before, and  ? few ml.et. away, I had witnessed  sights that would have saddened her  THEIR BROTHERS' KEEPERS.  Chinese procedure... *in_."_criminal  matters is distinctly interesting.  Every man is held responsible for  any crime hc has personally committed ; but, ir he prefers it, the  criminal can lake his punishment  liy proxy. If a man commits a  murder, and Hies the country, no  serious attempt is made to pursuo  him. Instead, the law oomes down  on any convcniient member of his  family who has remained in tho  neighborhood, and punishes that  .member in lieu of the real culprit.  To Western ways of thinking, this  may appear rather an old proceeding; but, as the Chinese religion  inflicts everlasting torments on the  souh of the mail who deserts his  family in the hour of need, the system is not without; its merits.  .Anyway, the scheme works well in  practice, and the fugitive is generally sufficiently honorable to return in time. - -  THE MINER'S V. C.  Just as there is a Victoria Cross  for brave soldiers, so there is an  Edward Cross for heroes of the  mine. This was instituted two  years ago, and shows on one. sida  a King Edward head, and on the  other a miner succoring his faint- .  ing mate. Struck in silver, the  miner's medal is attach ad to a  dark-blue ribbon with a yel'row  edge, and is a prize coveted by  ���������������������������every hardy pitman in Ore .' !. .-i-  tain  ��������������������������� _ CV4  __���������������������������  . .   . t  I'.-'  I-.'<  ���������������������������  .  /<_  Can This Man  Read Your  Life?  The rich, poor, exalted and  humble, seek his advice ou Business, Marriage, Friends, Enemies,  Changes,       Speculation,  Affairs, Journeys, and all  of Life.  Love  events  HAN Y 5AY HE REVEALS  THEIR LIVES WITH  AMAZING     ACCURACY.  Free test Readings will be sent for a short  time to all our Readers.  *���������������������������r&x������������������C- ______s_2l*____  ���������������������������teg? 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'?������������������������������������������������������'*'' ,V'''��������������������������� >..*  is______^_^__i  ���������������������������RvV-v.-������������������������������������������������������$  .__  s___B__^?.'v _h__e_  S___?5*- ., '*.?���������������������������*,._3__M  |   .f      , ;<'.''.������������������������������������������������������'* ___P_S|  ____L'^-^V1  ___E__MK&.   *       ?s %^  _______________>*'        ������������������������������������������������������ * >  ________________  '' ,_*'_��������������������������� 'v      ���������������������������  Sp^^_____E''/>^ -' ������������������������������������������������������  __f  &.; -.'.,.   ^__6_nhM^^^  rft^SBfe'"' '**���������������������������**'*  $$$  ss'fi- ������������������������������������������������������   JgMMTOBpffa  JH&/*_____���������������������������_���������������������������_.  * _  _ "  Hi  f_5___':lit____ii__  i_f__ _L^-������������������_? _fl_  __���������������������������   3_  .wS������������������������������������������������������   **\7a.    ___1  _*_.     .&  ___,   ��������������������������� v< '."&___  __l ? ������������������__\''-*' *������������������__H  __J_____T   \''  __������������������ . ;������������������___.    s^*&d_H  1%'H_Sk__&.____  ____    __���������������������������___.     ____  l__^__3.    ^ ' ������������������������������������������������������'   '   w- ���������������������������  IlirX1'''    r "  X5^_j  $$___ .?3^%______������������������!__  Br      ^_l:-   ���������������������������  .__  __H__B__k_ .A'  f^_?  &___5_i_V2~% ____3_HH_r  _f___  i__s^^__!_pr *  <������������������__  e!_h___H_ _  ^ggP^BJ^I  ������������������������������������������������������^__  lli_i_liirl_V4  $m  H___ra_l  jHHMj^Pii!. .''  $x?_������������������������������������  S______P'$w_H  ___^^**'--':"-'  N'W|>.  _S3__^___X'__^_ ������������������������������������������������������'    *"%    *  $__  #sfflip. _"*^^__i  Wv?%m^'''' -"  ���������������������������*_$.  