BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Dec 16, 1909

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xenderby-1.0178718.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xenderby-1.0178718.json
JSON-LD: xenderby-1.0178718-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xenderby-1.0178718-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xenderby-1.0178718-rdf.json
Turtle: xenderby-1.0178718-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xenderby-1.0178718-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xenderby-1.0178718-source.json
Full Text
xenderby-1.0178718-fulltext.txt
Citation
xenderby-1.0178718.ris

Full Text

Array _i  _*y. !*.���������������������������_-,- ��������������������������� $K-tt~i rp+������������������  -17 ���������������������������i-_.a \r sn^i  :S  fi  Enderby, B. C, December 16, 1909  AN D      W A LKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 2; No. 42; Whole No. .94  Winter Poultry Show  and the Prize Winners  . The second annual Winter Poultry  Show, which opened in K, of P. hall,  Enderby, last Wednesday, and continued until Friday night, was a very  great success, and most creditable to  the poultrymen of the Valley.  There were in all thirty-five exhibitors, averaging-10 birds each..  The quality of the Exhibition as a  whole, as well as the number of birds  shown,- was- immeasurably ahead of  last years Show, as will be seen by  reference to the general high scoring  of.the exhibits. It had to be a good  j bird���������������������������a" top-notcher���������������������������to   pull down a  jl prize.   There   were    dozens   of birds  .. that followed the winners by only a  few points, and to the novice looked,  "just as good.", There were some  <birds that won prizes at the Seattle  Fair, and they had to take second  place. And some of our first-prize  birds last year had to be satisfied  with, a ribbon this. _  And, yet, the . highest scoring bird  _ this year dropped .three points below last year's "top-notcher."  - One lesson ��������������������������� our poultrymen learned  this year: The ,show was at least a  month too. early. It caught the .birds  too near the molt, and all were cut  on account of poor feathers. This  made the scoring several' points lower than it should have been, and reduced the general average.  The judging by H. H. Collier, the  Tacoma expert,   was highly satisfactory,   and   he   took ��������������������������� great pains to  1 point out the defects where any ex-  . isted, and to suggest remedies. -   He  , was particularly pleased, at the general high quality of the Show, and  complimented the poultrymen on the  splendid results of their labors.  There was one-point brought out at  this show that was not in evidence  before, and it might interest poultrymen generally. A crowing cock  got a special prize of $3.00 on the  musical quality of his crow. And he  had strong competition, Mr. A. L.  t Fortune was the donor and also acted as Judge of. this particular point.  Wm. Pound's Black Orpington bird  was the winner. It was just beautiful the way he could hold that last  "=^=" hoter=^  -  ���������������������������   Harry Bristow, Summerland���������������������������White  Plymouth Rock: Pullet, not scored.  S. C. Brown Leghorn: Hen, 89*;  pullet, 89|; cockerel, 90.  Hamburgs; Spangled: Hen, 89?;  pullet, 89; pullet, 90*.  Buff Orpington hen, 85.  J. Dagg, Bnderby��������������������������� Black Orpington:  cockerel, 871; pullet, 88J; pullet, 89.  J. C. English, Enderby���������������������������Barred Rock  cock, 87*; hen, 88*; hen, 89; cockerel, 90; pen, ��������������������������� _  Thos. Elliott, Enderby���������������������������S. C. Brown  Leghorn, Cockerel, 88;, cockerel, 91*  cockerel, 91*.      " - ���������������������������  Forster & Proctor; Enderby���������������������������Black  Minorcas: Cock and two pullets,  disqualified, wings clipped.  Harrison & Kohler, Rutland���������������������������Buff  Orpington: Cockerel, 85*; pullet,85*  cock, disq.; hen, 86*.  H. W.' Keith, Enderby���������������������������Black Orpington: cock, 90?;    hen, 88?; cockerel,  90*ccockerel, 90*; cockerel, 90*; pullet, 90S;, pen, 181*.  Buff Orpington:. Hen, 85*'; cockerel;  .85?;  pullet,. 89|.  The exhibits from the southern end  of the Valley were more numerous  than last year, and the quality of  the birds quite as high, but they did  not figure in the prize-winners as  freely as the management would like  to have had them. They were up  against keener competition. In the  white breeds, Mrs. F. C. Waddell en-  . tered 40 birds, and it was an array  of poultry beauty the equal of which  ~ would be hard to find. "Mr. Welch,"of  Okanagan Landing, was showing in  these classes, and, inspite of the fact  that he has something pretty nice, hc  went home without a prize. Mr.  Welch is not a poor loser, however.  He recognized at once that his birds  were not in the same class, and was  satisfied with the judging.  The same may be said of Mr. Schell  of Rutland, while the other Okanagan  Lake exhibitors, also Vernon and  Armstrong, were up against strong  competition in other breeds.  SCORE OF BIRDS  Following are   the   exhibitors, together with a list of the fowl exhibited, and the points scored by each.  H. B. Armstrong, Armstrong���������������������������Indian  Runner   Ducks:   Drake   not scored,  2nd prize; ducks, not scored.  B. Brundish, Enderby���������������������������White Orping-  '    ton Cockerel, 88*; pullet,'���������������������������.���������������������������; cockerel, 88; pullet, 88*.  A.. M. Baird, Enderby���������������������������Diamond Jubilee Orpingtons, cock and 2 hens,  not scored.  White Rocks:   Cockerel,  90J;  cock,  88.; pullet, 91?; pullet, 92*.  J. E. Briard, Vernon-^-White Wyandot.es:Hen, 92$; cockerel, 85; breeding pen, 182 1-6.  Kate Bentley, Summerland��������������������������� Buff  Rock cockerel, 83*.  C. N. Borton, Summerland���������������������������S. C.  Brown Leghorn: Cock, 91; cockerel,  90; , v  Kerr & -Trussler, Kelowna."White  Wyandottes: Cock, 89J; hen, 91f.  J. Linton, Enderby���������������������������Buff Rock: Cockerels,  (2) disq.; pullet, 89*;' pullet,  87*; pullet, 88; pen, disq.  Bantams: Cock, 92*; hen, 87J."  Chas. w: Little, Mara���������������������������White Wyandottes: cockerel. 91; pullet, 90*.  Fred L: Leggie, Vernon���������������������������White Wyan-  dottes:   Cockerel,    31*;   pullet, 91;  pullet, 91; pullet, 90?.  Brown Leghorn: Hen, 90*; cock,88?;  .  pullet, 92.. .  Perry Lanaway, Armstrong���������������������������Silver  Spangled Hamburgs: Hen, 92J; hen,  91* pen, 180?.  8/ C. Brown Leghorn:   Pullet,'90*  cockerel, 90*.  J. F. Moore,' Enderby���������������������������White Leghorn: Cockerel, 89; pullet, 91; pullet, 91*;pen, 183*.  H. M. McKinnon, Revelstoke��������������������������� Buff  Leghorn:, Cockerel, 90; pullet, 92?;  pullet, 92*; pullet, 95.  G. E. McMahon, Enderby���������������������������Black Orpington: pen, 176*.  W. T. Marshall, Armstrong���������������������������Barred  Rocks:   Pullet,   81?;    S. C. Brown  =-Leghorn^Cockerelr-90*;-pulletf-90|;-  Pullet, 90|; cock, 91; cockerel, 90;  Plymouth Rock cockerel, 85?.  *  Buff Orpington: Cockerel, 84; pullet,  90*; pullet, 92J.  John E. Peever, Enderby���������������������������Silver  Spangled Hamburg pen, 184 7-12.  J.    Leech-Porter,     Enderby ��������������������������� Pekin  Ducks: Pen, not scored, 1st prize.  Black Orpington: Cockerel, 88*; pullet, 86; cockerel, disq.; pullet, 85*.  T. & W. -Pound, -Enderby���������������������������Black Orpington: Cockerel, 89*; cockerel, 87*  pullet, 90*; pullet, 91 ; pullet, 90?;  pullet,-89?; pen, 181*; pen, 180*.  hen, 88*; hen, 86*.  Rhode Island   Red:    Cockerel,  86*;  pullet, 91; pen, 173.  Buff Orpington: cock, 85; cock, 79*;  hen, 84*; hen, 84*;' hen, 84?, hen,82?  cockerel, 88*;    cockerel 88J; pullet,  87?; pullet, 86;   pullet, 87?; pullet,  98* pullet, 87*; pullet, 88*; breeding  pen, not scored.  Light Brahmas: Cockerel, 86; pullet  disq.; hen, 88*; hen 89?.  E. T. Petar, Armstrong ��������������������������� Brown  Leghorn: Cock, 89J; cockerel, 90*;  cockerel, 90*; cockerel, 90; cockerel,  90*.  Red Caps: cockerel, 89*;' cockerel,  89*; cockerel, 90*; cockerel, 88; hen,  85?; hen, 84*; pullet, 88; pullet, 87*;  Buff Orpington: Pullet, 86?; pullet,  89*.  Misses G. & D. Petar, Armstrong���������������������������  Houdan: Cockerel, 85*; pullet, 91*.  Bufl Cochin Bantams: Pen, 185 1-3  hen, 83*; cockerel, 90*.  Geo. Robinson, Enderby���������������������������White Wyan  dottes: Cock', 88*; hen, 90*; cockerel  82*; pullet, 88*.  G. H. Smedley, Enderby���������������������������S. C. Black  Minorcas: Cock, 89?; hen, 87*; cockerel, 90*; cockerel, 89; cockerel, 91*;  cockerel, 88; pullet, 90?; pullet, 92*  pullet, 92?; pullet, 91.  R. C. Black Minorcas: Cock, 89?;  hen, 90; hen, 88*; pullet, 91*; cockerel, 90*.  Wm. Simpson,' Summerland���������������������������White  'Wyandottes: Cockerel, 89*; hen, 90;  heri,T'91*.        - , -  Schell Bros., Rutland���������������������������White Wyandottes: Cock, 88?; hen, 93*; pullet,  89*; pullet, 91; cockerel, 90*; cockerel, 89*; .cockerel, 91. -  C. Ri Trussler,' Kelowna���������������������������Ancona:  Cockerel, 90*; pullet, 92; pullet, 90*  hen, 90*; hen, 90?.  S. E. Thomas, Armstrong���������������������������White  Plymouth Rock: Cockerel, .88*; hen,  81?; hen, 81?; hen, 85?.  H. E. Waby, Enderby���������������������������Barred Rock:  Cock, 87; cockerel, 86*; cockerel,86?  cockerel, 84; cockerel, 85?; -hen, 92;  hen, 91*; pullet, -86*; pullet, 88.  S. C. Brown Leghorn: Cock, 91;  cockerel, 91; cockerel, 91; hen, 9U;  hen, 90*; pullet, 91*; pulict, 92*;  'pen, 182.  Buff Orpington: Cock, 88*; hen, 86?;  hen, 90; hen, 89; pullet, 91?; cockerel, 89*; cockerel,' 91-J;' cockerel,89*.  F. C. Waddell, Enderby���������������������������White Wyandottes: Cock, 92*; hen, 91; hen, 92*;  hen, 91?; hen, 86*; hen 92*; cockerel, 91?; pullet. 93; pullet, 91*;  pullet; 90*;'pullet, 89*; pullet, 90*;  - pullet,,90.  -  Partridge:     Cock,    88?; cock,   89*;  hen, 89*; hen, 90; hen, 88*; cockerel,  85; pullet, 89*; pullet, .89; pullet, 90;  pullet, 88. .   _   .  White S: C. Leghorn: Cockerel, 92;  cockerel, 93*; pullet, 94;-pullet, 93*  . pen, 185?.  Philip W.  Welch,   Okanagan Landing  Barred Plymouth Rock cock, 85?.  White Leghorn, Cockerel, pullet and  pen.       . '-  Enderby News  About Folk and Things  , REGULAR PRIZE  WINNERS    '  White    Plymouth    Rocks ��������������������������� A.    M.  Baird, Enderby:' 1st and 2nd cockerel  and 1st and 2nd pullet.  Barred   Rocks���������������������������J.   C.   English:   1st  cock, 2nd and 3rd'hen; H. E. Waby,  2nd cock, 1st   hen, 1st, 2nd and 3rd  cockerel.  Buff Rocks���������������������������J. Linton, 2nd and 3rd  pullet. .  Buff Orpington���������������������������H. E. Waby, 1st &  2nd hen; 1st, 2nd & 3rd cockerel; 2ud  pullet. N. E. Harrison, Rutland,  3rd hen. W. T. Marshall, Lansdown,  1st & 3rd pullet.  Black Orpington--H. W. Keith, 1st  cock, 1st hen, 1st, 2nd & 3rd cockerel,  2nd pullet, and 1st on pen. T. & W.  Pound, 2nd hen; 1st & 3rd pullet, and  2nd on pen.  White Orpingtons���������������������������B. Brundish, 2nd  __^3rd=.cockerel,_and=2nd^&=3rd=-pullet..  White Wyandottes���������������������������J. E. Briard,  Vernon, 1st pen and 2nd hen. F. C.  Waddell, 1st cock, 1st & 2nd cockerel  and 1st & 2nd pullet. Kerr & Trussler, Kelowna, 2nd cock. Schell Bros.  Rutland, 3rd cock, 1st hen, and 3rd  cockerel. F. L. Leggie, Vernon, 2nd  cockerel, and 3rd pullet.  (Continued on pagre 8.)  Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Banton have  moved into their new home on Russell street.  E. T. Smith returned-from High  River on Monday with a carload of  12 heavy draught horses.  Ted Hopkins a^tee .My surprised  his Enderby .friends by stepping off  the coast-train last Friday.  Born-Friday, Dec. 10th, Dr. Keith  answered a hurry call to the home "of  Mr. and Mrs. Dan McManus.   A son.  Gen. Bell left for the coast Tuesday  evening to attend. the deferred meeting of the B. C. Municipalities. He  will be absent a week.  W. H. Smith, accompanied, by Mrs.  Smith and daughter, left last Saturday for Toronto,   where they intend,  to' make their future home.  Mr. and Mrs., Chas. . Metcalfe were  scheduled to sail"from Liverpool-for  Enderby last Friday. They will "arrive here in about ten days.  Gus Schultz is spending a well-  earned vacation with friends and relatives at Wetaskawin, Sask. He will  return to "Enderby in the spring.  Rev. H. G. Estabrook, the new  superintendent of Baptist missions in  B. C, will preach in the Baptist  Church,.Enderby, on Sunday next, at  11. a. m.  Walter Robinson believes in having  the best of things, when it comes-to  business. This week he ordered' an  Oliver Typewriter, the finest machine  for business on the market to-day. -  The ladies of St. George's Sanctuary Guild will hold a- home-made  candy sale on Saturday, the 18th, in  the large- show window at A. Fulton's Hardware store.' .  _  T. E. W. Jones and wife are the  latest settlers to enter the Mabel  Lake Valley. They come from Spokane, Wash., and have already.built  a road to connect their location with  the Enderby-Mabel Lake road.  A. Tomkinson is putting in a saw  mill on Deep1 Creek. He will have a  15 horse-power gasoline engine, and  will be in position to turn out rough  lumber and    dimension timber about  MUNICIPAL _ ELECTIONS  At the meeting of the City Council  last Monday afternoon, a' By-law was  Introduced by Aid. Evans, as Chairman of the Water Works Committee,  making a" few minor changes in'the  existing Water Works By-law, so as  to make it more workable. ��������������������������� The new  By-law takes effect Jan. 1st. It reduces the hotel''rate from'-$8'.per.  month to" $6, 'and allows the Committee scope to deal with. special  cases. \        ;_       "- -'  -The regular- batch of accounts were  ordered paid, and Jan., 10th was set  for nominations for Municipal officers  and Jan. 13th for yoting, with Gra-"'  bfttn Rosoman, returning officer. -  .   GRADE! ;;A" CERTIFICATE   '  ,  This .is .to /certify., tliat 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 -sani _.-  tary condition within the meanings of  the   Regulations   of "the   Provincial  Board of   Health ."governing the/sale '  of:milk and the management of dair-.  ies, cow.sheds.and.milk^shops.'  Enderby, B.C., Nov. 25th, 1909:  .    _   ���������������������������     H. H. S.-GEORGE,  '- -' ��������������������������� ., Inspector.  CITY OF ENDERBY  JUVENILE CONCERT  All who attended the concert given  by the children of Enderby, under the  direction of Mrs. S./Poison and Mrs.  W. E. Banton, in aid of the Enderby  ward in the Vernon Hospital, Tuesday evening in K. of P. hall, enjoyed  a very happy evening. The hall was  well filled, and the children taking  part deserve thc highest praise for  splendid interest taken in the exercises, and the excellent manner in  which they rendered their parts. We  regret that we are compelled to omit  the programme, owing to other matter'crowding our space, for certainly  some of the pieces given were deserving of fuller mention, particularly the acting of the wee tots in the  prelude to the touching song by Mrs.  Banton, which was rendered with  the expression of an artist.  NOTICE  Spallumcheen Farmer's Institute  A SUPPLEMENTARY MEETING  of the' above will be held in the old  I. Oi F. Lodge-room, Armstrong, on  Saturday, the 18th inst., at 2p m.,  when Principal E. Wilson will read a  paper on "Irrigation and Alfalfa."  Everyone welcome.  JOHN B.  BIRD,   Sec'y.  About 75 Buff Orpington pullets for  sale in one bunch. W. A. Donson,  Enderby.  Jan. 1st.  F. H. Barnes attended the Conservative convention at Kamloops last  week, and reports that it was a monster gathering of the party leaders.  Two hundred and sixty-five delegates  were present, and brought with then-  splendid reports from their many  fields.  The following officers were elected  by the Masonic Lodge of Enderby at  its last meeting:-W. M .F. H.Barnes^  S. W., Walter Robinson; J.W., H. W.  Keith; Sec, Geo. R. Sharpe; Treas.,  Graham Rosoman; I. G., G. G.Bowes;  O. G., Harry Law; S.D., H. Blan-  chard.  It is understood that the position  of Provincial Constable, left vacant  by the resignation of Basil Gardom,  will not be permanently filled for the  present. In the meantime, Special  Constable Wills, late of the Northwest Mounted Police, has been placed  in charge of the District.  The annual election of officers by  Enderby Lodge K. of P. was held at  the last meeting, and the following,  were named: C. C, Robt. Bailey; V.  C, Norman Grant; Prel., Walter  Johnstone; M. W., A. L. Matthews;  K. R. S., Chas. E. Strickland; M.F.,  Robt. Johnstone; M. A., W. E. Ban-  ton; I. G., J. H. Chamberlin; 0. G.,  Jas. Martin. ;  The Presbyterian Anniversary diner  and Concert, held in the basement of  the church last Monday evening, was  a greater success than ever. The  proceeds of the evening amounted to  $115.00. The tables were prettily  decorated with cut flowers, they were  loaded with good things to eat, and  were well served. The concert which  followed in the church was very enjoyable, some of the numbers, particularly those given by the Armstrong visitors, were of a very high  character.  Court of Revision bf List of Voters, >  1910.    : *        '   ���������������������������    ���������������������������  NOTICE is - hereby   given that the  first sitting of the Court of Revision  in and   for   the   Municipality of the  City of   Enderby,   including the-Ex-'  tra-Municipal School District annexed  thereto,   will   be   held   in   the City  Office, Enderby, B.,C.,.on the��������������������������� ~  ' ~<f   21st day of December, 1909,' - -  at 8 p. m.  for the purpose of revising and correcting the List of Voters in and for.  the said City   of   Enderby, including  the said Extra-Municipal School District, and to hear and determine any  application which may then be made  to,8trike_out the_name_of_any_person__  -. : _:|  _V.  - ..I  improperly placed thereon, or to  place on such list' the name of any  person improperly omitted therefrom.  Dated at Enderby, B. C, this 10th  day of December, 1909.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN,  City Clerk.  MORTGAGE SALE  UNDER and by virtue of the Power  of-Sale contained in-acertain-Inden--  ture of Mortgage bearing date the  21st day of May, 1907, and. made by  David Crane as mortgagor, the lands  herein mentioned, that is to say: the  southwest quarter nnd north portion  of the Northwest quarter of Section  26, and the north portion of the  Southeast quarter of Section 27, in  Township 34, Osoyoos Division of  Yale District, containing 324 acres,  more or less, will be sold by private  sale. Tenders for the purchase therej  of will be received by the undersigned  up to and inclusive of the 3rd day of  January, 1910.  The property is situate close to  Enderby, is improved, and a dwelling  and outbuildings are situate thereon.  For further   particulars and terms  of sale apply to the undersigned.  ARTHUR O.  COCHRANE,  Solicitor for the Mortgagees.  Vernon, B. C, December 10th, 1909.  . Gasoline Saw Outfit for Sale���������������������������Four  horse-power engine (Fairbanks-Morse)^  circular and drag saws; complete and  in first-class condition. Cheap for  cash. Apply, A. Tomkinson, Deep  Creek, B. C.  