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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Feb 3, 1910

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Array Ii  Kl'\  1       ''"  ���������������������������1 ?  I.  I  I.i  ..  _ -  _ '  .1  I. .  l;-i-  I.  If :...  I1  li  f*'  I?  .  7  I' '  It  If  I   <  k  V'  1  <������������������^ ^ i^__^ C___2<?  Enderby, B. G.f  February 3, 1910  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol.- 2; No. 49; Whole No. .IOl-  AH __������������������_!_____ "HOW Wm FH  News in and About  Enderby and District  Who' would not be a boy again when 'not let anything come up to prevent  the coasting season is on? .your hearing   Robert   Meikle.   He is  Mrs. W. J. Lemke gave a card par- 'supported by a company of singers of  TAKES OVER KING EDWARD  .unsurpassed merit.  ty last Wednesday afternoon.  Ice ' again,   and   the   skaters    and  ' The Carnival   given    by the Organ  curlers make    merry  'the moonlight ,Fund  Club  on Monday night  was a  evenings.  A number   of    friends--enjoyed the  hospitality of Mr. and Mrs.A. Reeves j  great success. The crowd was large,  the costumes were numerous and exceptionally    good,   and,the May Pole  ���������������������������. , . , was an interesting feature.   The pres-  Wednesday   evening     at    progressive '    ������������������������������������������������������    t ^    i      1    _.   i *   _  ..._.,, ,, . ence of the band added very much to  whist tables. ' . , _.  I the  evening's  pleasure.   The  winners  Mr. and Mrs. Melville Thompson, of   of prizes were as follows:  the Thompson   Stationery Co.,  Van-i    Fancy    dress,' ladies',    1st,    Mrs.  couvcr,    are    visiting   Mr. and Mrs.   Pearson; 2nd, Phyllis .Faulkner.    No  entries of    fancy   dressed gentlemen.  May Queen,  Rita    Marwood; Indian,  Civic Business  and City Hall  Fortune this week  Miss Flake Harding, of Chilliwack",  who has been    visiting    Miss    Nellie  ^ustin , Col}���������������������������{.  Nig1^'    M_iss   Nel_lie  Hancock    for  'seme    weeks,   left.on  Tuesday for her.home.  Hancock; Soldier, .Jas. Green; National costume, gentleman, William  Duncan; Comic costume, ladies, Mrs.  ��������������������������� In addition to the'Bell cup and the Wm< Woods; gentlemen, George" Han-  Murphy buttons, the Curling Club . cock; best girl's- " costume, Katie  has been given a cup by Mr. Faulkner  Nichol;   best  boy's costume,   Patrick  The many .patrons of the King Edward Hotel, and���������������������������the public generally,  will be pleased to learn that instead  of disposing of his interest in that  popular hotel, Mr. P. H. Murphy has  closed the deal whereby he takes over  the interest of Mrs. Bell and assumes  full proprietorship.  The transfer was made during the  past week, and Mr. Murphy is now in  full command. It is his intentions to  make many changesv in the hotel arrangements and its general furnishings; in short to bring it to a higher  state of   perfection   than it has been  in the past.    >The   name of the King . .,.       <>_,      _.        .,    _,.  ,- , ,      ,    ,        ���������������������������  , _     ,     -our   ladies.   The   Council    Chamber,  Edward has already travelled far be-: ... ,      ,  .  ,.     _ : committee    room   and entrance were  yond the confines    of the Okanagan. I   -    ,   , ,      ,     ,. -    _, .,  J , ,, -.,.,.    crowded to standing room, and there  It-is the great attraction that holds I -,      ,. ,    ,. ��������������������������� ,    ,  b ���������������������������   , ,       was general satisfaction expressed at  many a traveller    in Enderby a day   .. ,    . _������������������������������������������������������.,"  .....   'the general appearance, Gmsh and ar-  or two longer   than   the time limit, i _.������������������,    , ���������������������������_.,     _..-,.'  ^ -, rangement of the building  And when its .other "arrangements, and  It must have been, a great pleasure  to the Mayor and Aldermen to .have  the City Hall so crowded by the ladies  at the opening meeting last Wednesday evening. Of course, everybody  wanted to see the inside of the new  building, and then, too, the City  Band was present and rendered splendid music. But aside from these considerations, the attendance indicated  that much interest is being taken in  the progress   the  city ' is making by  up to the present, and-pointed to the  future as being filled -with promise of  possible greatness. ' -,  At'the.-close of the opening exercises the City-Council, went into; the  regular business session.  MODEL ACCOUNT REGISTER  conveniences are brought, up to the  high standard of .it's table, its fame  will travel to more distant quarters/1  ' "Mayor Bell reviewed the history of  our civic business since incorporation  and concluded   by   a   comparison of  _ , what Enderby was under^ the old or-  and leave many a good impression, of  .'     - , ... , ....      __.������������������������������������������������������'-  _   _���������������������������   _       ���������������������������__. J ��������������������������� . . ..-:      -   .-    . jder-of things and its promising posi-  to be contested for by points.  Mr.. and Mrs. Andrew Baird celebrated the fifth anniversary of their  wedding on January 31st by the advent of a sou in their home.  It is hoped to have the Methodist  church completed and ready for the  opening service on March 13th. Rcvf  R. N. Powell will be in attendance  on that occasion.  Beginning with next week's issue of  the, Enderby Press, we shall publish  an intensely interesting continued  story, entitled, "Maud DeVere, or  the New Mistress at Laurel Hill."  Start with the first chapters.  The Ahier Bros., of Mara, are  preparing to make a big showing this  year on their Mara Lake property.  A good    winter's    slashing has been  Mowat. A special prize for excellence in the'Indian .competition was  given to Cecil Duniford.  Mr. Peter Greyell "generously, donated the jink for the evening, and the  ladies served", lunch in the cottage.  The Organ Fund Club is pushing its  work with energy arid success. ���������������������������  Lost: A dog-skin driving glove.  Finder will be suitably rewarded on  returning same to" Dr. Keith's office.  Wanted:   Stump puller..  State make  and price.   Ahier Bros., Mara, B.C.  Enderby. "The great thing about  Paddy Murphy- is . that he" "makes  good.'.' He will be. assisted in the  general management-by his younger  brother Jim, who- has been-on the  ground for some time 'and has won  the friendship and respect of all. ,.  ENDERBY    PRICES  Eggs  40c doz  Butter   , 35c ,1b.  Potatoes      $1.25 cwt  Onions     $3   cwt  Hay  .". $21 ton  CarroP ....' $1.25 cw.t  Turnips    ." $1 cwt  Parsnips  $1.75 cwt  Winter Apples  $1.75 box  the time he landed here 42 years ago,  tion at the present moment.. He  showed what .a dean, economical- ad-.  ministration, had accomplished, and  pictured., the general, transforming'  process-.which. has been..in;.operatiori.;  Mr. Rosoman spoke briefly on the  advances made, and, as. City Clerk,  produced facts to prove the steady,  healthy growth of tlie city. He gave  some good advice in connection with  the water works department, and  spoke glowingly of what the future  promised.  Mr. A. L. Fortune review at some  length the   history of Enderby from  piled ready to be burned, and stumping will begin so soon as the snow is  off the ground. -  C. P. R. Agent Sharpe has re  ceived notice of his transfer to Donald. J. Burnham, well-known at the  various stations on the Okanagan  branch, will take the Enderby station. In the ".year or more that  they have been in Enderby, Mr. and  Mrs. Sharpe have made many friends  who will wish them every success in  their new field of service.  Chas.W.Little has been busy the past  few months in spreading abroad information about the District, and as  a result he has hundreds of enquiries  coming in weekly looking for further  information. Many.homeseekers, and  five big colonization companies, have  signified their intention of coming in  to see the country as early this year  as weather conditions will permit a  thorough investigation, and Mr. Little in convinced that this will be the  best year the District has had for the  placing of the right kind of settlers  upon   much   of   our  idle land.  The next attraction to appear in  Enderby this month of the Star Entertainment Course, induced to put  Enderby on their list for high-class  performances by Arthur Reeves, will  be the talented Scotch Concert Co.,  headed by that inimitable Scotch entertainer, Mr. Robert Meikle. This  is said to be the best of the five attractions included in the course by  Mr.C P. Walker. The Company will  appear in K. P. Hall, Feb. 25th.   Do  WALKER'S   WEEKLY  Publuhed every Thursday at Enderby, the Gate-Way of the famous Okanagan, Land cf the Bi* Canadian Red Apple and the California of Canada  Entered ii. the Post Office at Enderby, B. C, as second-class matter.  .-  ��������������������������� The Enderby Trading Co. has, with -  the beginning    of    its   ,new business'  year    adopted    the    McCaskey    One-  Writing System -of keeping accounts."/  With this system they are _nabW-to.  give each customer   an itemized biii  with each purchase.     With each purchase you , will    not. only, receive .an  itemized   account   of'  what. you.. buy .  and the total. of - that purchase,-but."  also-the   total-amount    of. your-in--.  debtedness to, the. company. '   A" spe-,-''���������������������������'  cial ��������������������������� holder is provided for-- each' cusj. -.  tomef,-.in Vhich''   all t sale;, "slips"'are_ 7  filed,  the last  on  top;-then, ..h'y'.ie-. '  ferring to the top" slip, the "customer-_-  can tell at a glance fust how hisi-'ac-',  count stands.   .' There is "little .pbssi.  bUity-of .error, and if one is,made .it;/  can'1-be discovered >'at a glance'.''.".It.is'  a model systeni,, arid".a,big step' for-_  ward.   It should  win the hearty cooperation of every customer.       ���������������������������'   ���������������������������>���������������������������    ���������������������������"  ORANGEMEN MEET  ^'iirorder to^be^pc'or'in^theJOkanaganryoM"have-to"wast^an^awfuljlot"of^Tinie^and-Mor.ey.^  The annual meeting of the County -  Orange Lodge ��������������������������� was   held at Enderby.  on Tuesday   evening,   there being in  attendance   upwards   of 30 delegates!  and visitors ��������������������������� from    the various Oka-"  nagan lodges.   Mr.   J." C. McColl,  of '  Peachland; was re-elected W.-M., and  Summerland was chosen as the meet--"  ing place of the semi-annual conven- -  tion.   Kamloops   was   named as the  place for   holding   the   12th of. July..  celebration.-. ���������������������������r--, ~^-.��������������������������� .  ..������������������������������������������������������-,-������������������������������������������������������-  II.     M.      ..    A   L.   K   J������������������ . It  ONE   MAN'S POINT OF VIEW  ���������������������������*v^v__.���������������������������~  "_ bcl  fr_  S  HE most   difficult' part of a j  newspaperman's   ��������������������������� calling,     is  that'of   being   true to "himself  in his relation to   the community he  is exerting his best effort to serve. I  In every   community   where a news-1  paper is   published   will   be found a f  number of    persons   who believe the  newspaper is, or should be,- a mouthpiece for    them    or   their particular  sect, party or   creed.     They are thc  prevailing power   for   what they believe to    be    the community's   good,  and, being   sincere   in   their convictions, they fail jto see why the newspaper should see things in any other  light.   These   people are more selfish  than    sincere,    though   they   do not  think so.     The    newspaperman    who  sees in his position   something more  than   a   mere   machine,   and   whose  paper, to him at least, is something  higher than a party organ, will not  permit the opinion of any part, sect,  person or party in the community to  become his guiding star.     He knows  that if he does so, it will not be long  until the greatest gift God has given  to man���������������������������that   of   freedom���������������������������will   have  been taken from   him.    Man is a peculiar animal.   Let   him sectify, and  soon the sect that is strongest in the  cornVnunity will begin to assume the  position of   dictator,   and the back  bone   of   the   weaker   sects   will   be  b'ended to conform: to the bleat of the  bell-weather.   And the next step will  one of spineless manhood and in-  ���������������������������'sipid   womanhood.      Somebody   has  said that "the man who really succeeds   in.  journalsim,    as   in    other  spheres of-life, ..is    always, the .man  whose aims are high and whose resolution is firm."     Thc man who puts  aside his   ideals,   who abandons his  principles,  who sacrifices his convictions to serve   this   or that faction,  sect or creed,   may find a livelihood  .in   journalism,   but    never    by   any  chance docs he rise in it to a true  and    worthy   public   service.     "The  journalist worthy of the name," says  the same writer,���������������������������"the only journalist worthy of tlie name���������������������������is the man  who regards his work in the light of  conviction and  conscience as  his  individual   contribution   to    the activities of the world, who carries himself with an integrity which shows no  such   principle    as    concession,    who  makes no moral compromises."  I    After the   business   of the meeting.  Canadian should realize and perform :was    disposed-   of   refreshment   were  his personal duty. Individual opportunity entails individual responsibility, and it is to this point we are  going to call special attention. Loyalty to our country carried to its  logical conclusion will impel us to be  also loyal to our. town _and_our_mcr-  chants���������������������������our neighbors. Loyalty to  our country will help make Canada a  greater and better nation, and so  benefit evcry town in Canada. Loyalty to our town will help to make  served and the balance of the evening  given over to music, speechmaking,  and a social time.  AN EVENING OF MERRIMENT  Enderby    theatre-goers   were never  better entertaincd'than they "were by="  thc Colonial Tourist Opera Company/  last Saturday evening, in the presen-'  tation. of   The    Rajahi     It is keen,  clean,  sparkling    comip opera.   It is  F  I  -ooo  HE Twentieth Century belongs to Canada," is a phrase  often used and we take great  and pardonable pride in our country's progress. There is, indeed, an  era of progress and prosperity in  store for the present generation of  Canadians that has not been equaled  by any country in the world. To  profit by it and make the best possi-  efit every individual in' the commun  ity. Speak well of thc businessmen  and business institutions of your  town. In doing so you help nobody  so much as yourself,  ooo  ������������������_������������������J. OUND: Along the C. P. R.  railway track, in view of thc  Enderby station, and obstructing the visage of a "beautified Enderby"; one junk pile. In the junk  pile are: The remnants of a donkey-  engine, old scrapers, broken car  wheels, scrap railway iron, old paper  of bum show people, boxes of bum  bolts, rusty nails, battered spikes,,  punk: pistons, and an old shed, the  relic of by-gone days when the present Lieutenant-Governor of British  Columbia was driving spikes on the  Okanagan branch of the C.P.R., all  of which may be removed by ^he  owner as quickly as the good Lord  will send an angel to acquaint the  Hon. Mr. Patterson of thc fact that  ._..._.       ,       _..,.. . , put on t0 make y������������������u lttugh, and you  it a better place to hvc in, and ben-  .������������������������������������������������������.,... ������������������������������������������������������������������������.,., f,,��������������������������� . ��������������������������� __    . .  _ci    .._..__._.._,  ._��������������������������� _,._  laugh until the tears come and sides  ache���������������������������and you do not know why you  do it. The three comedians, E. C.r  Hunt, Mottie Collins and Charlie  Rice are the cause of all your merriment. They are supported l?y talented and captivating comediennes, with  pretty dancers, exquisite costumes,  and splendid quartette singing. The  company will give Enderby a return  engagement, playing "The Acadamy  Girls" to-morrow, (Friday) night.  All who heard them, last Saturday  evening will hear them again to-morrow evening���������������������������and they will take their  friends with them.  ble use of it, it is essential that every  it is up to hini  NOTICE OF DISSOLUTION  "NTOTICE is hereby civen that the partnership  ^ heretofore exist..:* between us the undersigned, as proprietors of tho King Edward Hotel  in the City of Enderby, B. C, has this day been  dissolved by mutual consent.  All debts owing to the said partnership are to  be paid to Mr. P. H. Murphy, at Enderby aforesaid, and all claims against the said partnership  aro to be presented to the said P, II. Murphy bv  whom the same will be Bottled. -'  Dated at Endarby, B. C, this 1st day of February, 1910.  pHSMUB_PHYAdminiStratri]C���������������������������  '\> ^K>������������������<>><>^<>^>*<HH>������������������-_>4<>>O-*-0i  A STRANGE  I ������������������  0 *  t 2  i. .-t-O .K.+0-. <>^o^o-fo.-o>o-k>*  T.  Mr. John Smith. Chairman of  "Alcrons, Liinited."  ButLoning his gloves, the groat  financier and philanthropist passed  out of thc company's sumptuous offices. The porter held thc door  open and respectfully bowed his  head.  "Halh.a, Smith;"  Thc flippant tone would have been  audacious in anyone. It was im-  pardonably so in the battered-looking man whom Mr. Smith eyed up  and down. The recipient of the  fc.arc was unabashed.  "Feast your eyes, Smith. My  beauty is free. Jf embarrassing ine  is your game, you ought to know  better. I set down your stony stare  just at what, it is worth. That isn't  much."  "What do you want'?"  "To offer yon my congratulations.  You've done well. Alcrons' offices  look more comfortable than Car-  down Jail. You are able to endorse  that fact. Smith.   Eh'. ;  "1 don't want to hurt your feelings, but I am sorry to see you.  You belong to a past I wish to forget. "Where have you been all  these years ?"  "'Abroad. I lost all track of you.  Your name was no guide, and it  never struck mc to look so high,as  Alcrons. Fancy you doing tho respectable business!"  ".Have vou seen L.'j.civ El ridge ?"  "Lady who."  John Smith ignored thc question.  "I can't afford to be seen speaking to you here. My house is G,  13racklcy Terrace. A <;uiet lane  runs up behind. Meet me there at  nine to-morrow  night."  They  parted.  ���������������������������   "1  made one false move,"  muttered  John  Smith.      I. thought hc  would have known about Lady El-  ridge.  ashen grey. It was the face of Dick  Renwick, and Dick Renwick was  dead. .'."..  John Smith walked quietly back  to his own back door and entered  his house. Next morning he scanned the papers eagerly.  for a big stake.    John Smith, will  you make me your wife?"  The strange words,, the heaving  breast, the flashing eyes, all proclaimed a proud woman driven desperate. John Smith was amazed at  his own thoughts.    The woman was  mad.    He should have; laughed de-  Thc dead body of a tramp    was   risively at that last crazy sentence.  found in Brackley Terrace Lane  early this morning. A bottle of  whisky containing poison was found  beside him. It is surmised that the  man, whose identity is unknown,  entered the lane to put an end to  his  life.  John Smith turned .with relief to  the financial columns.  II.  It was a week later. A woman  rang the bell of G, Brackley Terrace. Surprised at a visitor so late,  the  maid ascended to Mr.  Smith's  But he didn't. As he silently regarded the delicately-chiselled features he realized what exquisite  torture this woman's soul had suffered. She was suffering now,  though she pretended so bravely.  And how beautiful she was!  Iiis pulse quickened. He had  thought himself    done    with love.  Terrace. Eminent doctors called  and conferred. They were evidently puzzled, but they were discreet.  Lady El ridge was a person of importance, Sir Ralph must not be  harassed at such a solemn time. A  certificate, sufficiently technical and  obscure, was granted.  It was the night after Lady El-  ridge's funeral. Elsie was with her  lover.   John Smith was alone. Hn-  my boy by a great sin. Without-  hesitation I decided te commit it.  I offered Dick Renwick refreshment. He took it greedily. Ashe  sat and drank I filled a bottle of  whisky for him to take with him.  Into it I poured poison, the same  as I shall drink in a few moments.  He took his death warrant and  went, threatening to return on the  .morrow. He got no further i.ihii  da Renwick was ushered in.    With j the lane.    I read,in the papers of  gladness in his eyes he rose to greet  her in the manner that had now  become familiar.  She motioned him back. He paused in p.'iincd surprise. She looked  more    beautiful    than    ever.      .tie  But  tho  conversation   with    Elsie   longed to touch those red. ripe lips.  "All that is past," she said quiet-  room.  "A lady asking to sec vou, sir."  "Her name?"  "She declines to give it,'but her  business is urgent."  "Show her up."  Hc knew the sort.' A pertinacious  collector. Some deserving institution was in necessitous circumstances.  The entrant surprised hini. She  did not at nil conform to his expectations. Magnificent described her  beauty. Her imperious air heightened the impression. She was in  thc flush of mature loveliness. Her  physical charms were rich and full.  A perfect specimen of her sex.  "You wish to see mc?"  "Yes."  That wa.s all. Her silence amused  and slightly irritated him.  "For what purpose?"  "To tell you that Dick Renwick  was buried yesterday."  The brief sentence meant volumes  to John Smith. Whatever his emotions, hc controlled them well. Unwavering hc returned the woman's  searching gaze.  ".Dick Renwick was buried yesterday," he repeated. "Have you  exhausted your business when you  have made that remark?"  "Yes;  except  to  add  that I am  Dick  Renwick's wife���������������������������-and you are  Ihis murderer."  "1 am not."  "Uf course, I expected you to go  through thc    formality  of denying  it; but let me explain that I know  all   about you  and   Cardown   Jail,  about your    chance  , meeting  last  week and   the  appointment  in  the  lane.    In short, I know enough to  put thc noose round your neck.    I  won't do so���������������������������on ono condition. To  understand that condition you had  better hear my life's story.        My  name is Hilda Watson.   I was reared in affluence,  but poverty came.  Invent abroad as a governess. Dick  Renwick made friends with thc family and love to me.   Ho was fascinating   and impetuous.   I was young  and I yielded.    From   our marriage  day  my  life  v/as  full  of  remorse.  You know what the real Dick Renwick  was.     "He    fathomed    evcry  wickedness.    He  humbled  me,   degraded me.   We returned at last to  ______d0__ hc_ to sink lower.    Sornc-  I. it in twenty-five vein, he 'how j'rcsistedThe constaiifTtempOv  " ��������������������������� ' tion to sink   with him.     Tho hope  that, perhaps, life still held something for me kept my spirit unbroken. The day hc discovered you hc  came home drunk and boastful. He  said���������������������������well, never mind what he said  ���������������������������it meant misery for you. Hc went  ti keep his appointment. He waa  found poisoned whore you promised TcTmc.t hini."   1  never" claimed  last week was fresh in his memory  To break up his home was to uproot his life.    Here was a,tnew solution.  Of course, thc idea was extraordinary. There could be neither love  nor sanctity in the affair. Still,  the woman was no mere adventuress. For the moment she was in  revolt against Fate. But, looking  into her clear blue eyes, John  Smith felt that by kindness this woman could be won. And whom-she  loved she wouid Jove to the uttermost.  On the other hand, her threats  had their effect. She firmly believed hc had murdered Dick Renwick.  Others would view the circumstances as she did. He might escape the  scaffold: he could not possibly escape the scandal. For Elsie's sake  he dare not raise ghosts from thc  past.  He was silent a while; then he  spoke deliberately:  "Apparently it is useless for me  to deny,, murdering Dick Renwick.  Your mind is made up on that point.  But you are driving a hard bargain  for me. Have you considered that  it may one day prove as hard a bargain for you?"  "I will'take all risks."  "Sit down, then, and let us tall  it over."  C  III.  Pray Heaven he didn't notice my remark."  He would have been disconcerted had hc heard his friend's soliloquy. ���������������������������  "Who is Lady El rid go? His patent attempt to coverup the remark  was suspicious."  Thirty year?; before Dick Renwick  and  John   Smiih  had  1,n"   r  iv-1-  constitutiouallv  "Why?"  he asked,  anxiously.  "You know our compact, and you  ask whv. You keep uu the pretence  well."  "I am not pretending."  "'I have come to restore to you  vour freedom."  "I don't want it."  "You have provided mc with a  home, supplied mc with money, permitted your daughter to associate  with me. You know what I am,  what I am capable of. I come to  you penitent. You have been kind  to me. and I shall not forget. But  to-night I shall pass out of your  fife as completely as I entered it."  "What of our secret?"  "It is safe with mc. Dick Renwick "richly deserved thc death you  gave him. No harm will come to  you through me." -  "Despite your vows, you might  betray me at any moment."  "Have you any fears?"  ".None."  "You trust mc?"  '^Absolutely."  His confidence compelled her  tears.  "Ere I go, promise to forget my  first mad visit to you. I extorted  your promise to marry mc. I sinned against the human heart and  the laws of Heaven, and I have been  he finding of his. body. I have lived  since as in a dream. I am a murderess���������������������������without remorse. J took  Dick Renwick's life; 1 lirn certain  that Dick Renwick will not wi .ok  my boy's life as hc wrecked mine.  To you, my eld friend and confidant, I have entrusted these things.  