s!l*^_*<'>',-5J^'    . % '    ' ������������������������������������������������������"  J__l  OJ���������������������������������������������___ n% * __ M '*"������������������____$_  w^^__P*" ^* ���������������������������'''*  ^  ������������������__5.C_. K* ._������������������I!SP_k  __F___^/'___^y'A -  Has the rcil of myst.ry that has ro long  ihrouded the ancient sciences been raised  ���������������������������t-last ? Can it be that a system has been  perfected that reveals with reasonable  accurucy the character and disposition of  an individual, and so outlines the life as  to assist in avoiding errors and taking advantage of opportunities ?  Itoxroy, a man who has for twenty  rears been delving into the mysteries .f  the occult, makinsr a scientific study of the  various methods of rcadinc the lives of  people, seems to havo reached a higher  - round in the ladder of fame than his predecessors. Letters arc pouring into his  office from' nil parts of the world telling of  the benefits derived from his advice.  Many of his patrons look upon him as a  man gifted with some strange, mysterious  power, but he modestly asserts that what  tie accomplishes-is due alone to, an under-  Handing of natural laws.  He is a man of kindly ' feeling toward  humanity, and his manner and tone immediately impress one with his s'neere belief  in.his work. A huge mack of grateful  letters from people who have received readings from him adds to other convincing  pioof as to-his ability!' Even Astrolggers  and'-'Palmists admit 'that life system surpasses anything yet introduced.  The Rev. 0.' C. H. Hnsskarl, Ph.D of St.  Paul's Evangelical"Lutheran Church,"in a  letter to Prof. Roxroy, 6ays:_"-You are  rertainly the greatest specialist and mast-  er_of your profession. Everyone consulting  you - will marvel at tho correctness of  your detailed personal readings and advice. The most, sceptical-will consult you  again and again after corresponding with  yon once."  If you wish to take advantage of Itoxroy')* generous offer and obtain a free  reading, send your date, month and year  of birth, state whether Mr., Mrs. or Miss,  end also copy tlie following verse in your  own" hand writing:���������������������������  I havo heard of your power "  .To read people's Hues,  And would ask what for me  You have to advise ?  Be sure to ���������������������������ivc your correct name   and  address aiul write plainly.   Send your letter to EOXJtOY, Dept. 37.   No.   177a   Kensington High-street, London. W., England.  If you wish,   you may   enclose   10   cents  (Canadian  stamps)  to  pay  postage, clcri-  -=cal^work,=etc���������������������������ro__not_cncloso__eoins__,or_  silver in letters.  HELPLESS.  "How's your husband now?"  - "Poor man, he's laid up at home  with acute rheumatism. All he is  ehle to do now is mind the baby,  chop the wood, answer the door  bell, an' run errands."        ^  "~A" Thorough" Pillr���������������������������To clear tho  etomach and bowels of impurities  nnd irritants is necessary when  their action is irregular. The pills  that will'do this work thoroughly  Are Farmc!ee's Vegetable Pills,  which are mild in action but mighty  in results. They purge painlessly  and effectively, and work a permanent cure. They can be used  ���������������������������without fear by the most delicate:/  constituted, as there are no pain  ful effects preceding their gentle  operation.  CHARACTER BY THE FACE.  Classify Them According to Their  Outlines.  In judging the character from the  face it is well, first of all, to understand that physiognomists can  only reveal tendency; they cannot  foretell positive actions.  To read faces tho best method is  ic begin by classifying them according to their outlines, as certain  characteristics are ninety-nine  times out of a hundred tho accompaniment of cjv.h class.  According to the text-books, women with thc perfectly oval face  aro tall and of elegant figure, generally, but not always, dark-eyed,  onergetic, and possess strong individual characteristics. They arc  firm and self-reliant, and usually  constant in friendship and love.  