Big shipment of choice turkeys,just  received from the High River country  to accommodate the Christmas trade.  Order early.   Geo. R. Sharpe.  Strayed���������������������������To' the old Frank Hassard.  place: two white cows; reddish about  the neck and head; under part of ear  clipped.     Owner apply on property. I. f iW    ���������������������������iHini*  .-c-$~o-M>4-o���������������������������o^o-. o-fc-fo*o+oi  THE PROBLEM  - Mrs. Chcsman bat in her dingy  little sitting-room, with her Problem for sole companion.  She sighed drearily as she reflected that in all ihe forty-live  years of hor life there had been  very few indeed when she had been  free from tlie presence of tlio Problem.  As a. light-hearted girl in her  poor, care-burdened father's vicarage���������������������������dear, dear, what wonderful  apples they had been that grew in  thc vicarage orchard l���������������������������its presence had scarcely troubled her;  but, .till, she was weil aware that  it was there. As a bride of a year's  standing, she had come to under-  .fand dimly that it was a very I'eal  thing, but ifc was not until her babies came that she had begun to  long that the solution would present itself.  For hers was thc everlasting and  ever-troublesome problem of  pence.  And yet, she reflected, grim and  acute though thc problem generally  was, there were some whom it did  not disturb, though it was ever with  them. Tier husband, for instance  ��������������������������� dear, cheery, handsome Val Che-  fcham���������������������������never allowed poverty to  weigh upon his spirits. He had  been so sure that one or more of  these wonderful inventions of his  would provide the wished-for solution. But none ever did; und she  believed tliat it was only when he  was dying that he realized that the  problem was a grim, serious reality..  Since his death it had  inorc  importunate,  inary bogies- I have never tried to Wh  hide, from you the truth about our  poverty, and that has ..not always  been easy. In fact, I have always  liicd to bring you up with a regard  for thc    trutu���������������������������thc    plain  as my dear  endeavored Lo  I  -o*  unvar-  fathcr al-  inlo  m- .ho.  p.ished truth  ways  me !''  "Yc  have."  "Very    well,  voice went on,  "no\  t-.) tell me tlie truth,  this���������������������������this money th.  ceusc you  Clearly and Jim  swer:  "No. mother. T did not!"  "Tha.-k   you,    dear," said Mrs.  Che..har.i.    "in   m_     own    mind  i  low ;  j c ii,_  i iie  of  instil it-  know  quiet,  ��������������������������� J  want  'Did you  people at  taking V  ��������������������������� came thc an-  you  level  you  take  the  lips.  question.'  grown ever  more  hvavs  brave.  u o v,  a  she  had  met  .cntlcwornan  fhou_h  enemy, yet till  ii. serenely as  .should.  In past years it had often meant  misery, nnd humiliation, even hunger; but she had grappled with its  rows of figures undauntedly till  . now.-  'But now a new and ugly factor  had presented itst-lf��������������������������� disgrace. For  if ni? wo you would not stoop so  but I wanted it from your own  And  now one other  ~ "-->-'  "What is it. moth  "Where did you get thc money  for those expensive experiments  and apparatus for your invention 1  That is the y.oint which, in conjunction with the fact that money is  missing, tolls l .est heavily against  you. Tell me. vour mother, my  son I"  For a moment there was silence.  Then came the reply :  ���������������������������''That 1 cannot tell you. mother.  Thc money was provided by a- friend  ���������������������������that is all I can say. I am under  a promise, and you would not have  me brcak a.y   . j r d ?'"'  The mother sighed.  "Xo, dear," she said.  And that was perhaps the near-  approach to a   lie    that ever  'rout those truthful lips.  Well, that- is settled," she continued brightly. "And all is sure  to come right. To thine own mother be true, and it doth follow as  the night the day. thou canst not  then be false to any man. Xow  run away, dear, and leave mc to  my accounts."  "All  right,  mother mine.    But''  ���������������������������and here she seemed  father speaking in him-  rccovcred    her  ! CS  came  I c  insistent; but the was brave, auo,   f..( ,.c.. k;      jn ]lim_"do_:t for-  gli she had conic  to recognize ,     fc f|j      fc        jm.cnlion to t.}.0 crc.  is her jrrcatc.i-nay. her only-j^i(. ^^     ,.- h  ^  coniplclc noW}  "' and it's worth-     "  Mrs  she  the first,  managing  "was sha'  courage���������������������������to  gra<:e was 1  not endure  time in her hard  existence,  the Problem  ing her only weapon���������������������������her  its  ie one  And i  plucky  very roots; for dis-  thing she could  had como from  Chesham raised her hand  "Don't   you    think, dear'?'"''  said gently, "that- in my life J. have  heard rather more than enough of  inventions J"  ' said Val quietly;  i .ve."''  * _ V. * *  The bitterness of death has often ben dwelt upon by poets and  philosophers,   but    it-    is doubtful  "Yes, mother  "J suppose you  ���������������������������.!-.  such an. unexpected quarter,    if  win,  to hr  thin .,   wa.s  tier  whom she- had  tried  so  baring up well, in spite of cvery-  charged  with  embezzl  ing  money belonging to tho bank  where, after herculean efforts, she  had got him a clerkship. She sighed  again, and looked with unseeing-  eves down  thc  village street.  Thc door opened softly, and a  young man entered. Pie was a  tall,  handsome  fellow.  Until a few short weeks before  ihe Problem had sat as lightly upon  whether    at some    moments   it is  worse than the bitterness of life.  it- was the hour of Mrs. Che-  sham's Calvary. She sat like an  image of stem and unwecping grief  carved in stone,  in  her dingy sit  ting-room  sou  was bein  waiting-  -watlmg.  Her  at the court-  for his honor  tried  house not far away  .and  his  liberty.  As a witness she would not be required, and she preferred to bear  her agony of suspense alone, where  piying eyes could not witness her  misery, nor well-meaning tongues  offer their hateful condolences.  She was review-ins her blameless.  lum a.s had been the case with his  pitiful    life,      groping,  careless,  happy father before him. j through  its story,  as w  n. v something of Ihe shadow | mans must do to find a  searchin:  .Hut  which  had  come to dwell  pcrman-, her  rr.o-t.i-er^f-a.c^wsi-s=i .o^s-he  Surely  i poor hare a son for  surelv  to  y'-j~  see I of  spcak-  ~i'"ii"i"],\   _iir.ri  on hi?,  though  it- was easy  Ihat  it was,  comparatively  ing, a  new-comer.  "Ah. mother.''' he said softly  "still at those I rouble., .mc ae  counts V  Vox- answr    -.he    looked at him | had  queslioningly.  '���������������������������Another roma.'.d.'' he  hitter!-, : 7lhe --.ame bail  fore!"  Once more Mrs. Chesham sighed  "Thompson is doing Ihe best Ik  can." went on lhe young man:  "bul   he thinks that next   week wc  rep  a..  lied  be-  punishment  j j Hi-.. fe=d Gfte-i-Mcui!. aiU  :atc could  not  rest  upon   her    without    ful  cause.  Perhaps she had been too light-  hearted and happy during her girlhood at the vicarage- Perhaps she  had been too much wrapped up in  icr  brie  l  om would her "eyes fair upon.  Would it be a sad-visaged friend,  charged with the message which  must break her gentle, proud heart  or   "Val���������������������������oh, Val, my darling!" sho  cried, "You, my darling, a,nd free  ���������������������������free !   Oh, I knew it���������������������������J. knew it  "Yes, mother dear " The lad  was doing hi.s manful best lo keep  his voice steady. " 'The accused,  having been told (hat hc left tho  ���������������������������court without a. stain upon his  ���������������������������character, stepped from the dock  a free man, amid the plaudits of  his friends.'    Oh,  mother "  But she was in his arms now. The  pride which had kept her face like  a mask all these leaden weeks had  moiled, and she subbed like a- little  child. '  * ���������������������������* * * ������������������  By-and-by    she  calmness.  "How foolish of mc!" she said,  wiping her eyes.      "Oh, I   am so  glad, my dear���������������������������so g'ad !   But. .i   .  not know we had a visitor, Val."  A lingo of reproach came into  her voice as she noted the presence  of the sweet-faced girl who, weeping herself, had stayed in a dark  corner of the room whilst- mother  and son mingled their tears.  "No, .of course not, mother. But  you know Muriel���������������������������Miss Chalfont,  our manager's daughter."  "And, in a way. the cause of all  thc trouble," said the girl, stepping Jorward, her face now wrealh-  co in happy smiles. "Tell her ail  about ifc,  Val."  "You won't tell me a- word, my  dear," said Mrs. Chesham firmly,  "until I have made a cup of tea.  .Goodness knows, we all need ifc  badly enough 1"  ���������������������������>:- ������������������ ���������������������������::- ���������������������������:. *  And it was over what was perhaps thc happiest tea-table in the  whole of Br tain that the story was  told.  Jfc did not. take very long in the  telling. How another clerk had  really been under suspicion for a  long time; how the manager and  the directors of thc bank had  divided into  question of  cencc ;  how,  after trap had been laid, which the  suspect had always cleverly avoided, until at last, on the day before the trial, one more skilful  than .the rest hid been effective;  und how the miserable, halting  confession had- been wrung from  Ihe unwilling lips that he. and he  alone, had been the guilty parly.  "Yes, my dear," said Mrs. Chesham, placidly sipping her tea;  "but- even that does not explain���������������������������"  "How I obtained the money for  the expensive experiments conned ed with my invention. That is  thc most humiliating jiarfc of the  matter for mc "  "And, therefore, T think I had  better explain it," said Muriel  Chalfont. "Yoti see, dear Mrs.  Chesham. Val and I have known  and loved each other for a-long  time; but T am thc daughter of the  manager of thc bank, and V-al ���������������������������  well; Val thought that, even though  his lack of money couldn't prevent  me loving him, yet it would have  prevented my father from heaving  cf such a thing as-a public engagement. In fact, he feared that he  or 1  might be sent away for good,  share, has promised to float a. company to put it on the market, and  reckons that I shall make the  amount of his cheque every year  for many a- long year to come. So  it's good-bye to our troubles, mother, and the everlasting Problem;  and there is only one thing I need  to complete my happiness, and  th .at you can give me."  "What is it, my son'?"  "Your   blessing   on Muriel   and  I'    I J  mys _  And thc gentle mother gave  Loudon Answers.  it,���������������������������  been  hostile camps over thc  __"~    gui]L  after  i  his  or  arrest.  in no-  trap  IS THKRE COLS) IJK VIGO RAY?  Ifai'd fo Say -lust Ifow Much There  .May I$e.  Thero may be���������������������������as is asserted by  thc treasure-hunting expedition  now being organized���������������������������$100,000,000  worth of gold and silver afc tho bottom of Vigo Bay���������������������������or there may  not,  V.'hei. Admiral Rooke engaged the  Spanish galleons there, in Queen  Anne's reign, they certainly contained much treasure; and some  of this went down with them.  How much is problematical. In  the hurry and fury of the fight  there was little chance to take  stock of -individual happenings,  and it is a matter of common knowledge that the British Jack Tars  helped themselves to enormous  quantities of booty, thc bulk of  which never appeared in thc official  prize returns.  Indeed, when the fleet anchored  at Portsmouth after thc battle, the  innkeepers there bought great  stores of bar gold by thc pound afc  loss than one-half its real value, so  common was it, while doubloons  wero exchanged at three to the  guinea, although the two coins  were nearly equal as regards intrinsic worth.  The Spanish sailors and soldiers,  too looted a lob of 'both coined and  uncoined gold. Over .10,000,000  worth was landed afc one time, and  seized by thc Government; but as  in the case of thc British, what  was kept by thc purloincrs was far  in excess of that which the authorities contrived to regain possession  of.  Then, again, during the years immediately following the great" battle, scores of treasure-hunters,  somo authorized, many move-mere  piratical adventurers, hovered over  the spot, and unless rumor lies  most confoundly, many of them  reaped exceedingly, rich rewards.  Thus, one enterprising Scotsman,  named Dickson, recovered enough  silver to build a stately mansion in  Perthshire, which he christened  "Hollar House."  But it is worthy of note that he secured not a single oun.e of thc moro  precious metal, none of which hc  roundly asserted  was to be found  CORONER HAD HEAVY JOB  DUTIES  LIGHTER NOW TYI.AN  IN  OLDEN TIMES.  Had  Besides Holding Inquests He  to Value Goods _I-tt5o!_g_._.5  lo Felons.  Many quaint statements concerning coroners and their duties  are conta-ined in the first reportof  'the Departmental Committee appointed by thc British Home Sec-"  rotary to enquire into thc law relating to coroners and coroners'inquests and into thc practice in  ���������������������������coroners' courts.  According to Mr. James Brooke  Little, the contributor of an article on coroners to Lord Hals-  bury's Kucyclopaedia, the first  ���������������������������trustworthy knowledge of the coroner's of lice is a direction in )llM  1} the Crown to the justices in  eyre. There arc other allusions  referring to the time of King Alfred, who, said Mr. Little, seemed  tc have had a predilection, for  hanging his coroners because they  were unjust. Thc chief duties of  coroners now arc:���������������������������  To hold inquests on dead bodies.  To hold inquests on treasure  trove.  To act for thc sheriff when necessary.  Formerly Ihey also held inquests  ���������������������������in- cases of serious bodily injury,  prison brca .h, and housebreaking.  They held enquiries into all cases  of felony, treasure trove and  wreck. They also valued felons'  goods for forfeiture to the Crown.  Forfeiture for felony was only  abolished in 1870.  HAD HABD JOB.  Another queer duty was the valu-  there,   "else  sic  si lie  a lulc as  I should  not- hae bin  lac content lnvsel'' wi'  Altogether, then, thc prospects of  the new expedition do not appear  fo be over ;:osy.  -  I'he-hand j and -he���������������������������mi ghf���������������������������never���������������������������_cc_.n:e. again..  so heavily  and so we kept our love a secret  ind  just   from everyone  "Jjiifc wc met sometimes, in spile  of everything, and when we did he  told mc aliout- his idea  i'or his in-  l:aps  come  lie  too  married happiness. Pcr-  lad allowed herself lo he-  narrow and hard  in.  ic yt.  wilh  ar  had  during  si rug-  had be.Icr haw: eounscl   down. Ifc  I hinks tliat  t  coiniilele   the  ie  no  ease.  .;   hcarii)  and that  wi  ii  'U'-wiir  til! th .  gr sting  i ��������������������������� s urf  mot her  ut that,  w i 111 o 111  "You  a nee it.  she  sak  i ng  A  ihe  ie  a_si_o:.'      Ho  a  K.   C. ;' but  lo he  heavy  darling,  we oughi  then  'stand    over  suggest,  my  the expense  and perhaps,  to think  (.10  and  one'"  Ciusr have  i_ possible  quietly,  i  the  best  we can  tiie best assist--  lo obtain,  Val.  ''.I   was arraiig-  or that  when you came in."  tense  silence descended'upon  ��������������������������� habby  lillie  renin,  and  il  affected tlie young man deeply.    His  head sank upon his arms.  "Valentine!" said Mrs. Chesham  ;U '.last.  slie  had  neon  ho Problem.    Perhaps ���������������������������  Ah/what was lhe use of it all .'   I'  people ever vol  receive as much or  ������������������v liitlo as I hey deserved .  Put her hoy- hor handsome, elver son: lie was the greatest sufferer, after all., She had made sacrifices, of course, tu educate, him,  nnd place him in an honorable position in life ;" but nc. v lie was  s.u anding in a felon's, doi-k, and he  was innocent���������������������������she was sure of it.  Ol course, thc source whence he  obtained the money for his experiments- was a mystery ; not the least,  part of ������������������������������������������������������her punishment was the  fa-el that ho-did: not" trust her'with  lhe solution lo thai .mystery, whatever if was. 'But there was a solution, and an honorable one; she  was certain of thai.  "Yc;;  racing  "Look  Then, as  iiiOthe|\  Iiis head,  afc me.'  vou  o v e r  us eye  known  dear '"  Never, mother  J-ver sine' vou  he said, without.  she said gently.  , met hers. " I law  me te'l you a lie.  ya'.i;  1 she w enI  (o do wit  fried  .never   fried    fo  being good--and  Tc ���������������������������_!<   son... Iimc..-  oil.  1011'  1.  wore    a  baoy,  ' I haw. always  ying to you.   I  frighten ;. ou  into  you   were a  little  Va!--wi! h   ima_-  The, littlo clock on the mantelshelf tinkled out> another hour. It  couid not bo long now before she  received news, from the court, good  or bad : but not yet-.-not yet !  Mark!    Surely that was someone  al  the dour.'   Th:.  latch was lifted  .-������������������������������������������������������footsteps    .were        approaching 1  uirsting.    leaping  'ul    suspense  was  news was coming,  quietly, as a gen-  a W  Quiet,     quiet  heart i    The  ; the fateful  must bear it  cwoinan should.  The footsteps    wore approaching  nearer, nearer; they were bore!  She    turned her      head    slowlv.  .i.i ve-  She  11  vention : and if seemed tonic so  splendid, and such a pity that the  want of a lillle money should prevent   him  from  experimenting and  perfecting it.   that���������������������������that Well.  you sec, niyinolher left me'sonic  money���������������������������more than ever I shall  want���������������������������ami so. after a lot of persuading. I got him to lake somo of  il. on the strict understanding  that- I was a partner, and was to  lie paid largo iiitere-4 on ew'vy  penny. Then, just before all this  hideous business, .1 had to go to  Germany, and he, 'foolish, proud'  fellow, made up his mind tliat he  would undergo any punishment rather" than my part of the -affair  should become known !''  Mrs. Chesham smiled fondly upon her son ; then her face clouded.  "Oh, these inventions ��������������������������� these in-,  vcnlions !'"''" she sighed, thinkingof  the Problem of Poverty, whieh  might, still have to be faced.  "But  this  isn't the same as���������������������������as  G.YMBLft'G SN HISS FA.  Even Quarters in Prison I'sed   for  Gradually interesting secrets arc  caking out regarding the raid up-  hc much  frequented gambling  on  quar  Paul  lers in  the  fortress.  St.  Peter and  St.  St,    Petersburg's  those others, mother dear," said  Val quietly. "Immediately M.itri-  e! heard of the affair she told her  father and the directors ���������������������������everything, and also that.sho was coming into court to tell it in the witness-box on niy behalf. That  wasn't necessary. But one of thc  directors���������������������������old Pclersiiold. the cotton mi 11 owner; you know him ���������������������������  became so interested in the affair  lhat he asked to see the plans, and  when he had got thc hang of them',  why. he saw the value of the thing  at once, gave me a cheque for two  thousand pounds on the spot���������������������������hero  it is- for a quarter interest in my  greal- island prison.  