I know you will never betray them  to those whom they would grieve.  Farewell. I go to stand before i-ho  Judge of all thc earth. Shall He  not'do right? I go in the 'confident  faith that I shall receive absolution  for my great and unregrettcd sin.  Hc ceased reading and looked at  the listener. She rose and moved  towards thc door. "'  "My power over you is gone,"  she said, "but I ask yon to remember that I had relinquished it ere.  I. knew  these things."  'Your  _  over    mo    i _.;i  "How?"  TIIK  FINLAND   SU3BiI.it.  ufiieientl.y punished."  Elsie Smith was in Bond Street  one afternoon with her father when  hc suddenly halted.  "Mrs.  Renwick!". hc exclaimed,  in  glad   surprise.     "My  daughter,  Elsie," he continued.    "Mrs. Renwick is the widow    of a    very old jl knew a woman, beautiful and clc  friend of mine, Elsie." iver.    A friend of mine set himself . .  Elsie   instantly   yielded    to    thc ! to win her. He was smooth-tongued ! North arc a most ' surprising phe  stranger's winning "manner.       Sho ! and  hc  succeeded.    Thc  girl-sho jnomenon to the visitor from south  "By learning how good you arc���������������������������-  b> learning to love you."  "Sit down for a little,"-he said."  "Let me toll you a story before wc  decide to separate.   Many years ago  power  gone."  "Why? You have no reason lo  fear me."  "No," he said, stepping between  her and the door; "but I have, reason to love you." ���������������������������  She stood irresolute.  "The past,"  she faltered.  "Bury it and yourself in here."  he said, opening his eager arms.  The embrace was long. 'J.ho silence was sweet. Her Jips wero  forbidden him no more.  Thc wedding was quiet. Elsie  said she would retain authority at  G. Brackley "Vrracc until the new  mistress got her honeymoon  over.  The new mistress entered upon  her duties just two days before iho  marriage of her devoted stepdaughter to Sir Ralph 'Elridge. ��������������������������� London  Tit-Bits.  ���������������������������, j., .  Can Sit a.  _i.ilnii.iit   an  Newspaper.  I? <>������������������_  The famous "white nights" of tho  Renwick was Clever,  .eon  ���������������������������.!,  cunning enough  ieuow-  but  w.cke .. tic was  to conceive, but  not bold enough to execute, a series  of daring frauds. Smith, the  younger man, was inveigled as tool.  -Nemesis was upon their track. I.en-  ,wick got five years, Smith three.  They were married men. But ere  the shame came Smith's wife died,  leaving behind a baby girl. After  tho public disgrace Dick Renwick's  wife disappeared, none knew whither.  John  Smith served his sentence,  - n nfl-.r. tn r.n_d -to���������������������������the -world���������������������������w.ith...a  Eta in  had wiped it nut. John Smith was  now honored���������������������������-and honored because  honorable. To-day was thc first  time he had scon or heard of Dick  Bcnwick since they stood in the  dock  together.  John Smith's daughter, Elsie,  was now the fiancee of Sir Ralph  Elridg-1, only child of Lady .Elri.clg.c_.  who lived at No. Hi, a few doors  off. That aft;'rnooii Elsie welcomed  her father home and instantly detected his self-absorption. At dinner she was eloquent on thc wickedness of indulging business worries.  '' IC specially on a night when I  have pleasant news, daddy. .Ralph  and 1 have decided on the house in  Kclvalc Square, and you will break  d homo to conic and live j 1  was handsome and tastefully dress  ed; her regal air was softened by  Womanly gracionsness. Elsie insisted on a promise that Mrs. Renwick should dine with them that  evening.  "Father is obviously eager to talk  over old times with you," she  laughed-  The dinner was a great success.  The older woman's nature was rich  in that mother-instinct which the  younger woman longed for. John  Smith looked upo.'i Hilda Renwick  and marvelled. This gentle, tactful woman, who was so palpably  winning his daughter's affections,  was she who had given him the  choice of a loveless marriage or a  s_haine.fi11_doom.. _I_t__.se cmcd incred-  was  no  more���������������������������married    him."   Hc  TTciern  climes.    It is a weird  expen-  in  proved utterly unworthv. She found !enCf:> declares Mr. A. M  herself tied to a weight that threat-! "Through Finland,"  to sil, for Uic  the body; but I saw clearly what  had happened. It wasn't suicide.  Dick Renwick had neither motive  nor nerve for that. You were the  last man to meet him. You had  reason to fear him, and to wish  him removed.  .Surely you sec that  ible. Yet he was secretly glad that  it was true.  Days and weeks followed. Elsie's  joy in her father's old friend was  boundless. She made her her companion and confidante. Hilda Renwick secretly put forth all her subtle power, ancl Elsie Smith was  made captive.  It wa. one night when Elsie and  her father were sitting late and  alone together.  "Father," said Elsie, thoughtfully,   "I  am  not    sure that, you arc  cned to engulf her in an abyss of  degradation.    One day there came  a chance of escape.      Thc    woman  disappeared, only    one   man knew  whither.   And 1 am that man. Our  paths  crossed    years    afterwards.  Her beauty, gifts, and goodness had  won her another husband whom she  had never told of her former marriage.   She was his wife in love, but  not in law.      He lived    and  died,  however, radiantly happy in his.ignorance.    There  was one son,  for  whom the woman chiefly'lived. Her  life was happy, peaceful, and without remorse.   She thought thc. dead  past   securcjy   buried.     Suddenly,  one night, her Husband, whom sluf  had  counted  dead,   re-entered  her  life  and  stood    in    her  presence.  That  woman    was    Lady  Elridge.  That man was Dick Renwick."  Silence and eager searching of  eyes. John Smith waited for thc  white-faced woman to speak.  "I am not Dick lien wick's widow?"  "No; since" "vo.u never were" his  wife."  "Thank Heaven for the strange  story."  "Of which you have yet to hear  the strangest part. When Dick  Renwick confronted mc that day I  was momentarily off my guard.   T  up the oh  with us."  "Am 1 expected to find that pleasant news?" he smiled.  "I'm sorry, daddy.    Jl docs seem  disloyal to desert you.   But you are  pleased,  aren't you?    Ralph wants Md'  mo, and   you said   he   could have  me."  Sir Ralph himself saved John  Smith from perjury. Ho'entered in  the first ecstasies of betrothal and  icarried his sweetheart off. John  (Smith was left to ponder the incident of tlie day and prepare for the  interview on the morrow.  A few minut.es before nine on the  following night John Smith opened  his back-garden door and stealthily emerged. 'Ihe night was dark  and the Juno deported. There was  no sign of Dick Renwick, but as  John Smith '.unite red d<<wn the  lane his foot knocked again.-ifc .".onie  obstacle. It wa:. the body of a man  iving omio.vii.3_.   ttili.  pleased  with  the idea of breaking  up the old home, oven to.-come and  stay with Ralph    and inc.        Wnl  , you  forgive inc.  uttering a foonsd  1  hold you    in  the hollow    of niy j fancy ?-   Hilda Renwick-is my ideal jnsked if ho had scon Lady Elviclgo  hand.   My accusations would set the '.woman.'.���������������������������.:You  and she  understand 'Obviously he had    no idea of her  io!ice machinery  in  motion^    rA''- | each other well.    I haven't known .identity.     But   on   the   following  rest  Li     i7         _    .   It would revive the story of Car-  _v_.���������������������������r_,._' !..>.- _ tim-    nlaro.   in vrmr ! .ho. might have surrendered;    but  ���������������������������lice machinery  m  motion.     Ar-!eac.i1 0(jlor wc]j.    I haven't known   identity.     hut   on   the   lolJowing  st of the    chairman  of Alcrons, j ]]Cr long, but I am sure she could 'night hc called on her.   If her own  rnited.'    Think of the sensation.   m;ike   you   happy.     I   would   not; happiness alone had been at stake  would revive the story of Car-  grudge'her a tiny    place   in your j'ho might have surrendered;    but  down Jail.      Mud    would fly, and  n(.art.   I would gladly give her the  some of it would stick.; Your claugh-   place" I am vacating in this home  is engaged. Lady El ridge is  an exclusive patrician. She would  disown the daughter of a murderer. Sir Ralph himself would not  care to have an ox-convict for a  father-in-law. These things aro as  plain to you as to me, and they all  depend on my silence���������������������������which can  br- bought."  "The price?"  pc  John   Smiii.il  c red into 'ih'  m:  .oh    and  man  fac.    Jt  '.\'as  "You will laugh when you hear  it, but think well ere you spurn it.  I have known tho bitterness of life;  I wish to taste the sweetness. I  am sick of such words a.s honor and  honesty  and  love  and   truth. I  havo proved how hollow they are.  [ am still young, still capable of  enjoying life, and I mean to. But  r.:. I as a suburban pensioner, keeping silence in exehanpc for a quarterly cheque.    No.    1  am  playing  It is all a dream, of course, but if  io would make you happy, daddy, ,  wouldn't you?"_  There was a significance in John  Smith's smile that his daughter little understood.  "I'll give your suggestion careful consideration," ho said.  Thc door-bell rang violently.  "Lady Elridge has died suddenly.  Come    at once,"  said    an excited  messenger.  They were soon beside Sir Ralph.  Her ladyship's maid had found her  mistress dead in her room. Thc  event changed thc aspect of affairs  in a moment for Sir Ralph Elridge  and his sweetheart. Thoir wedding  arrangements had all been adjusted. They must be'abandoned and  recast.  Dick Renwick forgot the strength  of the mother passion. Death to  herself rather than disgrace to., her.  boy. What she did you shall hear.  On the morning after Lady El-  ridge's death I received thc letter  1 am now going to reach-  Dear Mr. Smith,���������������������������I shall be dead  ere this reaches you. You have no  need of explanations. You havo  guessed it all already. Dick Renwick visited mc three months ago.  He told me you had accidentally  given him thc oluo. Ho offered me  his blackmailer's terms. I spurned  them. Ho cajoled mc, hc cursed  me. He pictured his future pleasures, my future miseries. A������������������ lie  stood    insulting    and    sneering    I.  thought not of myself but Ralph   his mother's honor, his own name,  ihis heritage,    all  thc    mercy of a  Sadness settled  on  16.  Braeklov  drunken beast.    And I could save  first time upon a verandah at midnight and-road a newspaper, or to  walk homo from a restaurant at one  o'clock in tlio morning and to sec  people still gossiping at thc street,  corners or strolling along ihe promenades under a bright, clear sky.  A spirit of rest and peace i.s over  all the _ea������������������-t!i. "The sky is bright.,  not with the fiery brilliancy of noon,  but with a tender, gentle radiance.  The colors of the landscape have become softened but not blended.  There arc no shadows save for a  w -k or two in June, when (he  bright northern sky at midnight  projects faint, ghost-like shadows  itow_nl^tif_=T^lthT=^Mi.'==siTn^juft  dips below the horizon and no more.  There is no division between the  sunset and thc dawn ; the same rosy  flush servos for both.  Summer in Finland is, in fact, cms  long day. Never a star is to be  seen; and when the first faint star ���������������������������  glimmers in thc south it i3 a sign  that thc summer is past, and that  th'c' autumn frosts havtrarrived."'"~  Tho long light has a marvelous effect upon vegetation, forcing its  growth at hothouse pace. 'J'he  "'trhite nights" account both for tho  suddenness of the burgeoning and  for the intensity of the heat. Land  and water have no time to coo).  One cannot fail to bo. struck with  the enormous size of the foliage upon the oak and hawthorn trees aa  compared to that to which wo nre.  accustomed. Botanists have explained this .as being due (o the  larger supply of light.- It' has .om������������������-  times been suggested that wc mny  hasten the harvests by .the uso of  artificial lights. Nature horse!!  does this for tho Finnish, farmer.  A BIG CHOICE.  "What's your Pa   going to buy  vour Ma for Christmas?"  "I don't know y...      Pa hasn't'  made up his mind."  'He has;.'  r,)>  "No, he's got such a.lot of thing*  to choose from. All Ma wants is a  set of furs, a diamond ring, and aa  electric runabout, a party dross;,, .a  pearl necklace, and u .solid gold  purse."  You may think' you _ro loved by  your neighbors,   but   cle>Vt hot  .n  'it. ���������������������������L-.  /':  _  ___.       w  .   .  *! 1  _���������������������������-  ���������������������������I "���������������������������'  1.  WOMEN WHO SUFF.FR  ���������������������������~���������������������������"~' ~'\  Jr. Williams' Pink Pills Give Regularity anil Good Health,  Every woman at some timo needs  a tonic. Ab special times unusual  demands aro made upon he.  strength. Where these are added tcj  tho worry and hard work which  falls to her lot, weakness will result unless.the blood is fortified to  meet tho strain.  Weak women find in Dr. Willi-.  