They are often leaders, and arc  enthusiasts apt to be carried  away by the power of their own imagination. Frequently thc oval-  faced woman becomes an actress of  great renown. For example, Bernhardt, Duse, and Mary Anderson.  When th������������������ face describes a circle  there is corresponding breadth and  thickness of limbs and body. The  complexion is usually florid and the  hair and coloring light brown, not  often dark, especially the skin.  Round-faced women may be usually read as versatile, impulsive, ardent, and with great elasticity of  spirits. - The round-faced woman is  more inclined to be fickle than her  sister of the oval contour.  Where you see a woman with a  face which forms a perfect round  make a mental note to this effect:  A- cheerful, loving, and amiable  nature, not much persistence, apt  to be brilliant rather than thorough, companionable, and unselfish.  The pyriform face is commonly  called pear, shaped because its outlines do resemble the shape ofa  pear. Nine out of ten women with  pear-shaped faces have high foreheads, pale complexions, and delicately .chiselled features." They are  rarely strong" women physically,  often have delicate chests and slender, stem-like necks-^ They generally have shining eyes and an abundance of soft, fine, silky hair. They  are mentally very alert, quick and  ne vous, acutely sensitive. This  is the literary, artistic, and poetic  type. ." ',--.  Women with the temperament  belonging to the pyriform face are  rarely, willing to settle .down to the  jcys of domesticity. They belong  to the_public .and ,to the world of  art and poetry.  rtvi,Jc/Aric\, uintufo  Inflammation of  th Ki. ueys, of the  Bladder, of tho  Bowels, of tho  Lungs, Soro Throat,  Bronchitis, Difficult  Breathing, Croup, Catarrh, Influenza, Headache, Toothache, Nou-  ralglt. Klieumatirtin, Cold  C.ittla, Ague Chills, Chtl-  blainB, Frostbites quickly  cured by  Man's Heady Bali.'.  S*___9_2?_._Cf     KTO'TOr  for FALL TERM ��������������������������� no better time.  Thorough, practical courses, individual instruction and every up-to-date facility provided by our oldest and most  reliable school.  British-American Business College,  Y.M.O.A.  BUILDING, TORONTO.  ,Write for catalogue.  T. M. WATSON. Principal.  NOT ROMANCE.  "Yes, her husband left her suddenly .seven years ago,- and every  n.ght she puts a lighted candle in  the. window to guide him to the  dcor."  "How sentimental!"  "Well, not exactly. She puts  tho candle there so she can see to  Fit him with the club she keeps on  the window ledge."  RATHER EMBARRASSING.  "That Englishman is a funny  chap," remarked the hat salesman  in the big hotel; "he hasn't been  out of his room to-day."  "No, he is victim of circumstances," confided the coffee salesman.  "Victim of circumstances?"  "Yes, he put his' shoes outside  his door last night, according to  the- English custom, and somebody  threw them at a cat down tho area-  way."  A Pleasant Purgative.���������������������������Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are so compounded as to operate on both tho  stomach and the bowels, so tint  they act along the whole alimentary and excretory passage. T;i.y  aro not drastic in their work, but  mildly purgative, and the pleasure  of taking them is only equalled by  the gratifying effect they prod-ice  Compounded only of vegetable  substances tho curative qual'ties  ri which wero fully tested, they afford relief without chance of injury.  VANZANT    *   ttARINO'aj  GUARANTEED '  ''SPAVIN   OURE"  Mail64<Breceiptof $1.90.  (Send for booklet���������������������������VRBa.  The Veterinary Remedy  Company,  Limited,     '  Bjx A, 75 Adelaide St.,   ..  Toronto, Canada.  %l  WANTED.  BOY WANTED.-TO ACT AS AGENT  for "TORONTO SATURDAY NIGHT"  in hia spnre time. Good money. Circulation Manager, Toronto.  CANVASSER.    WANTED.    Others clear  twenty dollars weekly.   Apply Alfred  Tyler, London, Ont.  BOYS AND GIRLS WISHING TO EARN  money or premiums send your name  and address for our juvenile catalogue ot  cney selling household specialties. Our  adult Agents 68 pago catalogue is also  ready, freo on request. Canada Silver-  cloth  Co., Toronto, Ont.  