Owing to (he energetic steps taken hy the town commandant, to  suppress gambling, players had  had u. u eh difficulty in fi nd ing'rooms'  for (.he pursuit of their pastimes.  Finally Col. Vrevski g  quarters in tho fortress  There  play  began  at  every     even ing     and  vc up Ins  'or ....0.000.  10 o'clock  continued  throughout Ihe rest of the night,  the players being guarded against  interruption by sentries whicli Col.  Vrevski placed around the house.  A few months ago women were  admitted into this gambling club,  and many noble ladies as well as  titled men were ruined financially.  One night a queen of the demimonde lost an enormous sum, went  to Col- Vrevski and demanded that  he make good- her losses. On his  refusing to do so slie.���������������������������promptly denounced him to the commandant,  wlio had the colonel's house immediately surrounded by a company;  of  soldiers.  The players were panic-stricken,  and many of them, including representatives of the highest', society,  tried to hide themselves. But all  in vain. They were, discovered and  Col.  Vrevski was arrested.-  The exposure caused a tremendous sensation.. In the last few  years huge sums have been won and  lost by young noblemen and others  in St. Petersburg, and the authorities were unable to locate the clue,  The last place they thought of looking for was in one of the State  prisons.  ing of decdands. That is to saj,  when a person was killed, thc object by which he was killed was  valued' and forfeited lo thc Crown.  Mr. Little states this held good,  for instance, "if a, man was i.mj.-:  bv a bull or even, run down by a  ship. Tho bull was valued an-d^tho  price forfeited to the Crown. Tho  bull itself was killed, -lb was not  exactlv by direction of the coroner  that, the "bull was killed, because  1 think there was a notion thr.-fc it  came under the Levilical law. But  it- was a serious matter _ when, i-  came to confiscating a "ship."  Dcodans were abolished in 1S46,  hut before' that there- was a great  ease in-which a jury did assess tho  value of a steamboat, and the owners only got the forfeiture quashed  on a technicality.  There is a special coroner forj.no  King's Household. Ab one tune  there was a coroner of "thc verge,  which was the lung's residence and  n circu'ir, of twelve miles .round,  but, si_ far back as Henry VIII. a  distinction was" made ..bcl-wccn  deaths in. iho palace antf*those m  the verge. Thc jurisdiction ol iho  King's Household coroner is now  confined to the actual precincts of  the palace.  Ti! I!F\V GOLD TO BO\'S.  Another interesting point, is tho  law of treasure Lrovo. The last recorded prosecution in England was  in 1803." when, at Mountficld, near  ���������������������������Hastings  laborer found a lump of  _.okl.    It was   discovered    closi  where King Harold  was  do  ki!  ed  "TO"  at  Hastings, and was thought to have  ben his breastplate. The finder  .old ifc for 5s. Gd. to a man who  know gold. 'He in I urn sold it for  more than ,Co00 lo certain refiners,  who melted ifc. A recent case was  near Phillimorc Gardens, London,  where workmen found a ^ largo  quantity of-spado guineas.-Think--  i'ng the.! bits of brass, thoy threw  (hem fo small boy?. Some of thorn  ft tolled cJ.")s. to 30.-. each.  Professor Pepper, of f.he Home  Office., expressed the opinion that  coroners ought In bo allowed to  order and pay I'or a post-mortem  examination before deciding to  hold an inquost, he.ause ifc would  save ait enormous expense and  there would bo a great number of  eases iii whi-h    an    inquest would  not be held.  Under the present system of  death certificates, said Professor  Pepper, there was practically no  danger of anyone being buried  alive Nearly all Iho cases of reported live burial were myths.  The ������������������������������������������������������chairman   (Sir   Mackenzie  Chalmers)���������������������������You    think    thai    the  present scare which is going on in  England  is absolutely  unfounded?  Tiie Witness���������������������������Baseless. -  No  medical' man.  said    the .witness, ought, to certify the cause of  death without seeing the dead bf  and he would be inclined  the penalty a very severe  iody  to make  one. .He  was very strongly  the.    jury  in  sys  favor of  em,    but,  tain ing  would  not  compulsory,  although  i l every case ought tb have  AH eases' nf death  under oi  rc-  make viewing tlie body  u.,,.,_.   j-],e coroner  ii view.  death under or after  ar.aesthe:\L'.s sb.o"Ul be inquired u  in-  fl . ������������������W_reriE_fr.BSfi__________r _____���������������������������. ���������������������������-.   'S*-7T.V'T>_,-_J-'A-,  1������������������'^*W*UiJ__������������������,^<.^-,w^T._^.i^  <-  .  /7?  5^04-0-*' O". O .-<>4h>������������������-0-*04<><������������������<hH.  ABOUT THE BOUSE  IP>0>0>0>04K>4-0-*H>������������������-C>4K>4*<_4;  MEAT DISHES.  Cold Meat .Loaf.���������������������������Two cupfuls  chopped fresh or cooked meat, ono  egg, piece of butter if meat is lean,  one cupful of swoet milk, two cupfuls of crackers or bread crumbs,  one apple chopped fine, one onion  chopped fine, salt, pepper, and sage  to taste.    Bake one hour.  Veal Chops and Bacon.���������������������������Get rib  chops instead of tho more~ expensive cutlets. Mode: Fry bacon  firsfc and keep hot. Dip chops in  egg and flour (having previously  seasoned tho flour with salt, pepper, and' sage if liked) and fry in  bacon fat, using more fat if necessary. Cook quickly at first to seal  tbe juices, then slowly for about  three quarters of an hour, as veal  should always be well done to make  it digestible. Lay the bacon around  the outside edge of the chops when  serving. .Try it and see if you ever  tasted a more savory'or delicious  dish.  Casserole of Beef.���������������������������Line a cassc-  rolo or baking dish with boiled rice  about one-half inch thick-. Fill  this cup with well seasoned boiled  beef or any leftover meat, ground.  Tlace a rice covering over all and  heat them in the oven. Serve with  sauce of ono cupful strained tomatoes, eight teaspoonful.. of flour  . and butter, salt, pepper, and u-  . gar to taste; place one onion in  mixture, removing when done.  Leftover Steak.���������������������������Boil till tender  in slightly salted water, to which  has been added four cloves "and a  dash of paprika. Chop.fino, almost  to a paste. Add chopped parsley,  onion, half a green pepper, a beaten egg, and mix. Season with  salt, paprika and juieo of half a lemon. Cook together one cupful of  cream, a tablespoonful of butter,  . and flour to thicken. Season with  nutmeg. Put this sauce into the  ���������������������������chopped mixture, shape into cutlets and pet in ice box for half hour.  Dip in .egg and crumbs, and fry in  . deep fat till a golden brown. Serve  on rounds of toast and garnish  v with parsley and slices of lemon  arid tomato. Cold veal, chicken,  or-pot roast may be used instead  of steak.  nearly three inches long. Bake  in moderately hot oven for about  twenty-five minutes. Take from  oven and while ' still warm coat  them with chocolate. When cold  cut open on side and fill with the  following described preparation:  Filling���������������������������Mix in a bowl half a pint  of rich cream, .one teaspoonful of  vanilla, and four tablespoonfuls of  sugar. Place the bowl in a pan of  ice water, and beat the contents  until lighb and firm, using cither  an egg beater or a whisk.  SMALL CAKES  . Lemon Wafers.���������������������������One-half cupful  butter, one-half cupful sugar,  yolks of two eggs, the grated rind  of a lemon, one cupful of flour, one  teaspoonfu' of baking powder.  Spread thin on iron sheets, sprinkle  - with chopped almonds, bake, and  cut into squares while hot-  Walnut Wafers.���������������������������Beat two eggs  until light, then add ouc-half  pound lignfc brown sugar that has  dc en rolled fino, one-half pound of  chopped nuts, thrco even tcaspoou-  fuls of flour, a pinch of salt, and  one-half teaspoonful of baking powder. Drop small spoonfuls on buttered pans and bubo until light  brown.  "A. te r n <x> n=Tear"S cone s .N3 i f tr^a  quart of flour three tiin"s with two  tcaspoonfuls of baking powder and  ono of salt.   Chop into this a tablespoonful 0/ butter and one of lard  for shortening.   Mix in a bowl with  a wooden s*>oon into a dough.by  adding three cupfuls of sweet milk.  or enough fco make a soft dough.  Do not touch with your hands. Lay  -the'dough .upon   your   kneading  board, and roll into a sheet half an  inch thick. _ Cut into round cakes  with your biscuit cutler, and bake  upon  soapstonc gridle lo a- light  brown.   Split and butter while hot.  Chocolate Eclairs.���������������������������Take two tablespoonfuls of butter; also half a  pint, of milk and boil. Add half pint  sifted flour and cook for two minutes, boating well.     Set away to  cool, and when oool beat in four  eggs.     Beat vigorously for about  fifteen minutes.   Havo tin sheets or  shallow   pans   slightly^   buttered.  Have ready also a taperiug tin tube  with smaller open _ig about three-  fourths of inch in diameter. Placo  this in the small end of a conical  cotton pastry bag.    Put the mixture in the bag and press out on  buttered pans, having each eclair  KITCHEN HELPS.  To Settle Coffee.���������������������������Wipe thc coffee pot off with a cold wet cloth to  settle coffee.  Too Much Salt���������������������������If too much salt  has been added to any dish, a little  sugar and a suspicion of vinegar  will often rectify the mistake.'  To Keep Olives���������������������������It is readily noticed that when a large bottle of  olives is opened and the contents  only partly used the remainder,  though left in - the brine, become  comparatively tasteless. If half, an  inch of olive oil is poured on the  top and the bottle well corked the  olives will keep their flavor.  Bread Raising.���������������������������These first cool  days when tho bread rises slowly,  shut your bread and a' teakettle of  boiling water up together in a cupboard, and the bread will come as  quickly as in hot. weather. If one  has no cupboard put them in a box  or even cover them up closely together.  A home made labor saver of  which any housekeeper may be  proud i3 a combination flour, and  corn meal bin, table, and molding  board. To make get a pine box,  an old piano or organ box will do  ���������������������������and cut it-down to 4 feet 6 inches  in length, eighteen inches high, and  twenty-one inches wide. Put four  legs underneath to make this box  the height of an ordinary kitchen  tablo and hinge the lid. On the  inside; front, and back, nail a narrow molding arout four inches below the top of thc box. The knead-  iug board rests and slides freely  on this molding. Divide the box  crossways into two compartments,  one for wheat flour, the other for  corn meal or other flour. On the  inside, against thc back, nail a  small shelf to hold salt, baking  powder, biscuit cutter, measuring  spoon, etc." Keep the rolling pin  and sifter in one bin out of the  dust. , Cover the box lid with white  oilcloth and stain or paint exterior to match the other woodwork.  DOUGHNUTS.  1. One cupful of sugar, one-half  cupful of sour cream, one-half cupful of sour milk, two eggs unbeaten,  ono level teaspoonful of soda iu  milk, one square of chocolate mclb:  ed. Fry in hot lard, then dip  quickly in hot water and roll in  powdered sugar.   Fine for picnics.  2- One cupful of sugar, two tcaspoonfuls of molted butter, three  eggs well beaten, one-half cupful  of sour milk, one-half cupful of  swcot milk, one-half teaspoonful of  soda iu milk, one teaspoonful baking powder in flour; nutmeg, salt;  .use jusfc enough flour to .stiffen  with a spoon; take from the pan  with spoon and spread on board;  1 e If-'isc^fif re_!_"__ ffu telrrtllCTOmif  a sharp knife cut off and bring together, and fasten with fingers,  and fry in lard; do not use hands  to mix; use spoon  ' good-^healU .==Concerning��������������������������� them  Sift together three times four  cupfuls of flour, two tcaspoonfuls  of baking powder, one teaspoonful  cinnamon, one teaspoonful salt;  beat two eggs, one cupful of sugar,  ���������������������������one.cupful- of-���������������������������sour-cream, one-  quarter teaspoonful of soda added  to cream; add flour mixture and  roll out in tho usual way. Simple  and good.  can be almost obliterated by rubbing vigorously with linseed oil.  To have a beautifully browned  pie crust, brush with cream or'i_..  when ready for the oven.  Ifc is said that prunes are greatly improved if a little' cider is added to the water in which they are  cooked.  If soda is mixed with flour in  making ginger cookies with sour  milk, instead of being dissolved in  milk as in the usual way, they will  be lighter.  If you overboil potatoes, you can  drain off thc water and dry them  out over the firo. Afterwards they  can bo mashed and beaten in thc  usual way.  There can be littlo doubt that ordinary buttermilk, avith its mixed  micro-organisms, is of great value  in the cure of many minor ailments.  Sweet milk will clean piano keys  beautifully and will also take dis-  colorations from gilt mirror and  picture frames.  Cakes without butter, such as  sponge cake and lady fingers,' require a quick oven with the exception of angels' food and sunshine  cake.  Milk may be kept from scorching,  says a good cook, if the pan in  which it is to .be cooked is rinsed  in cold water before the milk is  poured in.  A vanilla bean kept in the sugar  box will impart a delicious flavor  te the sugar. This is a bit of advice from a French chef.  After washing the lamp chimney  polish it with dry salt. It makes  the glass bright and will prevent  its breaking.  To protect cooling puddings and  jellies from dust and germs while  standing on the window sill, cover  with a sheet of glass.  Ivory knife handles that have become yellowed by constant washing may usually be whitened by a  rubbing with emery paper and. a  polishing with chamois. "  ' To keep coffee pot clean and free  from odor, use scalding water," no  soap, and rub off the brown film  which collects on inside with salt.  Rinse and dry well.  When running brass rods through  window curtains put an old glove  finger over, the end that is being  pushed through the hem. Unless  this is done, tho material is apt to  tear.  GOOD BLOOD  AND GOOD HEALTH  Is tlie Jesuit Obtained Wh.11 Or  William.' Pink Pills Are Used-  To have good health you mu������������������t  havo good blood. Ifc is not only  when thc blood is bad that tho  health is poor. Tli & blood is the  -life-giving fluid-of tho Uody���������������������������it is  therefore an-absolute necessity lhat  ifc should bo kept freo from all impurities aud poisons. To do this nothing can equal Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills for Pale People. Thcso Pills  make new, rich blood with every  dose; they drive out every impurity���������������������������every   poison���������������������������and   thus Jrivo  REAL ESTATE BUSINESS  WE ST M1N STER FAMILY'S G 0 0 D  EXAMPLE.  Got (he Land When Worthless and  Hung On���������������������������Sonic Marriages  Helped.  The generally accepted modern  system in the real estate busino.s  it. to buy low and hang on for a  raise. The besfc example with which  history supplies us of tho. success  ofthis system is that of tho Westminster family.  Mr. Lloyd-George, British.Chancellor of tho Exchequer, in his  Limehouse speech, gave a striking  illustration of the enhanced value  ff tho Duke of Westminster's Loudon property when he stated" that  when Mr. Gorriuge, the well-known  London draper, wanted the lease  ���������������������������of the property he occupied renewed the Duke would only do so on  condition that ������������������4,000 a year .was  paid for .ground rent, instead of  tho few hundreds.as hitheto. Furthermore, Mr. Gorringe was obliged to; spend a' large amount on tho  erection of new premises a,nd pay  ia fine of ������������������5,000.  MANY MORE.  This lease, ho . _ver, i3 but" one  of many on the Duke of Westminster's property in Mayfair which  havo fallen in of, late years, and  vyhich have been renewed at enor-  ..mous premiums. As a matter of  ���������������������������fact, at the end of thirty years the  a. hole of the leases on the 400 acres  which the Duke owns in this aristocratic part of London will havo  ���������������������������fallen in, and his present income,  estimated at close upon ������������������200,000 a  year, will have increased fivefold. .  ONCE A MARSH.  It is diflicult to realize that this  land, on which some of London's  finest houses are erected���������������������������some of  them range in prico from 6,000  guineas to 20,000 guineas���������������������������was  worthless marsh when the Duke's  ���������������������������ancestors acquired it a couple of  centuries ago.  Nevertheless such was the case-  Parts of it were drained, and the  land let on long leases at low  rents. It is doubtful if thc Grosvonor of that day ever dreamt for  one moment that''his marshy land  would develop into the most fashionable quarter of London. Society,  in course-of time, migrated there,  and thus Bolgravc became the centre of wealth,, luxury, and fashion,  and helped to swell the- wealth of  the landowners.  riches so they made   shrewd pur-'  chases of further property,  whict.  increased in value as they calmiy  looked on.  MADE LUCKY MARRIAGES.  A nephe'w of the first Earl Gro_-  venqr who died just over a hundre. 1.  ,ye.ars ago, made a lucky marriage  with an heiress who owned ma _y  thousands of acres in Dorsetshire,  and. the cycle of successful marr������������������-  sages can bo traced right down to  .the present members of thc family.  'HIE RETIRED UIJRGLAR.  On the Decline of (lie Burglary Business in CI ties. '  i  "Though I have long been' ouli  cf business," said the retired burg-(  lar, "it is,natural, I suppose, that,  F should still.be interested; in tho  '  profession  or afc that  I   followed  so long;   but   really, quite apart "--  from tho motive that prompted me  when I did quit, I'm glad I got out '  oi ifc when I   did;   burglary isn't   <  what it was. i  "What with better safes and  vaults and the present day electrical protective devices, and above -..  all the constant watchfulness and  care now set up against him, the  burglar on a big scale has a mighty  slim chance; and even the little  burglar in big cities finds poor  poor picking, conditions have so  changed.  "What chanco   would there be(  now to hide under a bed or in a-;  closet ?  I remember when I was ac-  tivc-t'he last thing that Mrs. Burg  always said to me before I started  out nights would be: '-"."���������������������������  " 'Look under tho bed, will yon., ..  before you go.' and I'd.look, and  Bay:  " 'Nobody there,' and then she'd; *  laugh and I'd laugh, and then I'd '  start out to hide under somebody)  ������������������������������������������������������  else's bed; but you can't do that  now, at least   in   cities, because -  the  Miss Bernadotlo Lapointe, of   St.  6and for free sample to Dtjit. W. L., National Drug A Chemical Co., Toronto.  