Jams' I'ink Pills thc tonic exactly  ���������������������������suited to their needs. Most of thc  ills with which they suffer aro due  to bloodlessncss���������������������������a condition which  the Pills readily cure. Those Pills  save thc girl who enters into wo-,  manhood in a bloodless condition  from years of misery, and afford,  prompt and'permanent relief to the  woman who" is bloodless, and therefore weak. Mrs. It. Fisher,. Coates.  Mills, N. B., says: "Sometime ago,  my system was in a very anaemic  condition as tho result of an internal hemorrhage caused by an accident. Though I had thc services of  % skilled doctor for a time, I did  not recover my strength, and gradually I grew so weak that I could,  not do any house-work. As I  seemed to grow Bteadily weaker I  became much discouraged, for  previous to -my accident I had al-.  ways been a healthy woman. About  this time I received a pamphlet telling me of the strengthening powers of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. I  procured a box at once and began  uswg them, when they were gone  ; got three boxes more, and by tho  _me I had used these I found myself somewhat stronger and my appetite much better. Beforo I began thc Pills I could scarcely walk  ud stairs, and could do no work six)  all. Now after taking three boxes  I was able to walk out in thc open  ���������������������������_r. I kept on with the Pills, and  after using six boxes was delighted  to find that 1 could again attend to  my household, aff airs. I. took two  moro boxes of thc Pills, and I felt  that I was as well as ever-I had  been, and equal to any kind of exertion.    J  have "since  recommended  . Dr. Williams' Pink Pills to friends  with beneficial results."-   ';  ���������������������������    Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are sold  by- all medicine dealers or" will be  sent by mail at 50 cents a box   or  ,x boxes for $2:50 by,Tho  Dr. Williams'. Medicine   Co.,   Brockville,  Ont.  I HOME. I  KITCHEN HELPS.  A handy thing to have in the kitehen is' a frame upon which to cool  cake. The frame can be made as  large as the maker choses to have  it - Stretched across and fitted  tightly' to it- there should be wire  Betting, and^at each corner a small  support should be placed, to raise  the frame .a couple of inches from  the table.  When preparing suet for pudding,  mince-meat, etc., get a coarse grater which may be bought for a few  cents, and rub the suet through it.  This is an easier and quicker mo-  =th"b"cl="t hsirr. hoppin g=an d^in su res-no  lumps being left.  To cook a pumpkin easily, halve  It, remove seeds, and bake in oven.  When tender, scoop pumpkin out  with a spoon and rub through a  colander. Scorching is prevented,  and time saved by this method.  When boiling cauliflower, place  the head downward and cover well  with-wnter.- It will come out much  whiter than if exposed to thc air.  To purify bacon and ham fat, sot  or the stove with as much cold  water as fat, let it come to a boil,  then set aside to cool and remove  the layer.of fat. Repeat this process, using fresh water each time,  till the water is clear. Thc fat will  then be free from smoke or salt,  and can be used as lard.  BABY'S OffiABLET.  A SMILE IN EVERY DO _$  Smiling, happy, healthy little  nes are found in every home where  aby's Own Tablets aro used. An,  Occasional dose regulates thc sto-  jinach. and bowels and keeps littlo  tones well, or will speedily restore  [health if sickness comes unexpectedly. Ask a . y mother who has used  Ihis medicine for her children and  sho will toll you there is nothing  else so safe and sure. Mrs. N. Pa-  quin, St. Wonceslas, Que., says :���������������������������  "I have used Baby's Own Tablets  for most of tho little ailments o_  childhood, and have nob 'known  .'them, to fail. From 'my own experience I can recommend them to  |ttll mothers." Sold by all medicino  '{dealers or by mail at 25 cents    a  BREAD HELPS.  Delicate Rolls.���������������������������Take two quarts  raised roll or bread dough, roll  out, spread with white of egg beaten stiff and one-half cup warm butter. Knead well, let raise. Out  tiny pieces and roll in thc hand till  about three inches long and one-  half inch thick. Dip each roll all  over in'melted butter, place touching each other in pan, and raise till  light. Bake twenty minutes Jn  quick oven till a light brown. Will  serve thirty with several each.  Fruit and Nut Rolls.���������������������������Make a  good baking powder biscuit dough  and roll out quit thin. Spread with  soft butter and scatter over the  sheet a quantity of" chopped raisins and nuts. Roll up tightly like  jolly cake and cut thc dough in inch  rounds.    Bake in moderate oven.  Sandwich Biscuit.���������������������������Boil one quart  of milk and pour over one cupful  oE butter and lard, equal quantities. Add two tablespoonfuls of  sugar and one of grated potato.  When nearly cool stir in flour to  make a thick sponge. Add a little  salfc with flour, then stir in tho  whites of two eggs, well beaten, and  half a cake of compressed yeast.  When very light, roll out, using as  littlo flour as possible; cut into  small biscuits and place in buttered  pans. Set in a warm placo to rise.  When very light, bake quickly m  a hofc oven. Delicious for luncheon or tea.  Crisping Wafers���������������������������Instead of placing in oven, uso an ordinary toaster (flat one is best), and place  crackers on this, the same as in  making toast. This will take but a  few minutes and will be found to be  a great fuel saver.  Graham Bread.���������������������������One .cupful of  rolled oats, add two cupfuls of  warm water, two yeast cakes, then  add one-quarter cupful oi molasses ancl two tablespoons brown sugar, two cupfuls of white flour to  make a bread batter, add more  .water if rf_cossary.- Let rise over  night, and in the morning mold in"  two loaves, let rise fifteen minutes,  then bake in hot oven. Nice for  buscuits.  Entire Wheat Bread.���������������������������Dissolve  half yeast cake in one pint of luke-  .warm water, stir in two cupfuls of  flour, let stand over night, or until light. .Add a large spoonful'of  molasses, stir thoroughly, "then add  two. heaping cupfuls entire wheat  flour, and put in pan. Let rise till  nearly double in size, then bake in  hot oven one hour. This bread is  wholesome, delicious," and universally liked, besides being easily  made. o  MEAT RECIPES.  _  Spiced Beef.���������������������������Prepare a spiced  vinegar as for fruit pickles, only  less highly seasoned. Cut thin  slices of dried beef in ornamental  shapes���������������������������narrow strips, diamonds,  etc., are easily cut with scissors.  "Steanrth e ^becf-in^thevvi n cgrir^f or  one hour. Serve hot with toasted  wafers. A trial will prove this recipe good despite its unusualncss.  Don't reject it.  Moat Balls.���������������������������Take one slice salt  pork about on inch and a half thick,  cut it up in squares ancl fry until  crisp. One pound of round steak,  the fried squares of pork, half of a  medium-sized - onion,~put through  meat chopper first, then flic meat  twice through. Salt and popper to  taste, grate a half cupful of dry  bread, or toast is still belter, one  egg well beaten, a good half cup  rich milk or cream, work thcso ingredients well together like you  would a cake, form into cither  round or oblong shapes, and fry in  thc grease from thc pork. A little  piece of butter may be added.  Smothered Chicken.���������������������������A delicious  dinner dish may be made at small  cost of labor in this way: Cut up a  medium sized chicken, sprinkle each  piece with a little flour, and put  them into a covered bean pot.  Cover with water and season with  a little salt and pepper. Bake slowly four or five hours. Then add five  medium potatoes, two or three onions cut in pieces, and one-half cupful of peas previously cooked until  nearly done, one-half cupful of  chopped celery, and, if needed, a  cupful of water. Cook until vegetables arc done.- If done as directed, thc gravy will be thick and  brown and delicious to taste. Serve  hot. . .;     V  . Chowder.���������������������������Cut in dice, form, to  try out, half a pound of salt pork.  Put in the bottom of a two gallon  granite kettel.   Out up two pounds  hox from Th'c'Dr. Williams'' Medi-lo1 fresh fish-cod,  perch,  or pick-  tine Co,i. BrocJusllc Ont. ercl, cod preferred.   Place a layer  over thet pork, then a layer of sliced  potatoes! Eight medium-sized potatoes to two pounds of fish. Slice  four good sized onions and, place  a layer of them on thc potatoes,  season with so It and pepper, cover  with hot water. Cook one hour and  then add one quart of milk, and  before serving add half a pound of  Boston crackers that have been  soaked two- minutes in cold water.  o     WITH CRANBERRIES.  Stewed Cranberry Pudding. ���������������������������  This pudding is made without cooking and is nice prepared the day  before it is to be served. Slew  and sweeten the cranberries and  pour hot over thin slices of buttered bread with the crust cut off,  place in a dish. When cool set on  ice. Served with whipped cream  sweetened and5 flavored to taste.  Cranberry Dumplings.���������������������������Make a  suet paste with half a .pound of  chopped suet, rub it into one pound  of flour thoroughly ; add a pinch of  salfc, ono tablespoonful of sugar,  two tablespoonfuls of baking powder, mix with sufficient water to  make it into a stiff paste. Then roll  out and line a buttered pudding  dish with it. Fill with cranberries  well sweetened and steam gently for  two hours.  Boiled Cranberry Pudding���������������������������Wash  half a pound of cranberries and  dry them. Put them into a basin ;  add fivo cupfuls of sifted flour, half  jt, cupful of finely chopped suet, two  tablespoonfuls of baking powder,  three tablespoonfuls of sugar, and  moisten with sufficient milk to make  the pudding a stiff batter. Tie up  in a floured cloth, put in boiling  water, and boil for three hours and  a half. Serve with swoet white  sauce._  Cranberry Pudding.���������������������������Put into a  pie dish three well beaten eggs,  add one tablespoonful of butter,  two and one-half cupfuls of sugar,  one cupful of sweet milk, and mix  well together. Roll in one pint of  flour, one quart # of washod and  dried cranberries,' and add them  with two tablespoonfuls of baking  powder to thc mixture in tho pie  dish. Bake half an hour and serve  with white sauce.  Sweet Sauce Pudding.���������������������������Cut the  rind of half a lemon thin, taking off  none of thc white; boil for five mi n-  ut s in half a pint of water; strain  into ifc tho juice of one lemon,  sweeten with two ounces of sugar,  and 'add just before serving one  tablespoonful of brandy.  Cranberry Souffle.���������������������������Line a shallow tin with short crust and bake  for twenty minutes. When cool, put  a good layer of stommed-'cranber-  ries sprinkled well with sugar jvthen  fill up with custard made with the  yolk of two eggs and three-quarters  of a cupful of milk, and return to  the oven to set. Beat thc whites of  two eggs to a stiff froth, mix in two  ounces of sugar, and beat again for  a few minutes'. -Take the souffle  from tho oven, spread an even layer  of the whites over thc custard, put  the remainder' into an icing bag  with tube and ornament. Put it  back in the oven for a few minutes,  but take great care it does not  brown too much.  TOItTUltEl) fit PILES.  Could Not Rest!   Could Not _.ortt.  Could Not Play!  Ilow Zam-Buk Brought Relief.  Mr. Julius Glacier of Denbigh,  Ont., says:���������������������������"I was so tortured b;  {.dies that I could not get ease whether lying down, sitting, or sfcand������������������  in J. The ailment robbed me ol  strength, of appetite, and of all de-|  sire to live ! I had suffered so longf  and so acutely that I came to Ihinkj  thero was no case for n. >, but onq  day I found out that I was wrong!;  ''I was told that Zam-Buk cured!  piles, ancl that this balm was alto-,  gether different to ordinary oint-[  ments, scores of which I had proved  useless for so bad a case as mine  was. I got a supply of Zam-Buk.^  and began to uso it regularly.  "Without going into unnecessary,  detail, in a few weeks I foun'I my-,  self cured. I owo my cure to Zam-I  Buk entirely, and I trust my ex-!  pciience will bo the means of lead-;  ing other sufferers to try this, greafj  herbal balm."  Nothing need  be    added to this  plain, powerful testimony save one  question���������������������������if you  suffer  like    Mr.  Glacier "did, why not get relief from;  the same source as hc did ?  Zam-Buk is a proved cure for inflamed areas (as in piles) erysipelas,'  eczema, ulcers, sores, abscesses,)'  cold cracks, chapped hands, burns,;'  cuts, scalp sores, and all skin injuries and diseases. It is the most  suitable balm for children's rashes.  All Druggists and Stores at 50c".  box or post-free from Zam-Buk"-Co.,  Toronto, for ___r.ee. '  _���������������������������_ *\ _$.', >'*****'? :  uw *$$���������������������������!. 'A &&A &%  &&*&&*$***  ^���������������������������*<wmi-s<i���������������������������.,-  .".'-���������������������������    ,...,, .s .\iV__.caKvw..:-V;.  The Story of the Dollars  o  The Ideal way of earning money is to make your dollars  work for you.  