FOR  SALE.  BOBBEUY THE VOTIVE.  Austrian Boarding House. Was a  Death Trap for Lodgers.    ������������������  One of the most sensational cases which Vienna has ever known has  been brought to light by the arrest  of Frau Kobovsky on suspicion of  having committed five murders.  Frau Kobovsky, who is a widow  forty-three ~years~of age, kept a  boarding house. Two of her lodgers died in the house four years  ago, and she was sentenced to two  years' imprisonment for stealing  'their., property. _When_she_came  HUNTING FOR  BIG CAME.  The Highlands of Ontario is an ideal  spot for thc sportsman during the open  hunting season for big game. In the  Temagami region nioooe are plentiful and  may be killed during the period from  October 16th to November 15th. This  territory is a'forest preserve of vast expanse, and in addition to being the hunter's ������������������paradise, its waters abound with  game fish of many species. The home of  the red deer is located somewhat to the  south of Temagami, particularly in the  districts known as "Muskoka Lakes."  "Lake of Bays," "Maganetawan River."  "Lake Nipissing." ana "Kawartha' Lakes'  territories.  Write to J. D. McDonald, District  Passenger Agent, Toronto, for a copy of  "Haunts of Fish and Game," issued by the  Grand Trunk Railway System which  fully describes the hunting territories  reached by this - line, giving game laws,  maps and all information.  "Grandfather, I know what I  shall give you for your birthday���������������������������  a nice meerschum pipe." "That's  good of you, my dear, but I already  have one." "That is to say, grandpa, you did have one. I've just  broken it."  HOPEFUL.  Mrs. Newed���������������������������"Mamma says she  does not think we will ever quar-  lel as she and papa do."  Mr. Newed���������������������������"Never, dearest."  "No; she says you^will be much  easier to manage than papa was."  Attacks of cholera and dysentery  come quickly, there^ seldom being  any warning of-the visit.' Remedial  action must be taken just as quickly if the patient'is--to be spared  great suffering "and permanent" injury to the lining -" membranes of  the' bowels. The readiest preparation for the purpose is Dr. J. D.  Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial. It can  be got at small cost at any drug  store or g neral dealers, and it  will afford relief before a doctor  can be called. 0  If allowed to roam orcr your  house those few innocent-looking  Ifouse flies may cause a real tragedy any day, as they arc known  to be the principal agents for thc  spread of those deadly diseases,  typhoid fever, diphtheria, and  smallpox. No other fly killer compares with Wilson's Fly Pads.  MAKING ROOM.  Little Tommy Tucker -had eaten  and was filled, but he would not  give in.  "Have some more cake, Tommy?" said his hostess.  " I think I could," said Tommy,  "if.I stood up." .  COMIC   RECITATION   BOOK-Best  col-  lection published in English languages  Ten cents.   Arthur Rice,  Granby.  Quo.  MONEY  MAKING  LITTLE  FARMS  IN   CALIFORNIA'S  Beit Fruit, Alfolft and Stock Grow-  Inr Section. Rich, De������������������p Soil���������������������������Irritated, htej Payin.nU. Writ, tit  Boo-lot     lRRICUTED  UND  CO,  Manrsvllla     - *- ���������������������������     Ctllfontia  WALKIHfl  CLEANING * "_5  i a nitre 9 ouru  LADIES'...  OUTI . _  ���������������������������UITt  Oka b������������������ don* ��������������������������������������������� rf������������������otl. bj oar Ff*neh FroMM.  Tiy H  ������������������������������������������������������IT11H AMEKICAN 0VI IHO CO. a  HO_X_KAJk  TOBOKTOb  OTTAWA * QUE BIO  SEE THAT YOU CET THE REAL THING.  ���������������������������Unscrupulous makers are putting up _  counterfeit of " The D. _ L." Menthol  Plaster. The genuine is made i>y Davis  & Lawrence Co.  jNArnuATionWith University or Toronto.  12 and 14 PEMBROKE ST.    '*''.-  F. H. Torrlngton, Mm. DlV.  ANNUAL      CONCERT,   MASSEY      HALL,  NOVEMBER 1st.  