WORTH KNOWING.  A soothing drink for tired nerves  is a cup of scalded milk.  To mix corn bread moro easily,  warm thc howl that it is mixed in  To prepare soft cheese for macaroni, rub it through a fine siovo  with a spoor.'-7  Cayenne pepper blown into the  cracks where ants congregate w'll  drive them away.  To have onions and turnips free  from strong taste, change water  several times while cooking.  Care, cleanliness, and storing in  a dark placo are three factors in  successfully canning tomatoes.  A n experienced housewife hangs  up bunches of sweet clover in the  clothes closets in summer to keep  away "moths.:  Never use anything but a syringe  and warm water for cleansing, the  cars... .       Before laying a. carpet, if moths  are suspected, ifc is well to rub tho  ���������������������������boards over with turpentine.  Keep a Hub file in your kitchen  tablo drawer on. which*to sharpen  bread, meat and chopping knives.  When frying mush, dip the slices  first in tho t white of an egg. This  .makes it crisp..  A scratch on polished furniture  Jerome, Que, says:���������������������������"For several  years my health was very bad���������������������������my  system was completely run down.  i had iudigestion almost continually ; my heart    was    weak;    I hud  headaches    and     backaches,   and  was   soro    all    over.      My blood  was     very      poor      and,    moro  thanonec I was in despair, I tried  many supposed remedies, but none  oi them   helped   mo.     Oue day a  friend advised mc fco try Dr. Williams' I'ink Pills,  tolling mc that  sliohad found them good in a case  similar to mine.   I followed hor advice and began    taking the pills.  Thoy soon g _vo mo bo me slight relief.    Encouraged by this 1    continued their uso for several months  and thoy strengthened my   wholo  system.    I am to-day in excellent  health and always keep Dr-   Williams' Pink Pills in the house for  if I fool a little out of sorts I take  a box of Pills and am soon alright  again."  Thousands of young girls  throughout Canada suffer jusfc as  Miss Lapointe did- Thoy aro sickly  all the time and are totally unable  to take the enjoyment out of lifo  that every healthy girl should. They  need a to n ic to b u i Id th em ��������������������������� u p ��������������������������� to  enable them to withstand tho .worries, of household or. business duties; to give thorn strength to enjoy social life. Such a tonic is Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People. .Those Pills give blood to  bloodless girls; they strengthen  the nerves; banish' headaches and  Dackaches; cure indigestion, rheumatism, heart palpitation and relieve the mauy ills of girlhood and  womanhood. Sold by all medicino  dealers; or direct by mail afc 50  cents a box or six boxes for $2.50  from Tho Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co., Brockville, Out.  MARRIED 30,000 ACRES.  '  Ifc is chiofly by fortunate marriages that the Grosvonor family ia<j  become one of the richest in the  country. Tho. 30,000 acres which  tho Duke owns in Cheshire came  into the family in thc reign of Henry VI. by reason of thc marriage  r . Raufe do Grosvonor with -the  ���������������������������only daughter.and heiress of "John  ���������������������������Eaton, lord of tho manor of Eatem,  from which the magnificent modern  country scat of the Westminster.-:-���������������������������  Eaton Hall���������������������������which has cost a mil-  .now there, ain't no beds for  poor burglar to hide under.  "You can't hide-under a folding bed, can you?   Not very well,  and in these days   when you   do  strike a single or a double bed of,  the regular sort you canjt hide un-i  der that because the space underj  it is already occupied.    You findj  under the bed; as likely as not; a. *  great box on casters specially made  to roll under beds,' a -'big'chest to"  keep things in, to save space in the  flat; or maybe you find under the .  bed so many boxes and bundles and  things that there's no room there  '  for you.    ��������������������������� '        j  "Then, take the flat" closet's. De  you know of many flat closets into'  which a man could get' and shut  thc door? Another old time hiding place once familiar now cut off '  completely; and with these two  chances for hiding gone tho burglar's chances are cut down by ab  ���������������������������least half; I should say more, for "  more than half tho people live ia  flats. -m  "So in cities have changed conductions curtailed   thc   operations of  burglars big   and little, and   tho  { business is no longer what ifc once  .was.   You know why I quifc it, but  ion to build, takes its name.  BELGRAVTA.  For tho origin of thc Grosvonor  wealth, however, one must go ba-u.  many centuries, when Hugh Li  ous, who was head huntsman, or  Gros Vcnour (hence the name), to  William the Conqueror, performed  .such valiant deeds afc the Conquest  that- the '-Norman-Duke- made- him  Earl of Chester -and richly rewarded him with lands in the north.  Lupus died a Benedictine monk,  and since then the story of thc family has been one of continued prosperity.  It Avas Sir Tho'mas Grosveiv _���������������������������,  who died in 1700, and sat at on--;  time as M.P. for Chester, who  brought thc London estate into the  iainily by loading to the .altar Mary  Davis, tho daughter of Alexander  .Davis, who first owned the marshy  land on which RelgraA_a no .  stands.  ,A MONEY-LENDING ANCESTOR  Quito a romance of commerce 1;  tho manner in which thc latter obtained sufficient_money to buy the  land, "which ultimately came int-)  the GrosA'enor family. His uncle.  _. man named Hugh Audley, saved  a considerable" sum of money out of  tho profits of money-lending. Being  left part of his fortune, Alexander  established a dairy business, and  bought five pasture fields of about  <!3C acres on theland -now known  as South Uolgravia. Ifc w'as Ina  daughtor Mary whom Sir Thomas  Grosvonor married, -and thus  brought-in to the family tho land  which comprises to-day the most  valuable of London's estates.  This  marriage  was  fo'lloSvcd  b\  other Grosvonor' alliances, tho'ma  jorifcy of .which    added  acres and  routs to thc swelling Avoalth of the  family.    And    as    they   acquired.  I am glad I quifc it anv wav.  I did."  Avhea  LITTLE ILLS OF CHILDHOOD  HOW TO CURE THEM  On thc Avord of mothers all over  Canada there is no other medicino  can equal Baby's Own Tablets for  the euro of such ills as indigestion,  colic, diarrhoea, constipation,  simple fever, worms and teething  troubles.--This medicine is-good for-'  thc now horn baby or the woll  grown child. Absolutely safe ������������������������������������������������������  you have tho guarantee of a government analyst that this is true.'  Mrs. G. S. Ward, l.ivinglon, Que.,  says:���������������������������-"I cannot praise Baby's  Own Tablets warmly enough." Sold  by all medicino dealers or by mail  nt 25 cents a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville,  Ont. !  ii  _-i  .--j.������������������-.  -   .,,..-  ste?  J V -*--3_  * .  *1_  -   "*-&*  - ������������������ *������������������"*  ._���������������������������������������������.���������������������������">    _r  h    i.-  - U--  ���������������������������  Av  '���������������������������.     _���������������������������  ��������������������������� _������������������-;*  V p*  Jiy._.  *<���������������������������������������������  _ -   -V,'  **".      __*���������������������������__:  ~ - .' "-_->l  1    . -  ..   .  .   t- ,  -   _��������������������������� - -VI  Y-*.   ;,  ' '-'.I  The credit system is slo;v ��������������������������� yc|  always on time. i  Tommy���������������������������What's your cat's name)  "I used to call  it Peter,  but    I  'c^-i   [  want  changed it to Nol  it to  havo kitten- /  /  V  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, December 16, 1909  a .r_Er_K__c������������������__-i_3-__v_A--__  ENDERBY  Published every  Thursday at  Enderby, B.C. at  S2 per year, by the Walker Press.  Atlvertiainpr Rates; Transient, 50c an inch first  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising, $1 an inoh per month.  Le_.nl Notices: 10c a line first iiTsertion; 5c a line  each subsequent insertion.  Reading Notices and Locate: 10c a line.  DECEMBER "16, 1909  ������������������^^#r'w__r^aKr_v_K_^__L%_rT_L'^ue9V_tr__s=xdv^j( __t������������������_c  When you can  build a home to  Suit Yourself  Happy Yule-tide  and the Men Making It  !  Seasoned  Lumber  Always on Hand  \ also a full line of building ma-  | terial.     Estimates cheerfully  furnished.  A. R, Rogers Lumber Co.  Limited  Enderby E. C.  imTsac.^ cjm. _x_KU_ra ts&zrjcrv _ara  r_us__nr__  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  ElJerneM Orchard Mara, 8. C  We can   still show  the Goods  Some  prime  stall-fed  beef  ====^etit-ia-t-=the-present. time=  on  Oi  ir  Sausage is  Leader  still  JT is customary, at the close of  the year, and when the spirit of  Yule-tide prevails in the land, to  turn back tlie pages of the year that  has passed and review thc growth  the community has made, and pointing out the business and commercial  institutions which have contributed  to thc general advance.. In doing so  at this time we wish to call attention to and commend the splendid  spirit of unanimity which prevails  among our businessmen and merchants, T*ho do not share the petty  jealousies indulged in by some to the  detriment of themselves more than  anyone else. Our merchants have  adopted that liberal, broad spirit of  "live and let live," in everything  they do, and' in their trade relations  are exercising that tact, wisdom and  conservatism that is gradually centering at Enderby the business of the  Northern Okanagan.  Enderby has many features which  cannot but commend themselves to  anyone seeking to find a place to  make their future home. With such  magnificent country about the town,  contributing so much to its prosperity, and with this country growing  daily more important as its possibilities become better known and its  development becomes more thorough,  i and with tlie ever-increasing magnitude of our flouring mills and lumber  industry, it is not much wonder that  thc name of Enderby should focus  this way the interest of the settler  and home-seeker.  Quickly,   very   quickly, in the past  year the country about Enderby has  advanced to first place.   The spirit of  uncertainty has given place to one of  certainty,   and  the   "can't-be-didcrs"  no longer force their pernicious habit  upon tlie   community.     The   croaker  has made place for the booster, and  the knocker has laid away his little  hammer.     Turn    where . you will, in  any direction from Enderby, and you  will find    new    homes    erected,  finer  outbuildings   and   increased acreages  under thc plow and into fruit trees.  All this means still greater things  for 1910; greater development, greater revenue   from   the   land,   and increased   prosperity    for    all.   In the  Mabel Lake    Valley   there have been  fifteen or twenty settlers located upon government land in the past year.  These men   have    families, and have  come to stay.   They will develop the  land    the   coming    season,    and this  will   mean   more    settlers to follow.  The projection of thc Enderby-Mabel  Lake road   has    made   this possible.  Next year's   developments in' this vicinity will be very much greater.   It  is certain that the    Government will  build a   bridge   and    road to permit  the    settlors    of   Trinity    Valley   to  cross   the    Spallumcheen   river   and  have access    to    the    Enderby-Mabel  Lake   road,    thus   bringing them at  least 10 milesr nearer railway transportation.     OirHhc south side of the  river, as it flows from Mabel Lake to  Enderby, is a   country as yet unsettled for many    miles.    It is said by  Mr. Cooke,    who   has    travelled   the  many valleys   and    plateaus between  thc river    and   Trinity   Valley, that  there is, if anything, more land suitable for settlers on the south side of  the river   than    on   the    north side,  and with  the    proposed   government  road completed to Trinity Valley,and  they moved in their stock did not  fill one-half the space. To-day every  inch of the floor space, the walls,  ceilings, double-decks and counters  is needed to accommodate their big  stock, and they haven't room enough.  And few men can display goods with  greater economy of space than Mr.  Woods has exercised. They carry a  .$25,000 stock. They buy in nothing  short of car-load lots, and their  freight shed, with a capacity of six  car-loads, is usually well filled. They  do a general mercantile business, and  aim always to keep the best quality  of goods obtainable. Mr. Bell, while  the senior member of the firm, is not  actively engaged in the business. Mr.  Peel does the buying, and is general  manager of the business, while Mr.  Woods handles the stock and store  and has general supervision over the  sales department. Few towns the  size of Enderby can boast of as complete an establishment or one as well  handled.  Poison    Mercantile    Co.���������������������������This company, last April,    succeeded the firm  of Harvey    & .Dobson.   S. Poison is  the financial   head of the firm, while  Mr.  Speers, his    son-in-law, manages  the establishment.     Mr.    Speers is a  young man, but he is a young man  who has made good.   His experience  in the    mercantile   business has been  more extensive than his years would  indicate.     This   is   evident from the  able manner in which he has handled  the business since    taking hold eight  months ago.    He   tackled as hard a  proposition as   any   young man was  ever thrust   up    against, but he has  filled tho bill at every turn." Gradually he has lifted the business from  its position    "on   the rocks" to one  high in the estimation of the buying  public   and    his   business associates.  He    has'  been   ably   assisted by the  Poison    Brothers, ��������������������������� alert,    actire and  obliging.     It   is   Mr.    Speers happy  faculty to    have   the   right thing at  the right time and right price, and to  show it in the right way.    This, as  much as anything, has been responsible for the success he has made.. And  he believes, too, that there is nothing  too good for Enderby, and he makes  an effort to keep his stock complete  and up to the minute.   They carry a  ?15,000 stock.  a_brid_e ncr.osB_J.hc.,. Spallumcheen to  Fish and Poultry  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderdy, B. C.  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.  The Walker Press, Enderby  ������������������T.������������������U ..������������������������������������������������������_>P_ _W* __ _  The purest milk, served in airtight, sterilized bottles. Place an  order with the Glen Gerrack dairy  connect it with the Enderby_v_nx_  Lake road, we shall sec thirty or  forty settlers located there within a  year of the road being opened. The  road and bridge will also bring to  Enderby thc trade of tlie vast but  sparsely settled Trinity Valley and  southern Mabel Lake country.  This, and the greater development  of the country nearer in���������������������������thc dividing of the larger farms into smaller  ou<!������������������ ami Lhe making of mure humeri���������������������������  will mean much more business for  Enderby. In view of this, and in  support of their confidence in thc  district, our merchants; one and all,  are bending every efTort to prepare  the way for Enderby to win and hold  the business of this vast country as  yet barely scratched. They are aiming, by sheer excellence of goods and  fair treatment to encourage and hold  the friendship of the people of this  favored section. That they arc succeeding is evident from thc size and  character of thc stocks carried. And  that they will'succeed in a still larger measure is certain, for there prevails that unanimity of .spirit yet  close rivalry so essential to progress  and the winning of big things.  in  Ti������������������^-the___.rear,.-...workmen   ar.e_...en.;aged   all classes of work coming under  these heads. Just now they are installing heating plants in the new  Methodist church, the City Hall, and  A. Fulton.���������������������������No   institution   in'Enderby conducted on the private means  of one individual,   is more deserving  of our sincerest pride than the hard-  ware establishment of A. Pulton.   In  the short   space   of   five   years, Mr.  Pulton   has     enlarged   his   business  from a small   plumbing   shop run in  connection with  the hardware establishment of R. P. Bradley,:,to as complete a hardware and plumbing establishment as   there   is   in the Valley,  and he is attracting   to Enderby the  business of the   Northern Okanagan.  A year ago   Mr.    Fulton bought out  the hardware business of Mr. Bradley  and when Mr. Bell    erected the brick  block on the corner of Clifi and Belvedere    streets,    hc   leased the large  corner store and adjoining brick shop  formerly occupied by Wm. H. Hutchison, and in   these   quarters Mr. Fulton ha.s established   as   clean a business and   as   high-class   as   may be  found in cities twice the size of Enderby.   His hardware store is furnace  heated, admirably   lighted night and  day, and is    scrupulously clean,  and  the stock kept in exact order.   In his  tin, sheet iron and plumbing shop, in  numerous private dwellings.  Enderby  Trading  Co.���������������������������Th  is  _ _ is the  oldest-established mercantile establishment in Enderby. Eight years  ago Geo. Bell, Robert Peel and Wm.  Woods organized the company and  took over the business formerly carried on by Mr. Bell. Each of the  men named own a third interest in  the business, For two years the new  company continued in business in the  old frame building now standing adjoining the brick block, Then Mr.  Bell block, and the  FOR SALE���������������������������A 5-room brick cottage on Regent street near the river  shore; good location; in first-class  condition,     Mrs.    R.   PI.   Binch,  En-j Bell erected the  dcrl>y> B' Gl  j Enderby Trading    Company took up  , .      .,     Quarters in    the   large    double store  stove wood    any length. | which they have since occupied.   Th!  saw,   at .1.00 per cord, jdouble   store   ���������������������������ave   them more than  3000 feet   of   floor   space, and when  Walter Robinson.���������������������������Two years ago  this progressive young merchant erected the store he has since occupied,  on Cliff street, and took over the  grocery stock of R. P. Bradley. He  began business small���������������������������and safe.. He  believed a cash grocery business was  possible in E_."er_y, and suhsequ.'ic  events have demonstrated that he  was right in hi.s conclusions. Every  mouth has seen the business r.ow  larger, and last year a warehouse as  large as thc store had to be f ldcd to  accommodate the business. Mr. Fob-  inson has made good, and will Ct.n-  tiuue to make good, He keeps his  stock fresh, clean and up-to-date. In  addition to his grocery business, he  is building up quite an extensive produce-handling business, and has a  steady market for much  of the pro-  Plum Puddings  Mince Meat  Citron Peel  Lemon Peel  Raisins  Nuts and Candies  Fresh Figs, Dates, etc.  