Make yo ur dollar work where it will earn the most, by seeking  for the investment that will pay the best.  The dollar that earns but 2 or 3 per cent, is almost as bad as the  idle dollar which earns nothing.  We advise Tawxicab Stock at 36.00 per share, par value $5.00,  for beginning January, 1310, it can pay a dividendof 10 per cent.  per annum or 2 1-2 per cent, quarterly.  The Mle Dollar  The deiSar that ia tied up in bat! investments���������������������������  ���������������������������the do!Isr that is invested in (conservative) law Interact bearing securities,  usually sold at a high premium���������������������������  ���������������������������tho dollar-that isnot invested.anywhere, reposing in the old stocking under  the mattress, or in the tin teapot on the  pantry eh elf���������������������������  - the dollar that buys tho things that  you would be better without���������������������������  ���������������������������thia is the idio dollar.  The Idlo dollar gives no man comfort in  holding, keeping, owning or wasting.  e  VSf  The dollar that is working for you ail  tho time���������������������������  ���������������������������the deHar that brings you a big percentage of returns���������������������������  ���������������������������the collar that i3 invested in good commercial stocks or industrial enterprises  and earns away, above the ordinary bank  interest���������������������������  -the dollar that by quick turns and  clear foresight doubles,   trebles and  quadruples itself���������������������������  ���������������������������this is the bu9y dollar.  To keep  your dollar   busy make it  work for you and earn big returns.  An investment in Taxicab Stock will  prove the best known medium.  The Ideal Investment  An Industry thai _Uls a long fait want, which supplies an insistent and growing  demand, which has possibilities of great futyro expansion, is the ideal tn?estment.  Such a o_e is Toronto's System of TaxScabs, for in barely six months it has proved  its big earning: capacity.  What it may do in the future, with an outfit increased many times, yon can oily  surmise.  Taxica!) Staok has a great future, and thc time to buy Taxicab Stock is now.  Subscnpiisns will be accepted up to 1 CO shares in the order receifed at this office.  B. ai. US X&u? C3i������������������f_ue at once if you wish to participate befo? _ the issue is exhausted.  I    Adelaide and'Victoria Sts.  _"__ ry_  lor onto  SEND FOR OUR ILLUSTRATED BOOKLET.  r��������������������������� THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday,, February 4, 191Q  ^>������������������<&<5)^>^_>������������������^^5<S>������������������^������������������^������������������. $������������������_<^ _*^<������������������K������������������ .������������������ .> <55$������������������$__$������������������$> <^������������������_^4>���������������������������>_>(S^_^(S^������������������^������������������_>^ <^_>$X_>^K?XS^>������������������_>������������������^)^������������������^������������������$������������������^������������������_' 0_^S^_^_)^^__$@^������������������^������������������<$������������������<$������������������^ ' _Hgj$������������������$_H_������������������$������������������#������������������_������������������^)������������������^������������������_HS)_H__>:  !  (_���������������������������  <���������������������������>  ���������������������������_���������������������������  There is nothing quite so good as  the "VASSAR" Footwear for the  Ladies.  Something very fine; the latest in  Oxfords; all sizes; particularly neat  and stylish.  t   , ��������������������������� -.  You cannot make a mistake if you buy the Maltese Brand  Recognized wherever Rubbers are wornlis the Best Value  ENDERBY TRADING CO., Ltd.; General Merchandise  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������@Q������������������������������������������������������&S������������������������������������$������������������&S^^  _&s_X_*8s*&!>������������������>������������������_^^  Don't Let  that   .  Cough _  Hang On  When you know it can;be  overcome in -a short time  by taking' a ��������������������������� palatable  emulsion of God Liver Oil.  Perhaps no other season of  the year makes so strenuous demands upon the system as the breaking up of  winter. Strengthen your  system, and be .prepared..  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff St.     - '' '���������������������������       .   Enderby  ENDERBY PRESS  Published  every   Thursday at   Enderby,  , $2'pcr year, by the Walker Press.  B.C. at  Advertising Rates: Transient, 5Qe an in.th first  insertion, 2uc each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising, $1 an inoh per month.  Lcfral Notices:   10c a luie first insertion; 5c a line  each subsequent insertion.' ���������������������������   -   -  Reading Notices and Locale. 10c a line.  " 'FEBRUARY 4, 1910'  SAVE THE. FOREST  few mile.s from -.the manufacturer's  home, he had travelled . ve thousand  miles for something, he could have  obtained at home. .      ���������������������������.    ..; :   .  , There .is a moral in. that story for  some residents of; .-Enderby District;  They go or send-to some-of the large  cities to supply their ineeds .in ..wearables, and. eatables, and furniture for  the home,-when they could obtain exactly the same.,articles, or. better, fat  the home .stores, at the. same, or .better rate than they pay to .others.  . A case was recently .brought to our  notice,   _ The_  representative    of   -an  Anyone with an.eye to. the beautiful in nature    who . has .travelled the  canyon road    to   Deep Creek, will, he [ American stove company entered the  prepared-to agree with .us that.here  is .one. of the prettiest  dri.es .to ;be  Stock-taking Sale  Bargain  Counter  Men's $4.50 Mackinaw Pants   at  "  ' .5.25       ."���������������������������  -       Coats   at  7.00  Short Overcoats at  Ladies'2.50 Felt Slippers'at;-   -   -  "    1.50  Misses'1.25' "  "       "    '"     '  Children's 75c  :      " .      40c &50c "   . -. 'i  Ladies' 2.25 Felt Shoes,  "   1.25 Carpet Slippers, '  '���������������������������     " : 1.00.      -"      ���������������������������*.-"    -   ���������������������������  "    4.50 Patent Leather Shoes  [found anywhere. If such-a-drive were  | to be had ..in some of .-the pleasure re.  sorts visited by the'world-trotters, it  would be advertised,  thc-world over.  For ,the   most.' of   the . distance the  road   traverses    the    Indian reserve,  and as the Indian, has ,no -,eye for ,the  j beautiful,  he is. slowly depleting..the  forest in..thej canyon, through..which  the road winds, and it is only a quesr  tion.. of time. . when . he will have demolished all of    the beauties of this  magnificent    park. .   If   this    were a  Government, reserve it would not be  ! difficult to have the timber along the  :road saved,.to preserve:the beauty of  this.drive, but   with,  the,Indians in  , control, the    situation .becomes more  'diflicult.   Still we .believe if;the niat-  ;ter were taken    up   by the Board of  Trade,  some    arrangement    could be  $2:50 .made- with ��������������������������� the   Indian   -Department  3:90'whereby the    canvon"   road  could be  r. or . .. ,  Y ,o  retained in its'present beauty for'all  1:40 , ��������������������������� .   .      , ::      '    i ,  .gg; time to come. i       i     .  ���������������������������'.-75' ������������������������������������������������������"���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  .50  ..25  1.75  ;.qjlatest big- thing  3.50 ; couver.: And if  District and took orders for a steel  range. -He ��������������������������� made: a house-to-house  canvass, and took orders for -upwards  of $3,000 worth of ranges.; .The article sold was. no doubt -worth- the  money.   Six or eight weeks- la.ter. an-  COMETS*. GOING AND COMING  The comet, which was seen low. in  the west/, shortly after sundown last  week was, not Halley's comet, as  has; been i reported.. The comet.-seen  last, week .in -this ^northern se.ction is  a new comet. : It is kno.wn. as "Comet  A o_ .191,0,'':and photograqhic ..observations made' of it. by. the scientists  of ..Lowell observatory show. that, its  light .differs from that of most comets  though it closely resembles-, the great  comet of 1882. i.The new cornet, was  reported by .Dr. R: T. A.. Ainnes of  the .observatory; at Johannesburg, S;_  A., on Jan. 16th. His -name was,  given to it at-first, but- as the; same  comet, is. said to. have been seen in.  the Orange;. Free State, prior to that,  date, scientists prefer to, call ; it  "Comet. A." .The comet has excited  _ ,     , ,.       7,      keen interest among astronomers who  other man came around to-.de liver-tne ! , .        , , _.",._  rm ��������������������������� .      ,, :are  making, close,   observations. . It  stoves..  -The ������������������������������������������������������ can. seser -offered   -all j,       . ���������������������������        ������������������       ,    -- ,,        ,   ' ,.'  ,.   _      ,       ,   .  .   . , .  j has-been   .travelling;, northward. - It  kinds of verbal.inducements; 'no cash ;  . '_'._.,_ ti     ���������������������������_   -.      .came; upon, us unannounced,  and the  down, pay for it(.if you like.it, if not       . _.,.._.  astronomers tell us it will disappear  among the most ignorant is there the  slightest fear of any disaster to the  earth by ''collision, as its :orbit is-  clearly defined and- does not conflict'  at any point with the-orbit1 of our'  earth.������������������������������������������������������        ���������������������������   '���������������������������'���������������������������   "'   - ';  Fresh Groceries always on 'hand, i  idon.t.take .it; all kinds, of. time, easy  payments-, etc., etc.-. All.- you .had-; to  do, was sign a -.little -.paper .and the  stove   .was - yours. -   When    the- man  w.ho made the delivery came around.-,  it was all changed. 'He did not know  about any verbal arrangement;, all;he  1 had .to go by  was the. paper in his  hand with your,  name    to it-. It. ordered a range;.-he had .the range there ,  and, was prepared.] to set it .up.-. All  the purchaser had to do was find the !',  money.' -It co.st the purchaser-.$90 for,  a, range . and   .-kitchen    utensils that  could have    been-..- purchased   .at  .A;  Fultou!s or, any other hardware .store i  :in the Valley   for $75.00    or less.   It!  Would- surprise    you ...to-   learn    the j  ���������������������������people, or-some    of    the .people,-who !  ���������������������������      '        '���������������������������        - .'thus-turned    their   .backs upon local j  Thc Vancouver Sunday Mail is the  institutions and  Canadian, enterprise j  attempted-, in  Van-   in order to.buy. from a foreign.-com- ! A  we   are to judge by   pany and a    carpet-bagging    iostitu-'  ^ho^hadows^wh-iph-arercas^^  s going to be one of the great, sue-   ran e       manufactures    them    on the  ANOTHER' VANCOUVER-PAPER  as. mysteriously as it came. , The .new  cornet; is  travelling .from  the earth,  whereas Halley's' cornet 'is-'travelling  ; towards it.     \ -T   -   -    ���������������������������  ��������������������������� ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������     >  v  \ ������������������������������������������������������ Halley's comet will not be see.   by  I the naked eye much .before April.   It  | will appear in  th.   same .vicinity .as  (the new-comet,, though, higher in the  : horizon; and .will remain .in .view.for,  {some >vecks.;  ���������������������������   The:  cyclic period..of  Halley's comet is: about 75 years, and  its last aPRearance.,w.as in. 1835.   The  'visits of. this   comet . can   .be traced.  j back to 240 B. -C, and its return in  periods .-of, about ,75. years, has .been  remarkably consistent.     Between  its  first .appearance  an ��������������������������� A. - D.  1066 -sev-  eraLgaps have.been; noticed, butithis  was probably; due-to the'loss of records or   the-   failure  -to 'take them  during  that   disturbed  period.   Since  D. 1066::the:record of its regular  return.-has-', been- unbroken,,���������������������������It���������������������������is.  - We have received r from Elizabeth.  Towne, Holyoke;' Mass.,- VA1 birthday  Guide Book .for yqu .. and( all, your  friends all the year round." It is one  of those little de lux books, and the.  title of it is,-"Your. Character." It  is claimed-to be-a complete" delineation of the character,-and who knows  but the new thought ideas therein  will.do a. wider work than it given  in other ways! As a birthday gift it  can have no Superior. .., *'���������������������������  ENDERBY  Hotel  ���������������������������The Home'of 'the Old-Timer  and the abode of the-New-  Comer; i All will find a warm  welcome at the pioneerhouse  ^nd you'll be made to feel at  home, no matter, when you  hang tip your hat.  H. W. WRIGHT,. Proprietor  Enderby * l  We can  still show  : the Goods  Some  prime  stall-fed  beef  on  cut at the present time  ���������������������������    ��������������������������� ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������ V  , ^Our Sausage is.still a  Leader       ^    .  -r-rj-i      '   -j ' q     ������������������'-|-y ���������������������������- ,'cesses    of   the Gityv.of Destiny..' T.  W he6l6r     &     Jl/VcinS ! BcrviHe. Thomas is its editor,' and it  is published  by   the Mail Publishing  City  Meat  Market  THOS. E. WOODS, Proprietor  Having purchased the butcher  business of R. Blackburn, P solicit a share of your businessand  guarantee good service.  districts    covered  -by   the travelling  ���������������������������     ���������������������������      ._    ��������������������������� _ agent.    -The-company pays no taxes  t,     De0Dle .with  issiung  thc  Vancouver  Sunday, Mail;-or liccnaes in    thc      - Pe������������������plC AV,U1  wishes to put itself on record.that.it | has (lone nothing,  has no .aflUiationi_withJany.._p'olitical  party; but that it purposes to be an :trict  '  Orders by Mail  receive   our   prompt  attention.  Co.- Of its    policy,   the .editor says:  "The Mail    Publishing    Company, in  districts covered,  is doing- nothing,  (���������������������������and will do nothing to build-the'dis-  up or lend to .its prosperity.  Independent Paper for an Indepen-: It is not even a Canadian enterprise,  dent People." Its position on thc,; An(, yet. it can come ,into a district  question of peace and war is summed ! likc thati"of Enderby, and iload upon  up in these words: "It is no use to!BOme of . thc peop]e something that  cry peace, when there is no peace." ' | can be bought for less .money and of  as good if not- superior quality, from  p named after Sir. Edmund Halley, ;who  t-    ���������������������������., . "I6"1    ������������������n ,?ei first saw.;it in ;1682, and who .correct-  other-side, .and brings, them  to   .o-   ly predicted itg returiJj  ,...       .,       ._  ronto, where they    are put together, I    Tue.yigits of ithis,cometf as .well' as  and shipped in carload lots into tli _ j othcrSf ln thje o](len time,w<?re ass0.  I ciated  in  the superstitious, views, of  GREEN FIELDS FAR AWAY  An amusing story is  wealthy manufacturer of  smaller cities of Ontario,  a trip to Germany to be  sonic famous springs there for rhcu-  . , matism.. The wn.tors-'of  this  spring,  Stylish   drivers;    new nar- {Judiciously   applied," externally    and  Private   Livery  told of a  one of the  who made  treated at  the home merchant who has risked  his all, and is ever ready-to, contribr  ute of his time and money to add to  the prosperity ��������������������������� and progress of thc  town ancl district.  TJ.-U, ,. j o- ' l " _ TV ui "��������������������������� """������������������ ������������������t''"'s������������������ ������������������-'������������������������������������l-������������������ ^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������xucu-i T1,e McClary'-s.-of Canada,- are the  Rubber-tired  Single   and-Double |mnt-sm> The WftterB;o������������������  U]is springi | biggest manufacturers of steel ranges  rigs; Stylish drivers; new liar- j judiciously applied," externally and !in the British Empire. The-quality  ness; everything- up-to-date and 'internally,.were supposed to be a.spe- !of 'their Pro(luct is unsurpassed. ' A  well-kept. When you wish .a rig! cific for his complaint. In the course *65-0-0 ��������������������������� McOlary range, with 5 per  for a Sunday drive/  speak for it: oC a conversation with the physician  early, as my������������������finest- turn-outs are!!fn+c,hargc of the wnitarium,:he asked  ��������������������������� if there   was   no   place,   else   in the  world where   such   wonderfully cura-  The  usually spoken for in advance..  Anor Matthews  Cliff Street Enderby  When you get your milk from the  Glen Gerrack, you are sure it is pure  and free from all contagion.  tive waters were to be obtained,  physician assurred him that there  was only one other place in the world  with water as good as and similar  to theirs, but that was away off in  Canada, in a little place called Preston  Springs.     As    Preston is but a  cent, off for -cash, -will equal if not  surpass, in .general appearance and  serviceability, . any of , these $90.00  outfits that can be laid down. Tlie  utensils which they "throw in" with  the $90.00 outfit can be purchased in  any hardware store for $10.00 or less.  If a man thinks a lot of his wife,  he gets all the nice things for her  when she is sick, and then he eats  them himself.  war, .epidemics _ and  other ��������������������������� national- calamities.'.   At' one  time it was-seen, as a celestial monster having two heads and with tail  lashing,-.the air .in its fury.   The ignorance of1 the people made them see  in it all manner of evil.   In 1066 its  visit,was connected; with the iny.asion  of England, by.William the Conqueror  and greatly alarmed .the people.   Its  return in 1456   caused   consternation  throughout Europe, as :the Turks had  lately ; captured -Constantinople and  were threatening to overrun -the continent.-    People of all religious- persuasions  viewed  the  celestial visitor  with terror, as being prophetic .of-disaster-to come.   In 1759 the war between    England, and   France was in  progress and., the comet was associated in the French mind with national  disaster- which; was    largely  realized  by .the i loss of-Canada. ..    ;   . .   , . ���������������������������  . Jn,  these  ;more   enlightened - .days  there-is no such . superstitiousi-fear,  but   people,    scientists   and  --others.  look with eagerness for tins brilliant  member of our solar system to visit  us, even if there be this talk of the  approaching  German-English  mix-up.  The gaseous quality of the comet's  composition is well known and only  -Eish=andfEoultr-jH=  G. R. Sharpe,   <' ..   -   ..Enderby, B. C.  Horsemen's .  lies  You furnish th������������������ horse'flesh and I  will do* the rest. In addition "to my  buggies,' cutters arid 'sleighs, my  blacksmith shop-and wagbn works, I  have placed in stock a complete outfit- of single and double harness, lap  robes; blankets, brushes,, curryj. comb$  and horsemen's supplies. Everything  new, and'the best. Call and inspect.  I believe I can save money for you.  Wm. H. Hutchison  -ENDERBY-.     ,.    ..'' .   , i   . t  John S. Johnstone  - - ��������������������������� Contractor and Builder, Enderby   -  'Having added a cement brick machine to my cement plant, I' am now  prepared to enter into contract for  all kinds of. cement ..work. ���������������������������_ Portland  cement/ plaster." and. lime ; kept, in  stock. '. "-''  F. T. TURNER *  Plumbing and Steam Fitting  All kinds of Tin and Zinc Article* Rep a red  Rear Evans Blk Enderby  n \  ft  iU'H  !&_���������������������������  m  ���������������������������it3_  Thursday, February 4, 1910  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY^  _ T;  t  _  Headquarters  in Enderby  for  Loggers'Supplies  We carry a  full line of  Cant Hooks  Peevies  n Axes  Handles  Logging Chains  Wedges  Industrial, Political   ,,  Agricultural and General  0  Saws  Cooking  Utensils  and Stoves  for the camp  In fact,   anything  you might want in  the hardware  line  A  Hardware, Tin & Plumbing  Establishment.    Enderby  OUR LUMBER INDUSTRY  That the outlook for the lumber  industry in British Columbia for 1910  was never brighter is substantiated  by the president of one of the largest  mills in the province, -who makes the  following reference to the situation  generally: "The recovery from the  i sudden and all but calamitous depression which struck the United States  and Canada in 1907 has been, according to the best financial statistics,  nothing short of phenomenal. Nowhere in the world is a greater opportunity presented to benefit from  this recovery than right here in Canada. With the tide of immense immigration already well established, and  growing to such an extent as to astonish the most optimistic, the future is well assured. Farmers with  money, from the United States and  other conntries, are taking up lands  even to the remotest districts. The  influx is not restricted to a few favored localities, but is broad and general. With irrigation, and with more  diversified farming, the. danger of a  one-crop failure is being rapidly eliminated, thus establishing a greater j docks and naval bascs for the North  stability of prosperity. Every line of |Sea, and we want a large increase in  business will, of course, be benefitted jthe number of submarines and des.  by this stability, and not the least jtroyers; secondly,  of these will be the lumber business: '  Should this coming year give us a  crop as great���������������������������and it should be grea-  tal factor in the problem. The maintenance of the balance of power in  Europe is more difficult because the  military situation has changed.  "In thev Peninsular and Crimean  days our army was strong enough to  turn the scale.. But now the continental nations have all adopted universal military service, and our army  is too small to serve any useful purpose.  "Hence Great Britain has fallen in  the military scale.' On land she is  not even a second-fate power. Therefore, she has lost influence in the  j councils of Europe. That is one  great reason why we cannot depend  upon alliances. We have nothing to  offer our allies but our navy, which  cannot help" them.  "If we had an army of two mil-  j lions of trained men of the best class  and capable of rapid mobilization,  the balance of power would be safe,  and the German dream of invasion  would vanish into thin air.  "The needs, the immediate needs, of  the empire in face of���������������������������a great and  growing danger are, first, a large  vote for   naval   purposes;    we want  Closing Out Prices  Fruit and Ornamental Trees  Having disposed of our nursery grounds to be cleaned up by May,  I am prepared to offer special prices on all cash bargains.  Splendid assortment   of ornamental trees, acclimated stock, having ,  been growing on our grounds for years, from 10c up.  One of the best selection of roses in B. C, in all leading varieties,  suitable for this section, in good 2-year blooming sizes, 25c each, $20  per 100, $150 per 1000; smaller ones half price.  50,000 fruit trees in leading varieties.   Let me price your list.  10,000 shade, trees, in all sizes and prices.  from   $3.00 per.  Greenhouses full of plants in all sizes and  -100 pots up.  prices,  perfectly  army of  a highly efficient,  equipped and well-officered  a million men."  ter because of the increased acreage���������������������������  we are sure to see an unexampled  year���������������������������not only one, but a succession  elections  of such.  AS SEEN BY BLATCHFORD  A WORKING  The   long-drawn-out  are  MAJORITY LIBERAL  Old ... Country  WHY  PayRent?  When you can  build a home to^  ~Stfit^Youfserf  ??  Seasoned  Lumber  Always on Hand  also a full line of building material. Estimates cheerfully  furnished.  A. R. Rogers Lumber Co.  Linked  EncUrbjr B. C.  Robert> Blatchford, the great English leader of the Laborites and Socialists, writing in the London Daily  Mail says: "In .my preceding articles  I have tried to show:  "1. That Germany aims at European domination.  2. That to attain her ends she  must break the power of Great Britain.  t  3. That all attempts at conciliation and compromise are foredoomed  to failure; nothing will deter Germany but a demonstration of power.  4. That if France falls we shall be  unable to hold our own.  5. That France is not generally regarded as a match for Germany.  6. That we are not in a .position  to help France.  7. That unless   the British people  naturally certain  are prepared to   make greater sacrifices than they are   at present prepared to make we shall lose our empire and our independence.!  8. That our   cabinet   ministers of  both parties know this and are afraid  to tell the people the truth. _  "^'Nbw^wliaf  uver, the last day of  polling being Friday, Jan. 28th. It  is now certain the Asquith government has been returned with a coalition majority sufficient to carry on  business, though the Unionists made  tremendous gains. Speculation Is rife  respecting the British Government's  immediate future. The. most urgent  business is   finance,,  as the treasury  jhas /had to borrow extensively to  carry on the administration. Millions  of taxes are overdue and "Liberals  now express ' little "doubt," a report says; "that the house of lords  will now pass the- budget." As to  the lords' claims to veto finance it is  probable that Mr. Asquith will introduce a resolution followed by a bill  declaring that the commons are supreme, and this   will be .followed by  [action against the peers'' legislative  M. J. HENRY  OFFICE AND PACKING GROUND S  3010 Westminster Road, Vancouver  Bank of Montreal  Established IS IT  Capita., $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits, $699,969.88  Honorary President. Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA. MOUNT ROYAL. G. C. M. G.  President, Hon.   SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, IL C. M. G.  Vice-President and General Manager,  SIR EDWARD CLOUSTON. Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT -^JStt^JS*  Branches in Okanagan District: Enderby, Armstrong, Vernon, Kelowna and Summerland  G. A. HENDERSON. Esq,. Manager. Vernon A. E. TAYLOR, Manager. Endecby  peers  'veto.    