Tickets may be had at the College.  THE DIFFERENCE. --.    /  "Some men.  are" so   unreasonable," sighed Mrs. Scolder.     ^  "Yes, and _all women are,"  re-'  plied Scolder quickly.-  out of prison she resumed the  boarding house, and three more  lodgers died in it last year.  Jlecently another lodger told tho  police that Frau Kobovsky tried to  push him into the Danube, and then  gave him poisoned wine during an  excursion.  The polico have discovered that  ali th������������������ five lodgers, who died .were  rich and elderly, and their"bodies  will be exhumed and examined.  The man who is satisfied to merely "get along" in this' world  mustn't grumble if his neighbor insists on earning enough to travel  ir style.  INFORMATION WANTED about thc man  who has never heard of Painkiller. Sold  for over 60 years. Is tho best remedy for  cramps, colic and iyscntery, and unequalled as a liniment for cuts and  vi.unds.==Avoi .^s_bstitute3,=;__ere-=.9.=-but-  one "Painkiller"���������������������������Perry Davis'���������������������������25c. and  50c.  An exhibition of temper is invariably a free show.  Tho fall that comes after pride  gives it an awful bump.  INFORMATION.  Mary had a little Iamb,  As you havo heard before;  Later Mary passed her plate  And had a little more.  Her dinner check was 90 cents  That's what made Mary soro.  Parents buy Mother (_ raves'  Worm Exterminator" becaiii-c they  know it is a safe medicine for their  children and an effectual expeller  of worms.  Small Lilian's father was very  homely, and one day she said:  "Mamma, why did you marry papa?" "Because I loved him, dear,"  was the reply. "Mamma," continued Lilian, "love will make us  women do anything, won't it?"  Youngly���������������������������"Did you ever noti .o  that the matrimonial process is li'.e  that of making a call. You go to  adore, and ring a belle, and gi/e  your name to a maid." Cynicu..--���������������������������  "Yes, and then you're taken in."  _ Some men_aro too lazy to .complain if they can't find work.  After making a most careful  study of (lie mailer, U. S. Govern-  ment scientists state definitely  that the common house fly is thc  principal menus of distributing  typhoid fever, diphtheria nnd  smallpox. Wilson's Fly Pads kill  the (lies and thc disease germs,  too.  Kindly mention thc name of this  paper in writing to advertisers.  Something that Should ,.be Rubbed In.���������������������������Whenever pain is felt in  the limbs or back, take Dr. Tin.  mas' Eclectric Oil; pour a little in  the hand, and,applying it to the  surface beneath which the pain is,  rub briskly. If the first application does not afford relief, whic .  is not usually the case, keep rubbing. Tho Oil will gradually pene--  trate to the a.ffccted part and relief will come/'  CHANGED.  Lancaster���������������������������"Are you making as  much fuss over your'baby now as  jou  wcreHwo months ago."  Forrester���������������������������"Oh, no. The baby is  making all the fuss now."  ���������������������������Refl^lVenk.-AVearr^Wnicry-ByeB.-^-  Relieved By Murine Eye llemcdy. Try  Murine For Your Eye Troubles. You  Will Like Murine. It Soothes. 60o At  Your Druggists. Write For Bye Books.  Free.   Murine Eye llemedy Co., Toronto.  A FEW CENTS  will change your windows to  rich stained glau. ' WINDOW-  FN AMI, beautifully colored  and1 transparent, will do it.  Special designs for churches,  bamples free. Agouti wanted.   Write me now.  H.  P. SULLIVAN.    =  13(19 St. Jama. Ht.,-Montreal  ������������������>-��������������������������� -. j-  Autumn  Most wives would be able to save  money if their husbands gave them  enough to save.  Where can I get some- of Hollo-  way's Corn-Cure? - I-was entirely  cured of my corns by this remedy,  and I wish some more of it for my  friends. So writes Mr. J. W.  Brown, Chicago.*  Kindly mention thc name of this  paper in writing to advertiscrs.  t   _.* r I  Send for free sample to Dept. W. L., Na-  .!'���������������������������.-.    ,i*us & Chemical Co., Toronto.  "My dear," said the banker to  his only daughter, "I havo noticed a young man attired in a dress  suit in the drawing-room two or  three evenings each week of late.  What is his occupation?" "He is  at present unemployed, father,"  replied the fair .girl,' a dreamy, faraway look in 'her ' big blue eyes;  "but he is thinking seriously of accepting a position as.-'ife-compan-  ion to a young lady ol rowans."  OUT OF THE ORDINARY.  Harker���������������������������"Brady's wife is tho  most intellectual woman I ever  met."  Parker���������������������������"Indeed "  Harker���������������������������"Yes. Why, she can actually tell what time a railway  train arrives or departs by consulting the time table."  THE REASON.  Little Blanche���������������������������"At the party a  little girl fell off a chair. AU the  other gnls laughed; but I didn't."  Mamma���������������������������"Well, why didn't you  laugh?"  "Cause I was the one that fell  off."  Never judge a man's kicking ability by tho size of his feet. j  PROVIDED.  "I am sorry, my dear sir, but I  neglected to bring my surgical instruments with mc."  "That will bo all right, doctor.  The plumber who has been working in the cellar has left his tools  hero."  . LIST MAILED ON REQUEST.  For individuals wilh funds'  for investment'at  the present  time, whether of large "amount,,  or small, we have coinpiled-dn  extensive hst of MUNICIPAL,  PUBLIC SER VICE and CORPORATION bonds.      The se-.  curities offered will receive the  approval of the most conservative  inucttors. ���������������������������  MUNICIPAL DEBENTURES.  Ontario .Municipal debentures -  J������������������- MJ*!<Ljyo_ to_J \%._:Olher._  Canadian   Municipals ��������������������������� Province, County, City and Town���������������������������  to yield 4% to 6%%.  RAILROAD   A   PUBLIC   SERVICE  BONDS.  We offer a select list of bonds  of Railroads and Public Service  Corporations- oj demonstrated  earning power at prices to yield  the investor Ji\0/0 to 6%. ���������������������������     Canadian Northern Railway Co.  Equipment! 4 1-2 per cent's.  Duiuth, Rainy Lake A Winnipeg  Railway Company 6 per cant's.  Toronto and York Radial Railway Company l per cent's. (Guaranteed by ths Toronto Railway  Company.)  Suburban Rapid Transit Company fi per cont's. (Cuarantssd by  ths Winnipeg Elsttrio Co.)  BONDS  OF    ESTABLISHED     INDUSTRIES.  Bonds of long established  continuously prosperous indus  tries  to  yield 5k to G������������������/Q.  Western Canada Flour Mills Co.  I per csnt's.  P.  Burns and Company, Ltd., I  per cent's.  Long-Bell    Lumber    Company   f-  per cent's.  Dominion  Iron A Steel  Co. Consolidated 6 per cent's.  ASK   FOR  FULL  PARTICULARS.  Jt is a pleasure to select from  our offerings a suitable bond  and to assist to a thorough investigation of the security.  DOMINION  SECURITIES  CORPORATION,  LIMITED  HEA3 offioei TORONTO :ae kino ot. b.  BRANCHESI  MONTREAL-WINNIPEG-LONDON, EN&  ISSUE KO. 40���������������������������09  J THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, December 2, 1909  Toilet  Soaps  A Large Shipment just received, and the Choicest  ever shown. Come in when  down town and take  some home with you. It  will make the world look  brighter and add a touch  of delicacy to the home.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff Street Enderby  Jeweler  Watchea, Clocks and Jewelry  of all description.  Wedding Rings, Dress Rings.  and Gents' Rings.  Silverware. Ebony Goods, Cut  Glass, Fine China & Optical  Goods always kept in stock.  CHEAPEST HOUSE IN THE OKANAGAN  Before buying elsewhere come and inspect.  nnrpr   The   Armstrong  *-,V**;'1.    Jeweler.   Armtlrone, B.C  ENRYS  For Fall  Planting  Bulbs from best European and  Japan grow...  HOME-GROWN FRUIT AND  ORNAMENTAL TREKS  Garden; Field and Flo war 8������������������ed  Wire Fenein* and Gatw.  154-P__e Catalogue VBIS  M. J. HENRY. Vancouvar.B.C  NURSERIES  Raise all the food you can for  the cov/s at home.  