Oranges (Navel & Mandarin)  Okanagan Apples  Fancy Biscuits  Olives (ripe and green)  Fancy Canned Goods  Pure Apple Cider  Fresh Cheese  Fresh Teas  Delicious Coffee  -In short, EVERYTHING  that money can buy, to contribute to the joys of Yule-  tide.  A Host of  TOYS!  SANTA CLAUS  makes our store his headquarters when he visits  Enderby.  Fancy Collars, Ties, etc.  Handkerchiefs  Dress materials  Hats, Caps and Furs  ���������������������������Christmas Goods too numerous to mention���������������������������see them.  Enderby Trading Go. Ltd*  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  Hotel  (Continued on pajre 5.)  I will cut  with steam  H. Greyell, Enderby.  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, Etc.  Prices Moderate.  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  Ered_HJ_Lames  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  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  F.T.TURNER  Plumbing and Steam Fitting  All kinds of Tin and Zinc Articles Repared  Rear Evans Blk Enderby  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 Exs haw Portland Cement on hand���������������������������the best  on the market. All kinds of  cement work and masonry  promptly attended to. T&  * M.i.^UvV^-^ ,hKi������������������W������������������_ ^fb  *������������������u^*a_������������������.vlj__;.i52;__-___^-p-^^  .,     ..Jh,    ,._;,_. v^t,,1-i���������������������������.v-iaKii>_|_|.   ___  "---sS  ,y  rn  JL  hursday, December 16, 1909  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  ;  4  i  ���������������������������>  i  i  ->  t  GENU  BA  GAINS  l  I have a Special proposition for you this Xmas. I have one of the largest and most complete stocks of TIN and GRANITEWARE that you could expect to  find in any Hardware Store, and I will sell you anything in this line at 75 cents on the dollar from now till Jan. 1st. Heating Stoves, Cook Stoves, Steel  Ranges at 90 cents on the dollar. * ALL ARE BRAND NEW GOODS, bought direct from the largest and most reliable manufacturers in Canada-THE  M'CLARY MANUFACTURING CO!,-and therefore at the lowest possible cost. Do not miss this opportunity to make the work in the kitchen a pleasure  and not a drudgery. ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������-;. ,  We have a fine line of Skates,.Cutlery and razors,���������������������������in fact, anything you could possibly wish to find in an up-to-date Hardware Store.     We shall be  pleased to have you call and inspect the. goods.   This puts you under no obligation to buy. . rf_  A. FULTON,  Hardware, Tin & Plumbing Establishment, Enderby, B. C.  I  -.  _      a  Happy Yule-tide  and the Men Making It  (Continued from 4th page.)  Viuce raised by many of his customers  and keeps this market supplied from  I_nderby.  Wheeler &; Evans.���������������������������Seldom will one  find two young men more strongly  imbued with the desire to please their  customers than these young men. Mr.  Wheeler started in, business in Bnderby as clerk for Chas. Metcalfe, five  years ago. Then Mr. Metcalfe took  ::.im into partnership, and later, when  Mr. Metcalfe left for the Old Country.  Mr. Joe Evans, established his son,  Ernest in business by buying Mr.  Metcalfe's remaining interest. These,  young men handle a nice line _f clothing, boots and shoes and groceries.  They have built up and retain a very  comfortable family, trade, and exert  every effort to give satisfaction���������������������������the  .satisfaction that means so much to a  successful business institution. They  carry a .6,000 stock.  W. T. Holtby.���������������������������In May of this year  Mr.- Holtby put in a stock of furniture and undertaker's supplies, taking the small store-room formerly  occupied as a grocery and bake shop  by R. P. Bradley. Soon his business  demanded more room, and as soon as  he could get it, he occupied the entire Bradley block. Later he purchased the block, and now the building is filled with a complete stock of  the choicest furniture from cellar to  garret. ��������������������������� Mr. ��������������������������� Holtby has marked, his  goods 10 per cent lower than the prevailing prices in the Valley, and by.  strict attention to business and economy in handling, he is winning to  Enderby the trade of the locality.  At this season of the year, he is especially fortunate in having so much  in the line of suitable holiday gifts,  and will be Santa Claus in many of  our homes.  George R. Sharpe.���������������������������Before George  Sharpe opened his butcher-shop in  Enderby, on the 14th of March, 12  years ago, others had come, sold  meat, then folded their tent and  passed away. But George stuck. In  a little brick shop about the size of  a bake-oven, Mr. Sharpe established  himself, and for eight years he never  missed a sale over the original meat  block. Then, like all good businessmen, he built larger���������������������������his present establishment���������������������������and to further increase  his efficiency, two years ago he engaged G. H_ Smedley to handle the  selling end of the business while he  looked after the buying. Mr. Sharpe  has always looked after the needs of  his patrons, and has clone his share  towards building a better Enderby.  A. Reeves.���������������������������Few men could take  hold of a business and revolutionize  it in so short a time as it has taken  A. Reeves to revolutionize the drug  store and stationery business in Enderby. Two years ago, or less, Mr.  Reeves purchased the stock and trade  of the Enderby Drug & Stationery  Co. Being an experienced drug and  stationery'man, Mr. Reeves quickly  grasped the requirements of the situation, and in the period of one year  he has lifted the business to a position of importance to the town and  ^district.==By=con_n_ng-h_mse__-strictly-  to the requirements of his business,  he has brought the store up to a position where it is essential to the  life of the community as a commercial and home centre.  Thos. Woods���������������������������It requires very little  to start a butcher business, but a  great deal to make the business stick  and grow.- Tom Woods has done this  ���������������������������and more. He has won friends���������������������������a  host of them���������������������������and the esteem of his  business associates,, and.the good will  even of his -competitor. By inaugurating a weekly delivery between Enderby and Mara, Mr. Woods has been  instrumental in making it convenient  for a splendid class of trade to buy  in Enderby, and by so doing, has  benefitted himself, the buyer and the  town.  W. H. Hutchison.���������������������������Eighteen years  ago Mr. Hutchison opened the first  blacksmith shop in Enderby. He has  experienced all of the hardships and  a few of the pleasures of pioneering.  The hardest blow "came three years  ago, when a fire cleaned up everything he owned but his home. Undaunted, he started anew life's struggle by the anvil route. This time he  built of brick, and proceeded to recover his loss. Later he sold his  business property, and built larger  quarters on Belvedere street, where  he is now showing a fine line of carriages, cutters, sleighs, wagons, harness and general horseman's supplies.  All you have to do to be fitted out  from hoof to buggy-robe is to provide the horse-flesh. Mr. Hutchison  will do the rest.  " H. N. Hendrickson.���������������������������A write-up of  the business institutions of Enderby  would hardly be complete, without  mention of the silent man with a  light touch, from whom no facial  secrets rare hid, and for whom bald  pates have no need. To cap the  Yule-tide climax, after Santa Claus  has emptied your pockets of everything but that shiny galvenized button that bottoms . the pocket of all  men, you will find Henry beside his  big easy chair ready, with his suave  smile and clean-cutting razor to give  you a closer shave than a Christmas  bargain-counter lassie.  W. E. Banton.���������������������������Lawyers and litigants, as lawyers and (litigants, have  little to-do with Christmas stories,  but. in the.stories of the building of  a town told at Yule-tide, lawyers and  litigants have a place. While there  are lawyers we will have litigants,  and vice versa, and it is Enderby's  good fortune .to have a lawyer more  for peace , than war,' and one whose  JleiH_i. _p_.l _g"_-are _ever JJnJbhe work,  of building a bigger Enderby. Mr.  Banton has identified himself with  every good thing looking to Enderby's advance, and has ever been  found on the side of progress.  J. E. Evans���������������������������Some four years ago  Mr. Evans purchased the harness  business of Wm. Hancock, and has  since continued the business at the  old stand. This ig not a business  which offers many inducements for  Santa Clause to get busy, but if the  Merry Old Man with a merry, merry  smile wants a strap to mend a break  in his rein deer harness he will find  it at the sign of the tin cup and  water tap.  Jas. Mowat.���������������������������The best Christmas  gift is one that promises to grow in  value, and the real estate man is the  most likely person to tell you where  to find it. Mr. Mowat is particularly  earnest.in his efforts towards the upbuilding of Enderby, and has shown  every consideration for and encouragement to every movement looking  to our advance.  P. H. Barnes.���������������������������In.the early earlies,  some time about a quarter of a century ago, Mr. Barnes located on the  Barnes property, now thc Barnes addition to Enderby. He, has been actively engaged in-many undertakings  since then, all of which have added  their quota to the town's growth.  To-day Mr. Barnes is still engaged in  constructive ���������������������������work; and has some of  the largest buildings in Enderby to  his credit.  Columbia Flouring Mills Co.���������������������������When  we speak of the industries that have  been and are the back-bone of Enderby, the name of this company looms  big on the canvass.   Long, long ago,  ���������������������������before Enderby had a name,���������������������������these  flouring mills   were established here,  smaller than now but fully as important to the life and prosperity of the  town.   And    yet   we have heard the  anvil chorus pound this worthy institution with their little hammers and  in some   cases' when   it was feeding  them.   Small people,  eh, Felix?   But  the wheels stopped not their grinding  nor the mills   cease to grow.   Under  the able   management of Mr. Moffet,  the present manager, it has increased  its daily capacity to 300 barrels, and  next year this   is to   be increased to  500 barrels.    Perhaps   no institution  has done more to advertise the name  of-Enderby than the Columbia Flouring Mills.   Its product is shipped to  Liverpool," India,.. China and Japan,  and there is scarcely a home.in the  province of B. C. that has not seen a  sack of   Moffet's   Best.   Mr. Moffet's  ambition to see   Enderby advance is  crystalized in' the   handsome cement  home he has erected on his property  near the    mill.     When   completed it  will   be   a   veritable    palace.     This  week Mr. Moffet is engaged in a turkey hunt.   It takes'twenty-five to go  round.   You see, every employee gets  one.  is always the attraction in his hotels  ���������������������������he has run many, and makes good.  Christmas Day the King Edward will  serve a dinner equal to a French  cafe, with souvenir bills of fare for  every guest. If you propose a diner  party, engage your seats ahead of  time.   There may be a crowd.  Enderby Hotel.���������������������������Before Enderby  was they had .the. Enderby Hotel. It  was some years ago, 'tis true, and it  was different to what it is to-day,but  Webb Wright was in it and around it  ���������������������������indeed, for a time he was cook,  chamber maid, clerk and manager���������������������������  and his dignity did not suffer in the  mix-up nor his heart grow smaller.  Take the history of the Enderby hotel out of the life of" Enderby, and  you rob it of. many of its most'charitable deeds. And what the Enderby  has been in the past it is now and  will continue to be so long as Webb  Wright's name is   associated with it  J. S. Johnstone.���������������������������Mr. Johnstone is  a firm believer in a beautified Enderby. He is demonstrating the superiority of cement as a building material, and the work he has thus far  done amply proves his contention.  Bank of Montreal.���������������������������It has been said  that all toe-paths lead to the -Bank  of Montreal, ih Enderby, and this is  doubly true. Back of every business  man and commercial institution is  the shadow of the bank through whicli  the business man or commercial institution does business. In Enderby it  is the good old bank���������������������������the Bank of  Montreal���������������������������that keeps the machinery  in motion aud Manager Taylor is the  man at the helm. " To Mr. Taylor's  unselfish efforts on behalf of Enderby  and its greater' possibilities much is  due. No labor looking to the promotion of the city's interests has  been or is too arduous for him to  undertake, and .especially in connection with the work of the Board of  Trade has his labor been most helpful to the city.  Postmaster Harvey is the biggest  Santa Claus of the bunch. He can  scarcely tell you whether he is driving reindeer, or going down a chimney  these days of big mails, but when the  rush is over he is always on the. spot  with something for Enderby..  A. R. Rogers Lumber Co.���������������������������This is  the BIG employer of labor with headquarters at Enderby, and is the head  of the back-bone of our resources.  In its many camps, its. yards and  mills the company employs upwards  of 200 men, and the output from its  saws covers thc Northwest. The past  season has been unusually successful  under the able management of Mr.  Stevens, and the season of 1910 gives  -promisc-of-still=greater-thingSf=-It-isTeffotts=- o������������������__our=_.p_csen_t  Mr. Stevens intention to run a night  and day shift next year throughout  the sawing season, which means a  double force of men employed, and a,n  increased payroll.  Jas. McMahoii!���������������������������Blacksmithing and  repairing have no sound of Yule-tide  melodies about them, but they are  essential to the up-building of Enderby, and because they are, we want to  call attention to what has been accomplished by this energetic worker  in red hot iron*. He has built up a  repairing and wagon-making business  that is recognized by all within  travelling radius of Enderby.  A. L. Matthews.���������������������������If you cannot get  it-at one place perhaps you may at  the other_ Mr. Matthews has recently opened his private livery stables,  but in the short time that he has  been serving the public he has given  every satisfaction.  E. J. Mack.���������������������������A month ago it would  have read Evans & Mack, but Mr.  Mack has made the purchase and now  is in full command of the handsome  turn-outs sent from the Cliff-street  livery stables. Speak earlv for that  Christmas cutter built for two.  Thos. Pound���������������������������Mr. Pound is ever  ready to interest himself in your behalf if you are looking for land in  the Enderby.district.  Enderby Brick & Tile Co.���������������������������The best  of anything adds to the prestige of  the place from which it comes. It is  Enderby's good fortune to produce  thc best in flour, brick and lumber,  and we are "beginning to produce the  best in fruit���������������������������apples���������������������������also. The product of the Enderby Brick & ' -.le Co.,  has more than a local name, and orders come from the coast cities for  finishing bricks. Mr. Gibbs, manager  of tlie local yards, is planning to install a brick-making machine that  will more than double the output.  F. T. Turner���������������������������Mr. Turner has been  much responsible for the beautifying  of Enderby in the past year. His  work with the paint brush oh many  of our homes has added inestimably  to the good appearance of the town.  . In this brief mention of the men  and institutions' who have in -the  past and are to-day contributing to  Enderby's advance, we shall not miss  the names of G. R. Lawes and A. L.  Fortune. The latter is the pioneer of  pioneers���������������������������the original locator of the  Fortune meadows, that splendid property south of town", where, forty  years ago, he pitched his tent and  stayed���������������������������and the former, the original  manager of the Enderby flouring mill.  Indeed, it was Mr. Lawes who gave  its name to Enderby, and it has been  very much due to his untiring efforts  in fruit culture that the name of-Enderby has now gone -forth as the  home of the finest apples. Nor shall  we forget the honor brought to Enderby in days past by Wm. Elson for  the high quality of the product from  his prize orchard adjoining the city.  Nor can we   overlook   the untiring  JMayo _=_and_  Clerk Roso-  F. Pyman.���������������������������Mr. Pyman has seen  most of the ups, and some of the  downs in his six years of business  life in Enderby. The financial flurry  of a few years ago, caught him with  more jewelry on his hands than he  could find buyers for, and he took  the only equitable course left open  to him. He assigned, and in the settlement paid dollar for dollar to the  extreme limit of his indebtedness.  Then he got a clear sheet and began  all over again. He is to-day well established���������������������������not at the old stand, but  at a better one���������������������������and is conducting a  general jewelry and optical business,  with repairing to pay expenses. Mr.  Pyman is buying slow but building  strong, and well. He is showing a  selection of handsome jewelry novel-  tics, so suitable for Christmas gifts.  King Edward Hotel.���������������������������Paddy Murphy is a hotel man from the ground  up, and as a result of his good management we have in this hotel one  that has given Enderby a good name  with travellers far and near. Mr.  Murphy never cuts his table to reduce  running expenses.     His dining room  Councilmen, and City  man. These gentlemen are deserving  of the best cheer that Enderby can  give this happy Yule-tide for their  unceasing labors in behalf of the city  and the public weal.  And H. W. Keith M. D., who keeps  all Enderbyites in good health, that he  mav have time to beautify his home  and the city.  And the genial Mr. Dobson, who has  the happy iaculty of making bad debts  good ones, and keeping the businessman  happy.  To one and all, gentlemen; here's to  you���������������������������a merry slide down Yule Hill !  Xmas  Stationery  and  Perfumes  These are comparatively  inexpensive gifts, but is  there anything nicer, or  more appreciated ? Come  and see our high-class selection ���������������������������no t hing^finer.  HF"Also see our latest and  best books.r  A. REEVpS  s Druggist & Stationer   -* .  Cliff Street    "   . Enderby  Good Values in all  kinds of Winter  Goods  RUBBERS   BRACES  UNDERWEAR TIES  SWEATERS  TUQUES  COAT SWEATERS  SHIRTSv    MITTS and  GLOVES. V  Full Line of   Confectionery  for Christmas Trade  Fresh Groceries always on hand.  Wheeler & Evans  Horsemen's  les.  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  ENDERBY  Bank of Montreal  Established 1817  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits,  $699,969.88  Honorary President,  Rt. Hon. LORD STRATH CONA, MOUNT ROYAL, G. C. M. G.  