If Asquith    has to conciliate  .Irishmen with   a  Finest in the Country  ''Enderby is a charming viHiage with city aire.     ..  When Paddy, Murphy shook the snow, of Sindon-..-%  v   off his feet he came here, and now owns one of v/:5  finest brick hotels in the country.    Although. ?>  Paddy is an: Irishman from Michigan, he calls his .S-"  hotel the King Edward.   In addition to the. excellence of the meals, breakfast is served, up tolO   :''"  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists." ._  (Extract from Lowery _ Ledge.) <>  KingEdwar .Hotel,K*MURteYEnder .y  JAMES MOWAT  Fred. H. Barnes  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dialer in Windows, Doors, Turnings and all factory work.  Rubberoid Roofiing, Screen  Doors and Windows. Glass cut  to any size.  I rsprssent the  S. C. Smith Ca (who put their trust in a big.navy or  of Vemon. Enderby. in foreign alliances overlook one vi  are the sacrifices demanded of us by the situation? What  is it that our ministers want and  fear to ask for?  "Let us first consider the task and  then the means for its performance.  "At present the British people  think of the German menace as nothing more than a distant possibility of  invasion. That- is why they are hot  on the navy and cold to the army.  That is why the Blue Water theory  holds the field. Retain the command  of the seas and we are safe is the  first and , only article of the public  faith. Maintain "the two-power standard and we have nothing to fear,  says the wonderful Winston Churchill  "But we have a greater task than  that. We have to maintain the balance of power in Europe. On the day  when we fail to maintain the balance  of power in Europe our fall begins.  Every British statesman of any  worth during thc past three centuries has , recognized that as true.  Every British statesman of the first  rank today knows that it is true.  "Now the command of the seas will  not enable us to maintain the balance of power; a two-power standard  fleet will not enable us to maintain  the balance of power.  "Therefore the Blue Water theory  is wrong and Lord Roberts is right.  "We must have an army and an invincible navy.   We must have both.  "This will entail heavy expenditure  and great personal  sacrifice.    Those  whiskey tax he is  to have the- solid  support of both Irish and Laborites  in dealing with the lords, Unionist  papers now are not so confident that  another election in the near future  would strengthen their party. The  talk of the necessity of reforming the  house of lords by the modification of  the���������������������������hereditary^prii_5iple=.s now be-  coming general.  A reconstruction of the Liberal  ministry is the necessary sequel of  the elections. Earl Carrington retires from the presidency of the board  of agriculture, thus bringing a portfolio back from the house of lords to  the commons and beginning the process of re-establishing-the-ministry.  It is expected that Earl Carrington  is to be Earl Grey's successor at Ottawa, and it is stated on high autho-'  rity that he has expressed his willingness to come to Canada.  KEEP THE MONEY AT HOME  William Allan White, in the Emporia, (Kas.) Gazette says: "The  man who buys his goods of a mailorder house, and expects his neighbors to buy goods of him, or to buy  labor of him, is economically a leach.  He is sucking blood out of the town  and gives none   back.     He sends his  Fir������������������, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  A Life Insuranco policy in the Royal Insurance Co.  of Liverpool, Eng,. is a valuable asset.     A plain, -  straightforward  contract, leaving no room for  doubt aa to its value.  The Liverpool A London A Glob* Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Iniuranee Co. of London.  British America Asaurance Co. -  Royal Insurance Coof Liverpool (Life dept)  The London A Lancashire Guarantee A  AccMent Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK. ENDERBY  profits out of town like a Chinaman:  and has no more right to a standing  in the community than a foreigner.  W_.__g:'all��������������������������� neighbors _industr_ially___.in_  .this town, and thc man who sends  away for his goods is not one of us.  He is of another industrial system,  and deserves no man's support."  Postoffice Inspector Murray audited  the hooks and years business of the  Enderby office on Tuesday, and paid  Mr. Harvey a very high compliment  for the excellent condition in which  he found the business.  Strayed���������������������������One roan cow; notch out  of top and under right ear; brand  H on right ribs.  DONALD    MATHESON.  Hullcar P. O., Jan. 18, 1910.  WATER NOTICE  BREAD  We are still making bread from.  Moffet's Best Flour; 3 loaves for 25c.  Bread like mother used to make: not  chaffy, and full weight. We won first  and special at Salmon Arm Fall  Show for best loaf made from Moffet's Best flour. Patronize home flour  and labor, and deal with���������������������������  A. J. POUND, City Restaurant  Garden,  Field  and Flower  iD____f_LL/0  New crop now arriving from our growers in England, France,  Holland, Canada and the United States. All tested as to vitality  and purity on arrival. The BEST is good enough for our customers.   Catalogue free.  Business will be continued at our old stand until May. After  that in new location, which will be announced later.  Ml   HFNR Y   3010 Westminster Road, Vancouver  ���������������������������   a������������������HL������������������l������������������\l j BRITISH   COLUMBIA  NOTICE   is   hereby   given that an  application==wilM_.-made^under^Part=  V. of the "Water Act, 1909," to obtain a license   in   the Osoyoos Division of Yale._ District.  (a) The name, address and occupation of the applicant: Rufus A.  Chamberlin, Deep Creek P. O., farmer  (b) The name of the stream or  source:   Deep Creek, or tributary.  (c) The point of diversion:.-. About.,  i mile N.W.    of   my   house in Deep  Creek.  (d) The quantity of water applied  for (in cubic feet per second): Three  cubic feet.  ������������������  (f) The premises on which the water is to be used: Dwelling on N. i,  S. E. I, Sec. 7, Tp. 19, R. 9.  (g) The purpose for which the water is to be used:   Irrigation.  (h) If for irrigation describe the  land intended to be irrigated, giving  acreage:   About 40 acres.  (k) This notice was posted on the  10th day of January, 1910, and application will be made to the Commissioner on the 10th day of February, 1910.  (1) Give the names and addresses  of any riparian proprietors or' licensees who or whose lands are likely to  be affected by the proposed works,  either above or below the outlet: R.  Davidson.  ''   RUFUS A. CHAMBERLIN,  Deep Creek, B. C.  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby, B.C.  Contractors & Builders  Estimatea Furnished and Work Guaranteed UNREST OF THE WORLD  PRE SENT     DAY     CO N D ITI 0 >' S  POINT TO MANY CJIAjS'GKS.  Spread of Education ��������������������������� Danger of  Uplifting the Uninformed  Multitude.  Of no time in the history of thc  world arc so many signs of general  unrest recorded as those which  seem to confront us to-day, says tho  London Time.. At former periods,  when novel theories for actual revolutions disturbed the accustomed  order of things, their energy was  either confined altogether to particular States or groups of States,  or else it affected different countries and different peoples in succession. This was the case vith  even tho greatest among them.  Christianity itself permeated the  Old World very slowly, and if the  .rise of Islam was more rapid, it vas  restricted to the lands open to the  aggression of the Prophet ancl his  followers. The conception of modern nationalities and of the sovereign national state spread rapidly  among the sovereigns and the  statesmen of "Western Europe when  once it had been evolved, but it  was slower in reaching the minds  of the people.  OTHER GREAT EPOCHS.  The  Reformation    never      really  got a grasp 071 the minds of tho Latin races,  find the French Revolution had at all times more enemies  than friends among the populations  upon which it imposed its yoke. In  1848 the  ferment in  thc minds   of  men was more widely diffused than  it   had been in 1830, but still it was  limited  to  a    certain    number  of  Western  European  States.    It did  not materially stir this country, and  it had no perceptible results upon  the Russians.    None of these movements after the birth of Islam made  itself felt directly in  Asia.      Indirectly the French Revolution helped to change the face of Sou tli and  Central  America,  hut the anarchy  which, long prevailed in the i .pub- f  lies carved out    of the ruin of Lhe  Spanish monarchy  did not for the  most part  react upon    either .Europe or North America,  save perhaps in some degree as a warning.  Now,  for the  first time,  the signs  of  social  and  political  restlessness  lowest and the weakest to the highest, that ihey should disappear suddenly and leave nothing in their  places. It is they which have moulded thc sense of duty in the populations where they are entertained,  and if they are violently overthrown  the feeling of duty may but too  easily go with them.  Enlightened reformers whose real  aim is the good of the people, and  not the satisfaction of their personal aspirations, would do well everywhere Lo bear in mind that they  are attempting to raise up multitudes far less instructed and intelligent than themselves. They should  endeavor to judge their projects  not upon their abstract merits in  an ideal society composed exclusively of tho intelligent and the unselfish, but as they seem likely to work  among average men and women,  with all thc natural weaknesses and  defects of average men ancl women.  If they did this, they would hesitate  long before they threw down ; until  they were quite convinced not only  that they could build up, but that  thc new building would meet the  needs of the tenants much better  than thc old.  THE SAWBUCK CURE.  Mr.  of Staving  Swo _zlclo .'_. Way  Off Streaks of Laziness.  "I'm afraid," said Mr. Swozzle-  ton, "I've got another lazy streak  coming on; I've had 'em before ancl  I recognize the symptoms.'  '"'Nothing the matter wiili' me, I  feel comfortable, very comfortable;  but I don't want to dc a blessed,  blamed  thing.    Appetite fine,   sto  UNCLE HIRAM TO NEPHEW.  On thc Ina .visa .ili.y of Nursing a  Grouch.  "Don't Henry," said Uncle Hiram to his hopeful young nephew,  "don't nurse a grouch. Nobody has  any use for a man or a boy with a  grouch.  "Suppose you were thc boss and  you had in your employ a- boy who  thought hc wasn't getting pay  enough, and suppose this boy  should get so dissatisfied over this  that it made him grouchy. Then  you'd sec him going around attending to his work all right, maybe,  but all the time half sullen over it;  nour faced, glum, dissatisfied and  showing that hc vas dissatisfied in  everything he did; grouchy and  nursing his grouch all the time and  making it plain to everybody and  making everybody in the place uncomfortable.  "To be sure he'd be only a boy  and you'd be the boss and you could  fire him if you wanted to, but you  wouldn't want to do that ancl so  you'd help" him along, but it  wouldn't be pleasant to have _i_i  around; and if he didn't get over  his grouch, why, sooner or later  you'd be pretty sure to let him go.  Isn't that so. You wouldn't want  around you anybody that was nursing, a grouch.  "Now take your own case, Henry.      You are a young fellow just  PER S 0 Jf AL PAR A GRAPHS.  starting in and you  much experience, but you are learning fast and you are working faithfully and working hard, just a-plug-  g.ng away tho- best you know how,  land  you've  learned  enough  about  A Few Stories Ahout.Well-known  People.  The Czar of Russia is said to be  one of the unhappiest of monarchs,  and he lives in continual fear of  thc anarchists' bomb. Since the attempt to kill Alexander II. by exploding a bomb under the dining-  room table at the Winter Palace,  it has been the custom at the Rus-  siun' Court to change the -dining-  room almost daily. This fact once  elicited an, amusing remark from  the Czar's littlo daughter, the  Grand Duchess Taliaua. One day,  when the Imperial dinner was laid  in the Czarina's boudoir the little  girl exclaimed: "Next time, I suppose wc shall clunch in thc bathroom !"  Queen Margherila of Italy, whose  excessive motoring is said to have  caused her to'have a nervous breakdown, has always besn fond of outdoor exercise and strenuous sport.  Some time ago while she was touring in the Swiss mountains, she ancl  her party were overtaken by a violent snowstorm. Her guides led  her to a- little hut, which vas already fii led with a group of tourists; Recognizing the Queen, they,  naturally made way for her, but  she would not let them move. "No,  no," she said, "this hut is large  enough for all of us. Remain, I  beg you, and let me be your hos-  haven't had !tess."    "Without another word, she  HERE IS A CASE IN POINT  WHY SOME   GIRLS   SUE   FOR  BREACH OF PROMISE.  