Snowslides  and High Water  This unhappy combination prevented  the arrival of the English Grand Opera  Singers, Tuesday morning, and the  muBic lovers of Enderby and vicinity  were cheated out of the Big musical  event of the season. C. P. Walker, of  Winnipeg, is sending some very fine  entertainments through the west, and  the English opera singers are One of  the best. A splendid advance sale had  been made, and everything pointed to a  big house. But a snowslide and high  water has demoralized traffic on the C.  P. R. and no trains are expected from  Vancouver for three days. The opera  singers were tied up at Vancouver. A  despatch was sent from Vancouver on  Monday, stating that the company  would not be able to get through, but  the wires were down and the despatch  did not reach Enderby until 7 o'clock  Tuesday evening. By this time the  performance had already been cancelled by Mr. Reeves.  To offset the disappointment, we are  to be given "As You Like It," next  Monday evening, Dec. 6th.  Shakespeare's greatest comedy, "As  You Like It," is to be given in Enderby by a splendid company. To all  lovers of the best in drama it will  indeed be a welcome announcement  which has just been made by Mr.  A. Reeves, to the effect that Mr. G.  P. Walker, of Winnipeg, will send his  elaborate production of "As You  Like It," the most delightful of all  of Shakespeare's comedies, to Enderby. The company presenting the play  is composed almost entirely of English players, and a really intellectual  and finished performance is assured.  Mr. Walker has had two sets of scenery constructed for the play, one to  be used in such theatres as his own  beautiful Walker in Winnipeg, and  the other, an exact reproduction of  the larger set, to be used on the  smaller town stages, so that we  can be assured of a perfect scenic  equipment.     The   costumes   are new  of o-foi-o^o-fo-fcnKo-f <>-f<>f of o -o~fo> o>-o-fc-f_*-f<>4<4<>-fo4o-f<>^^  ANNOUNCEMENT  GARDOM BROTHERS  associated with  CEPERLEY, ROUNSEFELL & CO., LTD.  9 have opened their office on  the  corner of Granville and  "t Robson Streets, Vancouver.     Accident, Liability, Marine  -*- and Fire Insurance, Real Estate, Loans.  4- Basil Gardom will be pleased to list Okanagan Farm  0 Lands.   The greatest care will be exercised in recommend-  T ing Vancouver investments to Okanagan clients.  o^+o^<Ho+<>^^-H>+<>+<>+o.'<>+ o-fo+o+o-f o+o-fo+o .-o-io-fo-fo-fo <  and rich and add greatly to the beauty of the performance. William Yule  a comedian well known to the theatre-goers of the west, has been especially engaged for the role of "Touchstone," a part in which he has no  superior among the comedians of today. As the world views the struggles of the modern poet and playwright, it is forced to stand in  breathless awe before the memory of  William Shakespeare, the inspired  genius whose equal will never be  known. In one play, "As You Like  It," the student may find a quotation suitable to almost any occasion,  and couched in such beautiful terms  that it rolls from the tongue like the  ripple of a moonbeam. Not only  does this comedy appeal to the literary minded, but as a comedy it interests the lover of the humorous, and  its story holds the attention of those  desiring dramatic situations and suspense. "As You Like It," is a play  for the teacher, for the student; a  play for the philosopher and the  amusement seeker. It pleases the  ear of the poet and delieht6 the eye  of the artist. It is the nearest play  to the ideal in drama that was ever  constructed. Seat sale at .Reeves'  drug store.  HOW PARTIES  STAND  MILK VS. BEEFSTEAK  Chief Commissioner of Dairying for  the Dominion, says in his report to  the Dominion government, that milk  at 12c a quart is equal in food value  to one pound of beef steak at the  prevailing price. In other words, if  we had to pay 12c a quart for milk  such as the Glengarrack Dairy delivers in Enderby, it would be as  cheap in food value as beefsteak at  15c a pound.  The purest milk, leaved in airtight, sterilized bottles, place an  order with the Glen Gerrack dairy  K. P. HALL,  ENDERBY  One   Night  Engagement Extraordinary!  