President. Hon.   SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND. K. C. M. G.  Vice-President and General Manage   SIB KDWARD CLOU3TON, Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT Sa^^r  Brooches in OUanfipnn'Dis_ict: __���������������������������_������������������_>_ Araasteono, Vernen, Kelowna and Summerland  G. A. HENDERSON. Esq,, Manager, Vornon A. E. TAYLOR. Manager. Enderbjr  JAMES MOWAT  Fir������������������, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  A Lit* Insurance policy In tho Royal Insurance Co.  of Liverpool. Eng,, is a valuable asset. A plain,  atrairhtforward contract, leaving: no room for  doubt aa to its value.  Hie Liverpool A London  _ Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London'.  British America Aaauranoe Co.  Royal Insurance Coo_ Liverpool (Life dept)  The London _ Lancashire Guarantee ft  Accident Co., of Canada.  BILL BLOCK. ENDBRBY  '_''_ COUNTRY HORSE GHOSTS  LADY IDA SIT WELL RUIN. SUB  SAW AN APPARITION.  Seen I>y a Visitor at an Old English  Coun.ry Plan. Which Hag a  (j'Jum.. ik.m.  Tho latest ghost story has boon  told to Lhe London Daily ALail by  Sir George Sit well, Bart. Ifc tells  of two ghosts seen at Jlonishaw,  Ins country place near Chesterfield.  Rcuishaw is an old house, dating  from 1625, and more than one  ghostly legend is associated witn  it. Sir George Sitwcll's story follows-:  "Last Saturday two ghosts wore  ���������������������������eon at Rcnishaw. Lady Ida had  been to Scarborough to attend the  lifeboat ball, at which sho sat up  until 4 o'clock in the morning, and  had returned home lh.at'"'afternoon.  After dinner the party of six ��������������������������� I  (Was absent for a few hours���������������������������sat in  a drawing room upstairs, Lady Ida  on a sofa facing the open door.  "Looking up after speaking to a  ..friend on her loft, she saw in the  passage outside the figure of a woman, apparently a servant, with  gray hair and white cap, the upper part of the dress blue, the skirt  dark. The arms were at full length  nnd the hands clasped. This figure  moved with a very slow, furtive,  gliding motion, as if wishing bo escape notice, straight toward the  head of the old staircase, whieh I  removed twenty years ago.  '''Unwilling to think that there  could be aaything supernatural in  the appearance Lady Ida called  out,  'WHO'S THAT?   WHO'S THAT.'  then tho name of the housekeeper,  I hen to those nearest the door,  'Run out and see who it is ; run out  A. once!'  "Two rushed out, but no one was.  there.   The others joined them and  I .arched the hall and passages upstairs.   As they were coming down  one of tho party, Miss It., who was  b little away from    the rest, ox-  claimed :  " 'I do believe .that's the ghost!'  "There in the full   light of the  archway below, within twenty feet  of her, just where the door of the  old ghost room used to stand until  1 removed it to.> put tho present  staircase in its place, she saw the  figures were actually   seen as do-  dress, lost in painful thought and  oblivious of everything about her.  The dress was fuller than the moa-  orn fashion, and the figure, though  opaque, east no shadow.   It moved  with a curious gliding motion into  the darkness and incited away afc or  Vithin  a yard of  tho spot where  a doorway, now walled up, led from  the staircase to the hall.  "Thero is no   doubt that these  figures wcr actually    seen as described.   They were not ghosts but  phantasms���������������������������reversed     nnprcssions  of somothing seen in the past and  now  projected   from  au overtired  und excited brain.  "In both cases tlie vurious glid-  =4_ g^mo v e uie .tr.h-e~-.a-). :-��������������������������� e������������������e .-o f-=s 1; a-  dow,  the absolute stillness of the  figures, which moved neither hand  por   head,   and   hardly  seemed   t-o  breathe, point to that conclusion.  Such an experience goes far lowaro  solving  ghost room mentioned by Sir  Georgo in his letter.  "I recall one in particular, that  when a stranger slept for the first  time- at the lia.ll the ghost of a lady  was supposed to appear. One visitor, whoso name I do not now recollect, told mc of a youi.g luly who  occupied  THE GHOST .ROOM  having been found in a state of abject terror and refused to give any  account of what she had seen.  "Some weeks before the general  election of 1S92 my election agent  came to stay with m,o till the election was over. On tho nigho of nis  arrival we worked till about 1 a.m.,  lighted our candles and went up tho  staircase whicn Sir George describes as having been pub in twenty years ago, close to the old ghost  room. Near the top of the stairs  this gentleman, an'astute and clever Sheffield solicitor, stopped  short, tapped mo on thc shoulder  and whispered :  " 'There's somebody following us  upstairs.' "  "I went down, examined the  stairs, entrance hall und the rooms,  without finding anything. I ascond-  'ed the stairs again, and step for  step as I ascended I distinctly  heard footsteps following mc up to  ���������������������������the top of the staircase.  "I returned again to the entrance hall, but I saw . o figures as  described by Sir George Sitwoil.  'There were no ghosts or phan-  'tasms, no reversed impressions of  something seen- in tho past, but distinct footsteps were heard by two  /overtired but not excited men."   *__   KING EDWARD'S OltDEltS  OrigJin, Romance and Etiquette of  tbe Decorations.  When King Edward goes abroad  amongst his subjects on occasion,  of ceremony., the   loast   obs .rvair.  eye  will,  says the    Strand Maqa  zinc, not some details of the ims'g  nia he wears.    Tvervone is aware  PLANT INTELLIGENCE.  Defcnsivc Means Employed Against  Insects.  Writing of the Italian catch, y in  his essay, "Thc Intelligence of the  Flowers," Maurice Maeterlinck,  the Belgian poet and philosopher,  shows how this simple little white  flower goes with seemingly intelli-  that thc emblems   of  an order of #ont thought about thc business of  WIT EKE IS SAFEST SPOT?  Cabi .. of Ocean Liner or Ilaih...y  Carriage Very Safe Place.  Where is tho safest spot'.    Many  people insure against accidents on  a railway journey, oblivious of the  fact that the risks incurred during  travelling are  quite    insignificant,  when compared with those to which  one  is exposed  after  terminating  the journey.    Probably tho safest  place on land or sea, Mr. Roland  Eelfort points out iu the, World's  Work, ,is the -deck or   cabin of a_  first-class   ocean   liner.     A   first-  class railway carriage is "also   an  exceptionally safe place.   Thus is so  clearly recognized that accident insurance companies ,can    afford  to  double tho compensation when accidents occur on'-railways or tram  cars.      A man may    undertake a  journey round  the    world  with  a  comparatively  light  heart        But  extreme care  and    vigilance    are  needed should ho venture to hang  his picture or even walk down his  own stairs.  Statistics show, Mr- Belfort gr<o?  on to remark, that 50 per cent, o-  accidents happen while the victi.������������������.E  arc at homo or in thc street,    f . .  exports' explanation of this is thai  a man, when entering upon a- ha*,  a'rdous     undertaking,      exercise.1--  special care, thus escaping injury,  hut while at homo or taking oxe-  oise vigilance is relaxed, fa.nili.v-  ily with common dangers breeding  contempt.    Indeed, the blind f ���������������������������>���������������������������������������������<���������������������������  Cf of nature aro not more danger  ous to a man than those cver-pre  .(M_t~i7eri"ls"~^  knighthood are not restricted to  ono portion of the royal peisi.n ;  they may be worn on the righc or  left shoulder, across the bosom, on  the left breast, around thc no.:!-:,  or suspended at the hip. It is probable that thc broad blue ri���������������������������.on  or the Garter is familiar to all. but  that it is equally possible to wear  thc badge o'f tho Garter round the  neck, on the left shoulder, on _l.c  breast, or encircling the left leg  may not bo generally known.  It has been said that the desire  to possess honorary distinctions  has shown itself in various shapes'  from very remote times, and to be  able to-wear them on the person  as evidence of some particular qualification in tlie individual has been  an object of human ambition almost from time immemorial. The  sovereign naturally leads the way;  he is the first man in the state; he  is himself the fountain of honor.  But with the accumulation of" honorable decorations at all the courts  ol Europe, it grew impossible for  one individual tp wear all the  chains, ribbons, medals and crosses of which King Edward is the recipient. Consequently, a selection  only can be worn, and this selection is governed by his majesty's  predilections and the nature of the  occasion. Thus, afc a purely Brit-  is!" function, the display of the insignia of British orders and of  British decorations is naturally thc  rule-  But first of all let us see what  the insignia of an order generally  consist of. In the case of the order  of greatest distinction, the Garter,  tbe yconsist first of a habit, collar,  badge, star and the garter. In what  is called a full chapter of tho order, of the complete habit and insignia Hi9 majesty would wear  the collar, from which is suspend--  cd the George (a- gold and enameled representation of the -Saint  George and the Dragon), with thc  star (worn on the left breast). This  full chapter of tlie habit, is worn  only on certain days, known as col  lar clays  THE GHOST  PROBLEM.  Ghosts aro   sometimes   met with,  --but they-are n _t .nhost.s."-      -   -  Lady Ida, Sir George's wife and  fi-:fcr of tho    Earl of L-ondesbur-  ough, says:  "J say the figure with such distinctness that I had m. doubt at  ail that I was looking at a real person while afc the same time, although scaled in a well lighted  room an<l_ chatting with friends, 1  ..as conscious oi an uneasy, creepy  feeling.  "I tried to see the feature:*, but  I could not. Even before I called  out my friends noticed that T appeared to bo following something  "with my eyes. Thc light in the passage was good, and I could soo so  'well that I could distinguish the  exact shade of bluo of tho dross.  Thc figure was thai- of a woman of  between 50 and GO years of ago, and  hor gray hair was done up into p.  tmn under au old fashioned cap.  . had never seen a ghost before,  hor had I been thinking about  ghosts."  Having read nf this latest ap-  pearanco of a ghost afc Konishaw,  F. Gorcll Barnes describes his experiences there. In 1M2 he was  parliamentary-candidate for Northeast Derbyshire and Sir George  ISitwell, who was then contesting  'another division, placed Rcnishaw  Kail afc Mr. Barnes' de.posal.  "My neighbors and visitors," he  writes,  "told mo mora    than 0!.-e  cd   with  it  fehost!_y  logon.I   a. suoia-1  G,_d more particnburly wi'h the old  our  va-nced and complex civilizati- n  Tu town and in country the-o are  special risks. How often a man  escapes a deadly peril hy what hc  regards as a miracle: just as frequently hc hovers on the border. 'J  eternity without being conscious of  l:is danger.   *_.   -      CO r N _ 01. A LU AI IN UM.  In   a  few years coppers will no  lunger weigh down  man's pockets  in Franco.   As it is no more bronze  money is now coined, and the shortage is being felt.    Aluminum   w...  lie substituted, and it is hoped that  tho new coinage will have- been bc-  ������������������un by the end of the year.      Thc  metal, or rather an alloy of it, will  be used only for penny and halfpenny pieces,  which will bo about  the diamoter of    but both    much  thicker and lighter thar francs a~sd  half francs,  and  thus easily   distinguishable from thc:ic coins, Thc  rcceut quarter franc piece in nickel  has proved a failure, because it is  constantly being taken for a franc,  as tourists here know to their cost  Besides   lightnesi'.,    cleanliness   is  another  advantage of  aluminum,  whieh docs not oxydize in air.  REGRETFUL.  Regret will never bo able to bead  off indiscretion.    .  Johnny returned from school with  .hi. exercise book all blottc. .  "Dear, dear, you naughty lm  exclaimed his mamma. "You've  ,quibo spoilt your new copy book."  Johnny (equal to thc occasion) ���������������������������  "ft isn't my fault, ma; I had a  >lack boy sitting next to me in  class, ami ho cut his finger, and it  hied on my copy-book."  On ordinary occasions  a levee or a court���������������������������-his majesty  wears tho ribbon over his left  shoulder, from which is suspended  the lesser George (an oval badge,  with a- representation of Saint  GJeorge and the Dragon), with the  star. Tho garter, which is worn  only with breeches and bears thc  motto of tho order���������������������������Honi soit qui  ..icil y pense���������������������������is worn below the  knee on the left leg.  Thc badges have grown, so numerous it has been found necessary  to fasten   the small ones issued to  Companions   of   any   order   in a  closely packed    row upon the left  Lioast.    By this means it is possible for his majesty to wear a great  many orders and decorations. For,  m addition to a row of, say, nine  m thc breast,    he can carry four  ._fcarsJb.eIojv_.a._j_i]_^  badge across his    breast,  anofchei  round his neck,  another  fastened  his right shoulder and another  lis left, making in all seventeen  decorations which    King    Edward  VIE.  can  wear  afc   once,  whereas  King Edward VI. could only have  worn thrco or four.  to  to  i  TELLING THU ACtf OF A FISH.  The age of a fish can be dctcrmin  cd with accuracy by inspection of  tho otoliths'- or    bony concretions  which aro found in tho auditory apparatus.   These otoliths increase in  size during the  entire  life  of the  fish, each year adding two layer<  a light colored layer formed in sum  mcr and a dark layer formed in autumn  and  winter.    Tho alternate  layers are sharply contrasted   and  very distinct,  so that there is no  difficulty in counting them.      The  number of pairs of layers is equal  to  the  number  of years  the    fish  has lived.   By this method Wallace  has  made an interesting study of  tho distribution    of    fishes of the  plaice species over various sea bob  terns, according to    ago.     In this  way thc rapidity of growth of fishes and the effect of fisheries on the  population of tho sea can be deter  mined  ita own preservation. Apparently  very timorous, very susceptible, to  avoid tho visits of importunate and  indelicate insects thc Silene ItaJica  furnishes its stalks with glandular  hairs, when co oozes a viscid fluid  in which thc parasites arc caught  witji such success that-thc peasants  of the south use tho plant as .a lly-  catchcr in  their  houses.  Certain kinds ol' catchllics, moreover, have ingeniously simplified  the system. Dreading tho ants in  particular, they'discovcred that it  was enough, in order to prevent  them from passing, to place a wide  viscid ring under the node of each  stalk. This is exactly what our  gardeners do when they draw a circle of .tar or other sticky substance  round thc trunks of the apple-trees  to stop the ascent of the caterpillars.  In a popular work, "Les Plantes  Originates," Mons. Henri Coupin  examines some of thc defensive  means employed by plants. Some  of these weapons are quaint and  startling.  Monsieur Lothelicr, a student at  the Sor bonne, has made a'number  of interesting experiments with  thorns, resulting in the conclusion  that shade and damp tend to suppress the prickly parts of the  plants.       ' '"  On the other hand, whenever the  placo in which.it grows is dry and  burned by the sun, the plant bristle?, and multiplies its spikes, as if  it felt Jbhat, being almost the sole  .survivor among the rocks or in the  hot sand, it is called upon to make  a mighty effort to redouble ib_ defenses against an enemy that no  longer has a choice of victims to  ptey upon. It is a remarkable fact,  moreover, that, when cultivated by  man. most of the thorny plants  gradually lay aside their weapons,  leaving thc care of their safety lo  the supernatural protector who has  adopted them in his fenced  grounds.  Among tbe plats that have ceased  to defend themselves, the most  striking case is that of the lettuce!  "In its wild state," says Monsieur Coupon, "if wc break a stalk  or a leaf, we see a white juice exude from it, the latex, a substance  formed of different matters which  vigorously defend the plant against  the assaults of the slugs. On the  other hand, in the cultivated spec-  es derived from the former, the latex is almost miosing, for which  reason the plant, to tho despair of  tho gardeners, is no longer able to  resist, and allows tho slugs to eat  it:"  It is nevertheless right, comments  Maeterlinck, to add that latex is  rarely lacking except in the young  plants, whereas it becomes quite  abundant when the lottuco begins  to "cabbage," and when it runs  to seed. Now ifc is especially at the  commencement of its life, at the  Hi u d d i n g^o hi ts-fi r sfc=tc nd e r=l ca ve sr  that the plant needs to defend itself. One is inclined to think that  thc cultivated lettuce loses its  head a little, so te speak, and tin.  ifc no longer knows exactly where  it stands.  Certain plants, among others the  Boraginaceac, supply the place of  thorns    with    very  hard, bristles.  EYES' QUEER MALADIES  PEOPLE   WHO     SLEEP   WITH  THEIR EYES OPEN.  i St. Louis Man  Who lias    Nol  Closed His Eyes for Twenty  Tears.  To "sleep with one eye open," to  be always "wide awake," are bits  cf advice which it is very diflicult  to follow literally. Yet there aro  several individuals who can truthfully claim the distinction of sleeping with both eyes open. Ono of  the most interesting of these cases  ii that of Joseph Anderson, of St.  Louis, who for twenty years haa  never closed his eyes, sleeping or  waking, and "who will probably  never close them again in this lifo,  says London Tit-Bits.  Anderson is now in the City Hospital, St. Louis, under thc care of  physicians who fear to make any  experiments to restore the natural  movement of the eyelids, lest by so  doing they destroy also the sight  r.f the eyes. If Anderson agrees to  take the risk, then ah attempt will  be made to give him back the ability to close his eyes���������������������������a luxury  which the unfortunate man is very  anxious to enjoy. The story of Anderson's mysterious malady is interesting, and may prove something of  a warning to other men who ar<������������������  following his occupation.  A WIDE-EYED AMERICAN.  This, "wide-eyed" American ia  sixty years of age, and twenty years  ago was-a .quarry workman.. The  limo dust that was perpetually getting into his eyes created an inflammation, which, however, did  not bother Anderson very much. <A  few weeks later, however, he began  t-o notice that it was getting more  and more difficult for him to close  his eyes, and one nighfc when he lay  down to sleep he found it impossible to lower tho eyelids- He made  desperate efforts.to de so, but  failed, and throughout the night  he- lay there staring at the ceiling.  When he rose in the morning he  felt in no way weary, and came to  the conclusion that he must have  slept with his eyes open.  During the days, that followed  Anderson tried to exercise his eyelids, but couldn't as much as wink  at a comrade,when the latter asked  him tp take a "smile." "It caused  me so-me trouble at first," Anderson said to tho surgeons, "as I.  couldn't go. to sleep, but just lay  there staring at the ceiling. But -  gradually I bcame used to it and  slept as well as any man���������������������������with my  eyes open."    ' .,  For . eighteen     years   Anderson  thought little of .his ability to go  t.   sleep  with  his eyes  open,   but  then came headaches and he began  to suffer a good deal.   He believed  that he had    rheumatism   of   the  eyes, and when he couldn't stand  the pain any longer he went to the  hospital, where the surgeons hailed '  him as one of thc "queer" cases   ���������������������������  vhich delight the medical profession.   They laughed at his idea of  rheumatism, but Anderson persists  _ IRf F. ilri"iTT igh fcpa" nd=d ee 1 are s=th a t^=  ii   rheumatism can  be cured  that  Others,..such.as the.nettle, add poi-.  son. Colliers, thc geranium, the  mint, tho rue, stoop themselves in  powerful odors to keep off thc animals.  But thc strangest are those which  defe ml themselves mechanically.  Monsieur Maeterlinck mentions  only the horsetail, which surrounds  itself with a vertiable armour of  microscopic silicae. Moreover, almost all the Gramineac, in order  to discourage the gathering of slugs  and snails, add lime to their tissues.  SUICIDE WITH HATPIN.  A rather unusual suicide was  that of John Howason at B. istol.  England, recently. The man wa������������������  in the hospital suffering from pneumonia, and wa.s at time delirious.  Ar the nurse was leaning over his  bed, he suddenly sprang up, and  seizing a hatpin from her cap, stabbed himself to tho heart. The  nurse extracted tho pin, but thc  man died shortly after. The doctors who performed the autopsy  found a tiny puncture in the heart.  WHERE EDUCATION FAILS.  Au old "darky" iu Alabama  called across the fence to his neighbor's son, who is a student at the  Atlanta University.  "Look hyarj boy," he said; "you  iroos to school, don-'t yer1."  "Yes, sir," replied tho boy.  "Laming 'rithmetic an' figgcr-  ing on a slate, eh'I"  "Yes,  sir."  "Well, it dou' luk' two whole  days ter make an hour, do it?"  "Why, no," answered the boy.  "Wal," said the old . man, "you  was going ter bring that hatchet  hack in an hour, wasn't yer1? An'  hit's two whole days sence you bor-  red hit. What's the use of yo' education of you go ter school a whole  year, an' den can't tell how long  hit takes ter fetch back dat hatchet ."  one day ho will be able to close his  ;>ycs again. Attempts at a cure will  ���������������������������.robably be made, and Anderson's  ;ase is .being watched with considerable interest* by medical men in  a!! sections of thc country.  RESULT OF RHEUMATISM.  Rheumatism of_bhc_cycs.is.not.so.  unusual as readers may possibly  think. An interesting case may bo  recalled.. Whon Wilkie Collins, the  famous novelist, was at tho height  of his famo he became afflicted with  what was then diagnosed as "rheumatism of the eyes." The author  suffered the most excruciating pain  for eighb months, during which  time he lay on his face, shielding  his eyes with his arm and dictating  tho greatest of all his novels, "Tho  Moonstone.''1 Tho malady left him  ���������������������������is mysteriously as it had come, and  never again was tho author troubled with his oyes, though the visitation left him very near-sighted.  The case of a young child, named  Dorothy Cross, greatly interested  the surgeons of Newark Hospital a  few years ago- This child was born  with the eyelids attached to the.  eyebrows, so that it was impossible,  for her to close them. The doctors  feared to operate lest the sight  should bo damaged, but finally cut  loose the eyelids, and by means of  grafting wero enabled to hide the  scars. For.several months the child  had to be instructed in the way of  closing and opening her eyes, until the function became a natural  one and she could "blink" as often  a. she had a mind to. According  to tho doctors the case was not an  isolated one.  : ���������������������������____*_ __  Don't abuse the rich;  we ^an't  all be paim*'-.  *1  j  if  <_  4  1  3? . ���������������������������fc*.'.. J*. _ ('.ai S-������������������v������������������Alri*t .* .22_____ ?_<WW<;>������������������iw*  * ������������������M_.I_>   _l������������������&*-   _,'���������������������������������������������.<-  [I*  It  I,) '  M  _>  '_'  /?<  COLD BROUGHT ON  KIDNEY DISEASE  ERA. TFOJli)   LADY SUFFEP.EB  TILL   CURED BY DODD'S  KIDNEY PILLS.  Sirs. A. H. Thomson had Heart  Disease, Lumbago and Rheumatism, and Tells How She was He-  stored to Health-  Branlford, Ont.. Oct. 11 (Special)  ���������������������������How Colds, LaGrippe and other  minor ills settle on the Kidneys and  develop Rheumalism, Heart- Disease, Bright's Disease and other  terribly dangerous ailments; and  how any and all of them are cured  by Dodd's Kidney Pills is fully  shown in thc case of Mrs. A. H.  Thomson, whose home is at 48 Albion Street, this city.   .  Mrs. Thomson was, somrc years  ago, taken with Cold and LaGrippe'  and Straining, which affected her  Kidneys, and the result was Backache, Lumbago, Rheumatism and  Heart Disease, which caused both  her and her friends grave anxiety.  She had suffered some years when  .he heard   "of   cures   effected by  , Dodd's-Kid'_ey Pills, -and  bought  a box, which sho   used   with such  .plendid results that she continued  to take, them till she   was cured.  Since then   she   has   used Dodd's  Kidney Pills in her own family and  recommended them   widely to her  friends,   all   of whom have warm  ���������������������������words of praise for    the standard  Canadian Kidney   remedy, Dodd's  Kidney Pills.   .  Heart -Disease, Rheumatism,  Lumbago and Bright's Disease are  all Kidney Diseases or are caused  hy diseased kidneys. You can't  have any of them if you keep your  Kidneys ��������������������������� sound and your blood  pure. Dodd's Kidney Pills make  ��������������������������� the Kidneys sound. Sound Kidneys  .1 rain all the impurities out of the  blood.   .* ���������������������������  Sentry���������������������������"You can'.fc leave'." Soldier���������������������������"But I have the captain's  oral permission-." Sentry importantly)���������������������������"Let me see it."  They Soothe Excited Nerves.���������������������������  Nervous affections are usually attributable to defective digestion, as  tbe, stomach dominates the nerve  centres. A'course of Parmelee's  Vegetable Pills will still all disturbances of this character, "and by-  restoring the stomach to normal ac-,  tion relieve the ner'vesfrom irritation. There is nc sedative like Ihem  ..nnd in the correction of .irregularities of'the digestive processes, no  preparation has done so effective  work, as can be testified lo by thousands. - . -  LAMP AND RAKE FISHING  Profit. From Artificial Fteh Ponds  in England-  Very interesting experiments in  the intensive cultivation of fish are  being attempted by a well-known  pioneer in cultivation, says the  London Daily World. A series of  ponds are dug -..ji. . stocked witn  coarse fish, which have a very-  steady sale in thc market, and the  later results go to show that an  acre of water may yield a profifcof  over ������������������20, which compares well with  land, especially the clay land in  which the ponds arc most cheaply  made.  The results arc corroborated by  along established experiment in  thc Black Country. In the grounds  ol a hospital for cripples a hundred years ago-a pond was dug out  hi'licu of a well and fed by pipes  from the River Stour. This pond  abounds with roach, perch, beam  and eels, which pro-vide the home  with one of the staple articles of  food.  The method of catching the fish  is interesting. The paraphernalia  are a carriage lamp, an ordinary-  garden rake, and a bucket or two.  Soon after sunset the lamp is lit  and turned to the water, and tho  fish so crowd into the lit space that  they can be raked to shore several  at a time. Even the eels can. be  caught in this way if the lamp is  removed a little further from the  edge and tho fisherman is handy  -with his rake.  Ifc is a curious thing how very  easily pond fish are cultivated,  though once their cultivation was  common ; and there is no doubt  that ponds might- make a useful  addition to the resources of many  establishments. There is no reason  why every other village should "not  have-its fish ponds, as in the days  of periodic fasts, when fish was an  almost necessary article of food.  HE NEW. -  Little Willie was playing one day  with the girl next door, when tho  latter exclaimed:'-'  "Don't you hear your mother  calling you. That's three times  she's done so- Aren't you going  in?"  "Not yet," responded Willie, ira-  perturably.  "Won't she whip you?" demanded the little girl,  awed.  "Naw !" exclaimed Willie, in disgust. "She ain't goin' to whip nobody ! She's got company. So when  1 go in, she'll just say; 'The poor  little man has been so deaf since  he's had the measles !' "  ��������������������������� ���������������������������*_  Are you a sufferer with corns? If  you are, get a bottle of Holloway's  Corn Cure. It has never been"  known to fail. *     -  -  .   GREAT SHOE FOR DRY FEET  The "Wood-Soled Boots," or  Clogs advertised in this week's issue, are a Marvel of Cheapness.  They aro cut from grained leather,  and being lined with thick warm  felt, "should be a very great boon to  Farmers, Fruitgrowers, Poultry-  .mcn or any wishing real damp protectors. For stable use they are  ideal." Thousands of them are sold  by the proprietors of The Scott- h  Wholesale Specialty Coy'., 134  Princess St., Winnipeg, Man.  >jaxaa������������������aimxcafiii&  dw.;y's H. _ __ lieiie. I  _ tho w >r-l ptUna In  from one to twenty  minute.   For Headache (a ok or n e r v-  o .8),   Toothache.  ><nral_la,    fiheu  nw__n.  Lumbago,  pa'38 In the back,  KiJwno  or  kidnevs.  pains around  the  fiver, pleurisy,  ���������������������������wollln .8 of the joints, and  pains of all kinds, uee  _ADWAY'> READY q������������������L!_F.  EDUCATIONAL.  YOU NEEDN'T 00 AWAY FROM HOIfj  to got an education. We teach you lnyei  spare time. Bookkeeping, Short hind, lypjj  writing, Arithmetic, Coromarolal I_, ., BusiaM  Co__->po_de_oe. Matriculation, Teacher*' CerB  licate., Beginner's Course, .team Knginesrinf .  MecharjlcaLDrawing, Stock Baiting, Agriculture '  Journalism, -pecial .nglithand 100 other coarse}  Ask tor wlut vou need. Canadian Correspondent  College, Limited, 13i.pt. K, Toronto, Can.  Customer���������������������������"What do you mea,_  by selling me that stuff you called  hair-restorer, and telling mo it  would restore my head to its original , condition?" Chemist ���������������������������  "Didn't you like it!" Customer���������������������������  "No, T didn't. If I had kept on  much longer, I.should have been  entirely bald. Original .condition,  indeed !" Chemist���������������������������"Most people  are born bald, sir. That is the ori-  ginal condition."  rEBFECTIOJ..  "There is no such thing as perfection in - this world," said the  ready-made philosopher.  "No," answered Miss Cayenne;  "the only person I know of who  comes near attaining perfection is  the one who sets out to be a perfect bore."  FEATHER   DYEINQ  Cleaning and Curllnc *nd Kid Glo_������������������ cleaned   .__������������������������������������������������������������������������  can bi: i.Q. br post, lc per oz. tbe beat place li  BillTJS H   AMERICAN   DYE (JIG CO.  a MONTREAL.  ACENTS WANTED.  \ i EN AND WOMEN���������������������������DON'T BE IDLE-  ������������������".������������������ Show samples of our reliable modi-  ernes, superb toilet preparations, pure  baking powder, and flavoring extracts to  your neighbors and forward their orders  to us. You can easily make form ten to'  twenty-fivo dollars a week and have  permanent- position. Goods sell on sicht  and repeat orders .come fast. Book "How  to Succeed'' and particulars sent free.  The Homo Supply Co., Dept. 50. Merrill  Building, Toronto.  IN EVERY UNItE-  district a reliable  agent to sell Pelham's Peerless fruit and  ornamental trees. Consider this. Good  pay weekly, Exclusive territory. Stock  guaranteed up to grade and delivered in  good condition and all the advantages of  selling well-known stock. Write now for  agency for Pall and Winter months. P������������������l"  ham Nursery Co., Toronto, Ont  WE WANT   NOW  PRESENTED  12 and 14 PEMBROKE 3T. .  F. H. Torrliiston, Mus.-D|r.  ANNUAL      CONCERT.   MASSEY      HAL U  NOVEMBER 1st.  Tickets may bo had at" the College.  FOR SALE.  cot  COSIIO   RECITATION   BOOK-Best  lection published in English language!  Ten cents.   Arthur Rice.  Granby, Que.  " UNNOTICED.  "Where you at Mrs. Gray's function last evening?"  "Yes.    1 saw you there."  --  "That's strange.    I "didn't notice  you.      But,  of course, you -didn't  have on a new  dre  is-  ' Perry Davis' Painkiller.   It's effests are almost!  !n_. utaneou. <Juro3 cuts, burn* and-bruisea.'  I'ekei. internally cures cramps, diarrhoea and  Ivseiltery. Avoid mibi. tui������������������_ There i������������������ but one  "1'nin.ifler"���������������������������Perrj _.avi������������������~25c. and 500...  "Well, my little man," he said  to thc youth, "what do vou do in  school all day?"  "J wait till it's time to go home,  .ir." was thc matter-of-fact reply.  If every housekeeper would use  Wilson's Fly Pads freely during  the Summer nion.1.3 the house (ly  peril would soon be a thing of .he  past.  Teacher���������������������������"Johnny,    what   is    a  JiypoGi.le^i^Johnny-���������������������������iiA-boj-that-  eomes to school wilh a smile on his  face."'  Regarded as one of the most potent compounds ever introduced  with which lo combat all summer  complaints and inflammation of the  bowels, Dr. J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial has won for itself  ft reputation that no other cordial.  for the purpose can aspire to. . or  young or old suffering from these  complaints it is the best medicine  that can be procured.  _i..f.ve ._.r_0N.  Cholly Soflhcd���������������������������"Say, 'Mr. Kill-  time, I���������������������������er���������������������������love your daughter  and want to marry, her. Is there'  any insanity in your family'?"  Mr. Killtime���������������������������"No, young ma/i,  there is not, an', moreover, there  ain't er-goin' to b.e 1"  A Good Name is to be Prized.���������������������������  There have been imitations of Dr.  Thomas' Eclectric Oil which - may  have been " injurious to its .good  name, but if-so, thc injury has only  been temporary. . Goodness must  always come to the front and throw  inlo the shadow that which is  worthless.-^" So it has been with  Eclectric Qi!_;___ no __ i__itation_can  Practically .ill Canadian drug*  gists, grocers and general dealers  sell Wilson's Fly Pads. If your  storekeeper docs.not, ask liiui why.  Man���������������������������'.'What   is   the  your majesty?"' Can-  "Oh, I've an awful in-  Medicine  matter with  nibal King-  digestion." -"What have you been  eating?" "I have just polished off  ai! American millionaire." "Good  heavens!' No wonder you are-ill.  I've told you repeatedly to beware  of anything rich." ;   .  " -  Red, Weak. .Venrj. Watery fc'yes.  Relieved By Murine Kyc Remedy. - Try  Murine For Your Eye Troubles. You  AVill Like Murine. It Soothes. 50c At  l'our Druff.isLs. Write For 13ye Books.  I. _e.   Murine _ye Remedy Co., Toronto.  THE GLAD KIND.  Wedderly���������������������������"I sh'ed tears to-day  while   burying      my     wife's   pet  poodle."  Singleton^'Tond of it, "eh?"  Wedderly���������������������������"Not any, thank you.  I shed tears of joy.'-'  , A Pill for all Seasons.���������������������������Winter,  and summer, in any latitude, whether in torrid zone or Arctic temperature, Parmelee's " Vegetable  Pills can be depended upon to do  their work. The dyspeptic will find  them a friend always and should  carry them with him everywhere.  They are made to withstand any  climate and are warranted to, keep  their freshness and str en gth. -They  do -not grow" stale, a'quality ��������������������������� not  possessed in many pills now on tbe  market. '.   "       '  SILVEnCLOTH will clean yom'silverware and  -other fine metals liko magic. No powder of  other aidrequireii, the prepared cloth does ali ia  a quick, clean, handy -way. Price 25 cents. S������������������n.  address for trial sample. Canada Silvercloth Co.,  Toronto.        - '  TYPEWRITERS,  Bargain prices, $15 to $65,' (all makes)1  taken in exchange ior Model 10 and' i{  Remingtons.     Many  of  these machines  show little use.  Remington  Typewriter   Company.   Limited,  l_i BAY STREJCT, TORONTO.   .  Turkey if FeatHers  CAN BE QUICKLY  TURNED INTO CASH  WRITE  ' -  H. W. Nelson ft Co., Toronto, Onf,-  "What did Jinx say at the banquet last night?" '"������������������������������������������������������ "Nothing?'.  "Why, ho told -ine he made-a  speech!,"    "So he did."  "As  ANOTHER.  understand it,  an X-ray  will'go straight through a man's  head. There is nothing else quite  fo penetrating,-is there?"  "Oh,   I don't know.    Did    yor.  ever hear my daughter sing?"  maintain itself against the genuine  article-  "I er���������������������������cr  foi your���������������������������cr  _  want to ask you.  Kindly mention lhe name of (Iii-.  paiier in wriling to ailverlisei..  "Why did you change your coal  dealer?" "I didn't like"thc name  of thc last one." "What was It?"  "Lvttlelon."  There arc times when a cons  enco  is an  inconvenient th'ing  have around.  ci-  lo  sir,  er���������������������������daughter's hand,  sir," said a bashful suitor to his  beloved one's parent- "Well," responded the father, "I'm not disposing of her in sections, but I'm  willing to listen to any proposition-involving all-uf her, sir!"   --  AN IMPOSSIBLE THING to find fi plaster  erjiiiil to "Tlie D. A, _." Menthol Plaster,  nnd it. is b .intr imitated. Get the genuine.  For bidi: indies, b;icl_ir;lie������������������, ditch*'s. nothing equals it. Made by Davit & Lawrence  Co.  -  People don't use    brooms when  they make sweeping assertions.  In the sailor's family, the father  . 1 s_ t h e. m a j nst ������������������������������������������������������; y..a nd _ t h _ _ moih&t. _ h e.  spank-  It Is nn' undisputed ..fact, that  one packet of Wilson's Fly Pads  has actually, killed a bushel of  house flics. Fortun_.cJy no such  quantity can ever be found In a  mcII kept house, but whether they  be-few or many Wilson's Fly Pads  will kill them all.  When ������������������)young man is handed his  college diploma he -knows everything there is to know���������������������������except how  to earn a living.  :  ��������������������������� There can be a-diffcrence of opinion on most subjects, but there is  only one opinion as to the reliability of Mother Graves'^Worm Exterminator. It is safe, sure aud effectual.  __K.ndly_me!ition _tho_.nnmc_of_tliia  WARM FEET AT 40 BELOW  isn't This Just What You Hav������������������ Been  Wanting?   Well Try  Our  Grained 'Leather' Clogs  '    (2 BUCKLE)   '.     '   '   .  LIKED WITH THiCX 088Y FCLT.-  Men's or  Women's ���������������������������   ���������������������������  paper in writing to advertisers.  