Monday, Dec  .6th  last   election (1907)  of    the Legislature  Greeting  Cards  To send to friends as a Xmas  token���������������������������nice selection���������������������������all  new and up-to-date.  Leave your order. We will  print them and have them  ready for you when you  want them.  Thc Walker Preas, Enderby  Following the  the composition  was:  Conservatives     26  Liberals    13  Socialists       3  Total        42  Returns so far received indicate  that the standing of the parties in  the next Legislature will be:  Conservatives    38  Liberals       2'  Socialists       2  Total     42  G. P. Walker presents  TIIE  ENGLISH  PLAYERS:  BORDEN IS PLEASED  Speaking of Premier McBride's victory, 'the morning after' R. L. Borden said to The Province's Ottawa  correspondent:  "Mr. McBride's magnificent victory  seems to have been more sweeping  and complete than either party anticipated. It must have been a very  great satisfaction to him that. his  administration and policy have received so thorough an indorsement  from the people of British Columbia.  I had much pleasure in sending him a  telegram of congratulations this  morning."  Prices, Dec. 2nd  Owing to market  fluctuations,  prices are subject to change  without notice:  Moffet's Best Flour, $1.70 49-lbs  Three Star Flour, $1.60 per    ''  Drifted Snow Pastry, $1.60    '4  Two Star Flour, $1.50  Whole Wheat Flour, $1.55   "  Graham Flour,     -    $1.45    "  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, $2.00 perl25-lbs  Oats, $1.30 per 100 lbs.  Oat Chop, $.95 per 60 lbs.  Barley Chop, $1.10 per 70 lbs.  Whole Corn, $2.00 per 100 lbs.  Cracked Corn, $2.10 per 100 lbs.  Bran: $.90 per 70 lbs.  Also a full line of Cereals and Wheat-  lets at Right Prices. Free delivery  to any part of the city.  Terms: Net Cash  The Columbia Flouring Mills  Company,  Ltd.  Enderbjr B    C  L. S. GRAY  VERNON GREENHOUSES  VERNON,  B. C.  Headquarters for  Cut Flowers  For the Interior.  Carnations  and Chrysanthemums  a Specialty.  Prompt attention given to orders for  Funeral Emblems, Itc.  Prices Moderate.  SECRET SOCIETIES  J. F. PRINGLE  W. II.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodre No. 40  Regular meeting! first  Thursday on or after tae  full moon at 8 p. m. In Oddfellows Hall. Vlsltla*  brethren cordially Invited.  V. C. BRIMACOMBE   Secretary   I. 0.0.-F.  _  Stu_k_������������������f_*r������������������'.  Delightful Co_.4y.  WM. YULE AND  VIOLET EDDY  Especially  Engaged  AN ELABORATE SCENIC PRODUCTION  Prices-SI.OO, 75c., 00c.  Plan of seats at Reeves' Drug  Store          Eureka Lodge, No. 60  Meet* every Tuesday evening at 6 o'clock. In I. O.  O. F. hall, Metcalf block. Visiting brothers always welcome. H. N. Hendrickson, N. G., A.  Reeve*. See'y. J. B. Gaylord. P. G..;Treas.  ENDERBY  LODGE  No. 86. K. of P.  Meets every Monday eveniac  in K. of P. Hall.   Visitors cordially invited to attend.  JAS. MARTIN. C.C.  C. E. STRICKLAND. K.R.8.  R. J. COLTART. VT.  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  The happiest season of all the year is close at hand, and we have prepared  for it. We are already showing some of the Holiday Goods, ��������������������������� ������������������nd as the  days go by, we shall unpack the handsomest lot of Christmas Goods ever  presented to the people of Enderby.  Come in and See Our Leather Goods  t  t  t  _.  /  (I  Nothing makes a finer present, or a present that is more appreciated, than a handsome Suit Case, Collar Case, Glove Case or Hand Bag  and we invite you to examine the exceptionally fine assortment we have on hand.  Complete Range of Linen and Fancy Embroidered Handkerchiefs  See the Line of Artistic Chinaware in our Windows  Madga Grapes and a Fresh Stock of Spices, Nuts, Peels, Raisins, Candies and Fruit on hand  FANCY GROCERIES���������������������������the purest and best���������������������������and while we are on this question, don't forget our delicious Mazapura Tea  Old Postoffice Blk., Enderby       THE POLSON MERCANTILE COMPANY  ��������������������������� ���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-<  I  I  i

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