Tlie������������������e Celebrated Wood-Solod Boot, are  tne Warmest Footwear-yon can put an.  THOUSAND! OF TESTIMONIALS.  , Also Imported c.lrect from the Old Country  Men's    Scotch    HAND-KNITTED    Sooks  3 pair enclo'.ed In parcel for $1.00.  Only from  The Scottish whe.esa.o Sp-efalty Co.,  : ������������������3*^Prl.-ccas-eioct<f-WlnnliSeg.   Do You Realise the Danger of a  aess-KS.  ISSUE NO. .42-09.  THOROUGHLY VII EVA HE D.  At a religious service in Scotland  the late Lord Kelvin noticed a  youngster accompanying his grandparents ;md sitting M-ise as a young  owl through the sermon.   -  At the close of service Lord Kelvin congratulated the grandfather  upon the excellence of the young  man's behavior.  (fOch, aye," returned the veteran, "Duncan's -\vcel threatened  afore he gangs in."  w,  DEATH OFTEN LURKS IM A CUT.  DISTANCE OF BIRD'S FL.CHT.  The ruhy-throafed hummingbird  passes over a distance of 2,000 miles  twice a year. The hooded crow, ordinarily a sluggish bird, hurls itself through the air at the rate of  108 miles an hour. The northern  blucthroat, a hopping- bird. Hies  10S miles an hour in migration.  Mvs. X. (away from home) ���������������������������  "John, did you leave out anything  for the eat befoie you started?"  Mr. X. (who dislikes the beast)-���������������������������  "Yes; I left a can of condensed  milk on the table, with the can-  opener beside it."  ;,  S  .-.  _____  -M  Y^U see this danger illustrated in ths case of Mr.  W. C. Edwards, a wei!-known Friendly Society  leader, of Peter Street, Toronto.   He cut one of his.  fingers with a piece of glass, and instead of applying  Zam-Buk to prevent blood poison and to heal it, he neglected  the cut, and blood poison followed.   Ke says:���������������������������"The blood-  poison from the finger spread up my ha . d and arm and caused  me terrible agony.   After two months' treatment the doctor said  there was no cure, and amputation would have to take place if I  intended to save my arm.   I left that doctor end consulted another.  After a few weeks' treatment, he also told me that operation would  be necessary.   He said the bone had become diseased and the finger  would have to be opened so that tbe bone could be scraped.  I went tway to consider when  I v/ould have the operation performed and n\et a friend who advised me to try Zam-Buk.  " That night I bathed the wound end put on some Zam-Buk.' I got* a little sleep for the  first time for many nights. In lha morning tha wound began, to bleed instead of the foul dia-  chargins as In th9 pact. Th"i3 was a healthy sign so I went on with the Zam-Buk. Well, to  cut a Ions story short, in a few dayi I put away the sling, end in a few weeks the finger v/a$  healed completely. To-day that finger is as sound ������������������s a bell and I owe it to Zam-Buk. 1  spent over ..30 In doctors fees and when I think hew  Zam-Buk at s.cli a trifling cost saved me iron, aroputatio .        WHAT   ZA_V2-BUK_   CURES.  ! am very grateful for the balm I can tell you."  .  Zam-Buk cures cuts, burns, sprains, festering  Bores, ulcere. BcaldB, blood-poisoning, eczema, bad leg,  diseased ankles, running sores, ringworm, cold-cracks,  chapped hands, chilblains, and all other skin diseases  and injuries. All druggists and stores sell at 60c.  box,.8-for $1-25 or post free from Zam-Buk Co.,  Toronto, for price, Refuse anything offered "jut.  aa good."-.  .' '       ���������������������������    .        - <���������������������������' V' I  -'ft '���������������������������"  v  ..-V-..,*!  ��������������������������� '>-���������������������������'v,^,'. "~���������������������������4':I  - ���������������������������     ''���������������������������>. ���������������������������������������������* _^l  v  '   '      _  *',      \fl    _J .       I THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, December 16, 1909  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 Ant  week in every month. Photos on exhibition at  Mr a. 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  SECRET SOCIETIES  J. F. PRINGLE  W. M.  A.F.&A.M.  ^Enderby Lodge No. 40  Regular meeting* flrtt  Thursday on or after t_a  f u 11 moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellow. Hall. Vialtia*  brethren cordially invitad.  V. C. BRIMACOMBE   Secretary   Poultry Show  and the Winners  (Continued from 1st page.)  I. 0.0. F.  Eureka Lodge, No. 10  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, in L..O.  O. F. hall, Metcalf block.   Visiting brothen always  welcome.    H.  N. Hendrickson,  N. G., A.  Reeves, Sec'y, J. B. Gaylord. P. G., Tress.  ENDERBY   LODGI  No. 18, K. of P.  Meets every Monday ��������������������������� ran __r  in K. of P. Hall. Visitor* ������������������*e>  dially invited to attend.  JAS. MARTIN. C.C  C. E. STRICKLAND. K.R.I.  R. J. COLTART, M.I.  K. of P. Hall ia the only hall in Enderby luitaMe  for public entertainments. For rates, etc.. apply  to- R. F. JOHNSTONE. M. E.. Enderby '  Partridge Wyandottes���������������������������P. 0. Waddell: 1st & 2nd cock; 1st & 2nd hen;  1st & 2nd pullet; 1st & 2nd cockerel.  S. C. Black Minorcas���������������������������G. H. Smedley: 2nd cock; 2nd hen; 1st, 2nd & 3rd  cockerel; 1st, 2nd & 3rd pullet.  Anconas���������������������������Kerr & Trussler, 1st cockerel; 1st & 2nd hen; 1st & 2nd pullet.  Brown Leghorns���������������������������0. N. Borton,  Summerland, 1st cock; H. E. Waby,  2nd cock, 3rd cockerel, 1st hen, 3rd  hen, 1st & 2nd pullet. E. T. Petar,  Armstrong, 3rd cock. Thos. Elliott,  Enderby, 1st & 2nd cockerel. F. L.  Leggie, Vernon, 2nd hen. W. T. Marshall, 3rd pulletf  Buff Leghorn: F. L. Leggie, 2nd  cock. H. McKinnon, Revelstoke, 1st  cockerel, and 1st, 2nd & 3rd pullet.  White Leghorns���������������������������F. C. Waddell, 1st  & 2nd cockerel; 1st & 2nd pullet; 1st  pen. J. F. Moore, 3rd pullet, and  2nd .pen.  Buff Cochin Bantams���������������������������J. Linton,  1st cock; G. & D. Petar, Armstrong,  1st Cockerel, and 1st pen.  Red Caps���������������������������E. T. Petar, 1st, 2nd &  3rd cockerel, 1st & 2nd pullet.  Rhode Island Reds���������������������������T. & W. pound,  2nd cockerel; 1st pullet, 1st pen.  Houdans���������������������������G. & D. Petar, 2nd cockerel, 1st pullet.  Silver Spangled Hamburgs���������������������������Philip  Lanaway, Armstrong, 1st & 2nd hen.  H. Bristow, Summerland, 1st & 2nd  pullet. John Peever, Enderby, 1st  pen. P. Lanaway, 2nd pen.  Ducks���������������������������J. Leech-Porter, 1st pair;  H. B. Armstrobg, 2nd pair.  Eggs���������������������������T. & W. Pound, 1st & 2nd.  > c-f of of o+of o4-o-f o+ofo+o+o -ofo. o+o+o+o+o-fofofo^-fofc-fo  .������������������������������������������������������' ANNOUNCEMENT  GARDOM BROTHERS  associated with  CEPERLEY, ROUNSEFELL & CO., LTD.  have opened their office on the corner of Granville and  Robson Streets, Vancouver. Accident, Liability, Marine  and Fire Insurance, Real Estate, Loans.  Basil Gardom will be pleased to list Okanagan Farm  Lands. The greatest care will be exercised in recommending Vancouver investments to Okanagan clienta.  *  o+o-fofofo-fof O>o^o>-ofoio,o4o4-o4o4o4o^>of_-4o>o-fo4o4o $  .DISSOLUTION  OF     CO-PARTNERSHIP  ��������������������������� NOTICE is hereby given that the  co-partnership heretofore existing between Jas. Evans and E. J. Mack,  under the firm name of Evans A  Mack, Liverymen, is hereby dissolved  by mutual consent, E. J.'Mack hav������������������  ing taken over the interest of Jas.  Evans and will continue the business.  All bills owed by the firm of Evans  & Mack (if any) will be paid by Jas.  Evans, and all" accounts owing the  firm must be paid to Jas. Evans on  or before December 31st, 1909.  JAMES EVANS,  E. J. MACK,  Enderby, B. C, Dec. 9th, 1909.  The dairyman may have plenty  of good feed, but if he feed��������������������������� it  to poor cows he will lose a large  portion of its value.  SPECIAL PRIZE WINNERS  Mrs. Waddell���������������������������Silver Challenge Cup  ���������������������������For Exhibitor showing most fowls  scoring 90 points and over. Must be  won three years before becoming the  property of the winner. Medals will  be given each year to winner. Open  to members only. Won by F. C.  Waddell.  Enderby Trading Company���������������������������Silver  Challenge Cup, to be won three years  before becoming the property of win-  oer, with medals each year, for the  best pen of fowls, any breed. Won by  H. E. Waby.  H. E. Waby���������������������������Silver Cup for best  Cockerel and Pullet, any breed. Won  by F. C. Waddell.  Dr. Keith���������������������������Silver Cup, for best  pair of fowls, any breed, bred from  eggs laid in the Okanagan Valley;  open to members only. . Won by F. C.  Waddell.  G. H. Smedley���������������������������Silver Cup for  be6t Cock and Hen, any breed; open  to members only. Won by H. E.  Waby.  Walter Robinson���������������������������Silver Cup for  best White Wyandotte Cockerel. Won  by F. C. Waddell.  Hon. Price Ellison���������������������������$5.00 for best  male bird in American class. Won by  F. C. Wadr'er-  Hon. Price Eilison���������������������������?5.00 for best  male bird in English class. Won by  H. E. Waby.  Hon.    Price   Ellison���������������������������$5.00 for best  male   bird    in    Mediterranean  class. '  Won by F. C. Waddell.  Hon. Price Ellison���������������������������$5.00 for best  shaped male bird. Won by Chas. W.  Little.  H. W. Wright-$7.00 for best cock,  any breed.   Won by J. Linton.  H. W. Wright-$3.00 for best hen,  any breed.   Won by P. Lanaway.  Bell & Murphy-$2.50 best pair ducks  Won by J. Leech-Porter.  Geo. Heggie���������������������������3 sacks wheat for best  cock, hen, cockerel and pullet, Won  by Schell Bros.  Geo. Heggie: 2 sacks wheat for second best cock, hen, cockerel and pullet;  Okanagan bred.   Won .by E. T. petar.  A. Reeves: $3.00 for best pen of fowl  in American class. Won by J. E.  Briard.  W. T. Holtby: Paper-Rack for best  pair Light Brahmas. Won by T. &  W. Pound.  A. Baird: Setting of White Rock eggs  (Fishel's strain) for best pair White  Rocks.     Won by S. E. Thomas.  Poison Mercantile Co.: $5.00 in goods  for best exhibit Wyandottes,any variety  Won by F. C. Waddell.  A. Fulton: $5.00 in goods for best  exhibit in American class. Won by  F. C. Waddell.  T. Pound: $5.00 for best exhibit in  English class.   Won by H. W. Keith.  Geo. R. Sharpe: $5.00 for best exhibited in French class. Won by E.-  T. Petar.  Wheeler & Evans: $5.00 in goods for  best exhibit of Asiatics. Won by T.  & W. Pound.  Kerr & Trussler, Kelowna: Setting of  Ancona eggs for best pen of Anconas  bred in B. C. Won by Kerr & Trussler. ,.  ^V. m. H. Hutchison, $2.50 for best  pair Buff Leghorns. Won by H. McKinnon.  Jas. McMahon: 12.00 for.best bird exhibited by a bov under 16 years of age.  Won by Thos. Elliott.  Wm. Gracie: $2.50 for best utility  male bird.   Won by H. W. Keith.  The Walker Press; Enderby Press for  one year for the best male bird from���������������������������  Enderby���������������������������Won by F. C. Waddell.  Armstrong���������������������������Won by E. T. Petarf  Vernon���������������������������Won by J. E. Braird.  Kelowna���������������������������Won by Schell Bros.  Summerland���������������������������Won by C. N. Borton  Revelstoke���������������������������Won    - il. McKinnon..  F. C. Wolfenden; $2.50 for best  shaped Barred Rock cock. Won by  J. C. English.  Forman & Armstrong; |3.00 in China-  ware for. best shaped, bird in iClass 5.  Won by P. Lanaway.  W. J. Armstrong; *3.00 in goods for  best shaped Orpington cock any variety.  Won by H. E. Waby.  A. E. Morgan; $3.00 in goods for best  pair Bantamsf    Won by E. T. Petar:  Creed & Pelley; 12.00 for best male  bird.   Won by. F. C. Waddell. ..  A. E. Maundrell, $3.00 in., goods for  best pair birds in Class 6. Won. by  E. T. Petar.  Geo. Murray; ������������������3.00 in goods for best  exhibit of fowl Irom Armstrong. Won.  by E. T. Petar.  Iddings & Horn; Box cigars for best  shaped Black Minorca cockerel. Won  by G. H. Smedley*  Whiting & Rodgera, box cigars for  best shaped White Orpington. Won  by B. Brundish.  Xmas  Specials contributed in Armstrong:  Armstrong Advertiser; 1 year's subscription for best shaped white Rock  male bird.   Won by A, M. Baird.  Prices, Dec. 16th  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    "  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 per 125-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  Comp&ny,  Ltd.  Enderby B   C  HENRYS  For Fall  Planting  Choice Line of  Grass & Rattan  Chairs  MORRIS CHAIRS  ROCKERS.   '  Leather Upholstered Goo .���������������������������  Parlor Tables, Bookcases, etc.  W. T. HOLTBY  Furniture Dealer wid Un.������������������r_k _r  BRADLEY BLK.      ENDERBY  Bulba from btat European and  Japan rrowera.  HOME-GROWN FRUIT AND  ORNAMENTAL TREES  Cardan. Field and Flower Seed  Wira Fencing and Gatea.  154-Pace Catalogue FREE  M. J. HENRY. VancouTer.B.C  NURSERIES  Jeweler  Watches, Clocks and Jewelry  of all description.  Wedding Rings,  Dress Rings,  and Gents' Rings.  Silverware, Ebony Goods, Cut  .   Glass,, Fine China & Optical  Goods always kept in stock.  CHEAPEST HOUSE IN THE OKANAGAN  Before buying elsewhere come and inspect.  Dr_r_p������������������r   The  Armstrong  *#*li?*f   Jeweler.   Armstrong. B. C  NICOLA COAL  Orders taken for delivery at Enderby. Superior domestic coal; econom-  . cal, and gives absolute satisfaction.  JAMES MOWAT,'Agent.  OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO CK}OOCK>CK>OOOCK>00<>0000 _KX>  6-lb pails Mince Meat  SPECIAL-ye  Choice Table Raisins  Fresh Dates and Figs  C<H>0<K><>O<>{><>CK>C<K>O<^ 0<><X>0<X><K><_300^CH>0_<MX>0_>  Delicious  Malaga Grapes  OO <X><KXKK><XJ<X><><>_M>CM>C-0<K> CKX>CKK><>CK><>0<KK>0 OOOOOOOO  Big Shipment of choice  Nuts���������������������������Special  Choice  Boiled Candies  Can't hurt the Children  Fresh Roasted Peanuts  Almonds   -   -   -   ���������������������������  Walnuts     '-��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� -   -  Brazils     -   -   -".  20c lb.  <XK>0_K)CKKK>CK>_KXKX>CK>_<KX>0<^  See our excellent stock of Yule-tide Dainties: everything for Holiday Cooking andHoliday  T_ IpRmirP*   President Suspenders neatly put up in individual boxes for Christmas trade; Handherchiefs and handsome Ties put up in like manner;  piv_ ������������������ouiv.   Gloves the same; also fancy Hose.   Dress Goods for the Ladies; and substantial presents for the children.  Old Postoffice Blk., Enderby      THE POLSON MERCANTILE COMPANY  ���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-<  -���������������������������-���������������������������-  ._.-_.-���������������������������-  I  _  v _l  * "        1  *              "v  .<  '            '  <  <  >  . <  )  -��������������������������� ���������������������������4  ���������������������������  )\  {            i  _  .1  ���������������������������'       .  ___.  _  .���������������������������������������������������������������*__--._* __*w. _*_.:;.!������������������������������������*>,-_ *-?-���������������������������*.-- ,-V-jfl.*rt.{ __fi���������������������������wi*  /  r^  Only one week more and this offer will be closed.  ������������������. pplfintnt to <Ei)f Kntorty Prfss and Qtyflkfrt 3fl N&fy  0<XX><_.-CH>_K><>0<>^^  Our Christmas Offer to All  i  o+c^K>+o+c~f<>i<>4K_f<>f c+o^  r<s>  LSI'  OUR ANNUAL CHRISTMAS OFFER TO SUBSCRIBERS FOR THE  YEAR 1910 IS OF UNUSUAL IMPORTANCE.    '' ,  IT' IS ONE THAT SHOULD- BE TAKEN ADVANTAGE OF BY ALL,  FOR IT PERMITS OF ENDERBY'S NAME BEING PUBLISHED STILL  FURTHER ABROAD AS THE GATEWAY���������������������������THE HOME CITY���������������������������OF OUR  GLORIOUS OKANAGAN. ' ���������������������������  LAST YEAR WE OUT'THE PRICE OF   SUBSCRIPTION   IN HALF,  GIVING ALL SUBSCRIBERS WHO PAID    UP    ARREARS,    AND    ALL  NEW   SUBSCRIBERS,  WHO TOOK ADVANTAGE OF THE OFFER THE  PAPER FOR ONE YEAR FOR THE PRICE OF ONE DOLLAR.  '....- ���������������������������_���������������������������  THIS YEAR WE SHALL DO EVEN BETTER.  HERE IS OUR CHRISTMAS OFFER FOR 1909:  BEGINNING DEC. 15th AND UNTIL JAN. 1st, WE- SHALL GIVE  THE ENDERBY PRRSS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY TO TWO DIFFERENT ADDRESSES���������������������������(ONE LOCAL AND ONE EASTERN) FOR ONE  YEAR  FOR  THE PRICE-OF ONE DOLLAR AND FIFTY CENTS. .  THE REGULAR SUBSCRIPTION PRICE OF THIS   PAPER IS  $2.00  A YEAR.   THIS IS WHAT. YOU WILL PAY   FOR IT IF YOU. DO NOT ���������������������������  TAKE ADVANTAGE,OF OUR CHRISTMAS OFFER.  BY PAYING ARREARS   (if any) AT THE    REGULAR   RATE,  AND  ADDING $1.50, THIS PAPER WILL BE    SENT   TO ^ YOUR   HOME   ADDRESS IN THE OKANAGAN, AND TO THE   ADDRESS   OF A FRIEND  IN THE TERRITORIES OR ELSEWHERE EAST   OF   THE ROCKIES-  . (or to the States or Old Country at 25c extra), FOR THE YEAR 1910.  THIS OFFER APPLIES TO OLD AND NEW SUBSCRIBERS ALIKE.  '   EVERYONE IS PLACED ON AN EQUAL    FOOTING,     AND    THERE  SHALL BE NO EXCEPTIONS.    \       . "'"''." ���������������������������  NQ MATTER WHEN YOU SUBSCRIBED-A WEEK AGO-A MONTH  ��������������������������� AGO-OR SIX MONTHS AGO���������������������������YOU WILL~ HAVE YOUR SUBSCRIPTION ADVANCED ONE YEAR FROM THE DATE OF EXPIRY, PRO-  VIDED, OF COURSE, YOU PAID IN ADVANCE, OTHERWISE IT WILL  BE NECESSARY FOR YOU TO PAY UP AT THE REGULAR RATE,  AND HAVE YOUR NEW "SUBSCRIPTION DATE FROM JAN. 1st, 1910.  OUR PURPOSE IN MAKING THIS EXCEPTIONAL OFFER IS, PRIMARILY, TO PLACE THE ENDERBY PRESS IN THE HOMES OF 300  MORE READERS, PARTICULARLY EASTERN READERS, WHO WILL  BE INTERESTED IN LEARNING ABOUT THIS FAVORED SECTION,  AND WHO COULD, EVENTUALLY, BE INDUCED TO COME HERE AND  MAKE THEIR HOMES.  IT IS A MISSIONARY EFFORT���������������������������ONE THAT EACH SUBSCRIBER  MAY HAVE A HAND IN PUSHING FORWARD!  =���������������������������-HERE-IS-A-GHANCE-TO-GET-YOUR-OWN=WEEKLY���������������������������NEW SPAP-ER=-=  , o  ./'  AND AT THE  SAME TIME HAVE ONE SENT TO YOUR FRIEND, AT  LESS COST THAN YOU ORDINARILY PAY FOR YOUR OWN.  IT IS AN OPPORTUNITY TO KEEP YOUR FRIENDS POSTED ON  WHAT WE ARE DOING IN THE NORTHERN OKANAGAN.  IT WILL HELP TO ADVERTISE THIS GREAT DISTRICT BY CREATING AN INTEREST IN IT.     -  ALL SUBSCRIPTIONS AND RENEWALS MUST REACH THIS OFFICE ON OR BEFORE JAN. 1st TO TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THIS  AND IN NO CASE WILL ANY DEVIATION BE MADE FROM THE CONDITIONS STATED ABOVE.  Address- THE WALKER PRESS,  Enderby, B. C.  c<k>oo<>o__oo<kk>oo<x>ooo<x> ooooo<><><>o<k_>o_><_>ch>oo<>o-o- ooooc_>ock>o<>c<>ooock>^ V~_r  ofofo+o+c-fo+o+<>4-_4-_-+o+o ofc^fo+^o+o+^o+^c+o+t.o^-f<>><>+o+o^><>4o+c^+oo^c^fo><)>c^o4<>4o4_^>f<>-f<>>���������������������������I  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 expedience of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  (Extract from Lowery's Ledge.)  KingEdwardHotel, _*._���������������������������MURPHY Enderby  Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers and Tourists invited to  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  ENDERBY, B. C.   .  Cutters and Fashionable  Winter turn-outs.  Good Rigs; Careful Drivers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams.  give us a trial.  Subscribe To-day and make sure of it.

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xenderby.1-0178718/manifest

Comment

Related Items