began to stir thc fire that thc tour  ists had kindled, and as the storm  shoved no sign of abating, decided  to remain in tlio hut all night. When  morning'at last dawned, the lour-  gics taste a������������������s good as ever, I sleep j the business now so that you think lisfcs wcrc amazed  to find that thc  Queen was thc only person who had  not been to sleep. All through the  long hours she had kept thc lire  alight, and.j. as the freshest member of thc party when the time came  tu continue her journey.  Girl is Jilted Simply Because She  Shows Her Real Self Before Marriage.  Thc reader of brcach-of-promise  cases must often wonder how it is  that a man goes so far as to become engaged, write the most passionate love-letters, spend every  night in thc week vith his girl, arrange for thc wedding, order the  furniture, and then suddenly turn  round and tell thc girl he doesn't  third: hc will marry her after all.  As a rule, it is generally put  ,_down to thc inconstancy of man,  but reading between thc lines there  is evidence in many cases that tho  girl ia jilted simply because sho  shows her true self before marriage.  $750 DAMAGES.  Here is a case in point. Tho  writer recently met a young fellow  who had been mulcted to the extent of -$750 damages for breaking  his engagement to a girl who had  his ring for twelve months.  made of  worn  "A  for a long   voyage    stretched in a  chair on thc sunny side of the ship  and sec the ocean go by; jusfc seo  the ocean go by, with nothing to do  but to cat and dream and sleep.  "Yes, sir, I've got one of my lazy  streaks coming on; I recognize the  r -,i i    .t .      , isvmotoms clearlv.    I'm feelinp. ele-  arc discernible not oniv throughout i  -    ; ,   ,    T ,    . "    .     ,       _. ��������������������������� V  Europe,   but over a great part of \^n.b bufc, /  ia;tc   to ?������������������ a **������������������"��������������������������������������������� .]  "the unchanging East."    Thoy are jlust w���������������������������fc to If f, and ]���������������������������L   B"t of  not so common in some lands'as in - <f,rse, X ca"'fc' 1 VT������������������, Sofc. fco Sffc ������������������"  ,i rpi ��������������������������� ,   ���������������������������      ii i     i   '< the job; and now I m about to do  others.     Ihcv are nofc in all lands i   _;,���������������������������,'        i      i      ,, ,      ,  I what I always do when these streaks  strike mc.  "Down cellar I keep a sawbuck  well  nights; life is very pleasant; j your  work is  really of  service  to  but the only thing I really feel iifcc i the concern,  and maybe ifc is. and  doing is loafin'.   I look oufc thc win-(you think you    don't    get enough  der and sec the ycllcr sunshine and jpay.  I'm    doggoned   if thc    trees don't j    "That's all right, Henry.       You  seem to be    actually  beckonin'  to j can ask for more pay if you want  me fco come out: and when I get out:to, but I'd advise you to go slow  and smell thc woody, fall flavor in!about that.    Better  to keep plug  thc air I want to quit work enfc  ly ancl just loaf, vith not too rn  physical exertion. jia your employ  "I think, that after I've scuffed j "But whatever happens don'fc get  in the earth a while I'd like to go j grouchy. "That would queer thc  down ancl go aboard a steamer with I whole business and upset all you've  .not  too  many   passengers  and   sit1 done.  Mme.    Calve,   thc   greab singer,  was  once being  conducted   over  a  cire-jging a while longer as vou arc and  famous grotto  on    the    Continent  inch j pile up a bigger credit for yourself  w'ie" she suddenly broke into song.  !in your employer's esteem/ The small boy who vas acting as  affected  equally grave  But they  nre visible everywhere, from thc  shores of the Atlantic to the shores  of the Pacific, and the causes of i  this phenomena arc nofc altogether  clear.  Thc spread of "education" in fche  popular sense of ihat much-abused I  vo'rd. is no doubt one of thisc caus- i  es.  nication.   which   make  effective or  gani__tion  possible,    are    another  ancl a bucksaw ancl a quarter of a  cord of hard oak wood; and when  I get to feeling this way I go down  cellar and lay a stick of that oak  cordwood in the sawbuck and pickup the sav and  go  to sawing.    I  , ,       ,,    i ; don t know of anv work more back-  Improved  methods or commit-;.       . ���������������������������       ,.  .    '      , . , ,        _._._. breaking  tha  "You sec, Henry, thc boss has his  troubles that maybe you don't know  anything aboufc, and they may be  greater than yours; but he has to  put up a good front and look cheerful, and he thinks- you ought; to.  As- a matter of facfc we all have, our  troubles, and .nobody has any use  for thc man with a grouch, who  thinks his petty troubles are more  important than anybody else's  "In fact, you will discover as you  grow older, Henry, fchafc let alone  thc grouchy men, nobody cares  much for a man with a grievance  of any sort, not even if ifc has a good  ground; the man that comes to us  complaining is apt to tire us.  "So, Henry, remember. If you  think, you are nofc getting all that's  coming to you or that you are nofc  nice    mess   you ve  things," I remarked.  "Should have made a bigger mess  if I had married her," hc grimly  replied, "My word, she would have  been'a handful. I got out of it  cheap ab $750, although ifc will take  me about ten years to pay ifc.  "One day I mefc a chum I had not  seen for six years. Wc had a con-  vival time together, and, unfortunately, I forgot I had an appointment with my young lady. However, I hurried away and reached  her house about an hour and a half  late. I vas just about to ring  the bell when I heard her voice  Continent! through the open window threatening me with all sorts of  her guide listened quietly until she  had  finished,   ancl  then remarked  PAINS AND PENALTIES  for daring to'miss thc appointment  ff you went and asked thc pro- ���������������������������this, mark you,, before she had  prictor whether you might sing_ in j heard a word of explanation from  here while the people are being i me; and because her mother ven-  shown round, I think he would pay i tured to remonstrate with her, she  you- veil." "'Oh," said "Mme. J turned round on the dear old lady  Calve,- highly amused, "and how J and told her she did not know what  much do you think ho would give | -.he was talking about! That was  me?"    The lad    thought carefully j good enough for me, and I cleared  after I've sawed    up   aboufc three  rrl       , i .I I-   i sticks of that, wood, whv, then, bv  J tie eh can newspaper and the imi-1 ��������������������������� ,. '   . .   1.   _  ..    ,  .      ' , ,     ,,-    .        'comparison, the regular work that  tical t.racl sow Lie seed.    Mum or ��������������������������� T i  '���������������������������,   ,      i    .������������������������������������������������������ *..__���������������������������  .,..,_ .    ,��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������   ���������������������������,,    ���������������������������! have to do seems so easv that I  _ t���������������������������i'TittS��������������������������� Utirtrr^UKriTV . (ii! Ctrl-.. = _(. h.-_.-J j C"^~. ,.~"i'"')T5:'"l " " vr"-^ I" 'tth'���������������������������i"  ,      , . ' ...   ..      , 1 tun glad fco buckle down to it. ihafc  nation,   bred  in consLifcutiona   tra-   .    ,.,.      .  ,, .      . r  . ,     ...      ,.    1. my regular    and   always, for a  possess  tin   nilicritcd   poll  appreciated, don't get grouchy over  an    saving wood,  and   ifc, that's the very worst thing for  dir!"_  tical instinct, and an acquired experience which render them comparatively immune from subversive  doctrines. Rut. among populations  that are nr-v to liberty ill. se doctrines in iiiiiny cavf. find ready  credence. The  "fori.tm'.." of Cliin.*'". of  P. )���������������������������:-..., or fif Russia are far more  unconi. romisin . in thr'ir devotion  t'i extreme democratic doctrines  than arc the bulk of the workers in  Germany, in Kraiioc. in Kngiund,  or in the I'nilfd States. Tliey are  still   under  !h<'    "-poll    o[ abstract  time, sure cure for lazy streak: and  I'm going down  cellar now."   *   "advanced''  India.  princip  a no'  ,1  iiic  si ill lack (he  practical wisd������������������i:_ to adapt those  principle* to the realities of society  n_ il exists and as it always has existed.  DECAY OF RF.1,1 !���������������������������_���������������������������'.  The decay ������������������.f old beliefs, traditions, conventions and customs is,  v. itli.ut doubt, a main reason, if a  reason of negative kind,-for the  general unsellh ui'Mifc which pervades lhe masses of mankind in so  many different, lands and under  conditions which so widely vary.  That decay is common to all of the  communities in which unrest exists,  and it is most conspicuous in thc  men who consciously promote the  feeling of vague dissatisfactoion,  and who endeavor to organize it for  political, social or socialist ends.  Not all of these traditions and customs are in themselves ���������������������������admirauio.  It mav    bo    veil    that not a    few  si.n  REAL TROUBLE.  It's little that I care  For the burdens I must bear;  re-jit's not the little trials  of ' Merc -Lhat. fret.   -   -  In niy heart I'll keep a song,  Though a friend may do mc wrong,  And   I'll  try  to  smile  AI poverty and debt.  I   can   take  my  share  of  woe,  Grinning ever as 1 go,  And I'll fight off grim  Depression  and  the  blues,  lint I still insist that I  Have a  right to grow]  and  When  I'm brcaki.g in  Another pair of shoes  .1 can stand flic iron heel  Of  oppression  and  not. squea  Undaunted rad misfortune  1 can greet,  Though my money slips away  I can smile and still be gay,  And  1  never whine  Or whimper at defeat.  Old Man Trouble. I declare,  "With his daily grist of care  Isn't going to leave me  Broken and a wreck,  But I have a right to growl,  liaise a kick and loudly howl  \Yhc-n 1 have a saw-edged  Collar round my nock.  for a minute, and then replied:  "About five francs a day." The  famous prima donna naturally did  nofc tell the boy who she was, bufc  he must have been somewhat, surprised later on when he beheld the  large amount; of the "tip" fchafc  Mme. Calve had slipped into his  hand.  An amusing hoax was played not  long ago upon M. Clemcnccau, the  French Premier. Some practical  joker sent oufc numbers of in vita- j once to her wishes on the part-of  tions to people all over Paris to aj the man. She expects him to be at  big dincer at the Premier's house, j her beck ancl call afc all times, to  Some days afterwards, M. Clemen-j sacrifice his pleasure for her own,  ccau was surprised to receive let-j and to cater for her amusement in  Lers from total strangers accepting | every possible way. If he fails in  "his kind invitation to dinner" and ! any one of these respects she pro-  thanking liim most cordially. Nov, j coeds to take him to task, and the  result is that the man decides fchafc  off. I wouldn't have married the.  girl if she had $5,000 a year of her  own."  There is not the least doubt, too,  tliat many girls arc jilted for tho  simple reason that they get an exaggerated notion of what may be  termed courtship rights and privileges. There is a type of girl who,  thc moment she consents to become  a man'fc wife, thinks that consent  entitles her to an entire subservi-  yoursclf you could do. Give thc boss  a chance and if hc doesn't rise to  it in a reasonable time, why, tnen  vou_can_kick if you jwantjo.   hut j the Premier is a man of wit, and,  Vou must do tins in fair good hu-  instead 15rflymiTin"ro^n~e^  "mor." .realized  that    someone  had  been  Broughne���������������������������"How are you getting  on  with  .Miss Plunks?"    .Toughnes  ���������������������������"Splendid!   Her father generally  fc ; bonis nie clear into  the  road,  bufc  among them should disappear.   But  it ia very dangerous for civilization   la:it night he only pushed mo off the  and for ail  the  classes,   iroj.'i  the  ep.  FORGOT GO. 107 AKTICLKS. .  Abscn.-.Iir.<1e_  People on (he   Tn-  crease in London.  Absenlmindedncss is on thc increase in London, according to  Scotland Yard statistics, whieh  show that the number of articles  left in cabs, omnibuses and tram  cars last year was GO, .07. This is  2,770 more  than in  1907.  Only 26,571 articles of thc value  ot $l_.,090, were restored lo their  owners. The others, with a few  exceptions, were returned Lo lh0  drivers and conductors who deposited them. The rewards paid to drivers aud conductors amounted to  ������������������ IS,500. One man received $150  and  four others   .100 each.  The number of persons killed in  street accidents has also increased.  It was 233 in 1907 tnd 3s!G last year.  The number of those injured in  street accidents was lG,G7<t, as compared with 16,772 in 1007 and I .,000  in 1900. Of last year's deaths 159  were caused by motor vehicles, including tram cars.  According to further statistics  from Scotland Yard there was less  serious crime in London last year,  although thc total number of people arrested was 1,503 higher. Burglaries decreased from 547 to 507,  and housebreakings from 1,902 to.  1,702. The value of property stolen was $.0,050.  There were four cases of murder  during the year in which tho guilty  ��������������������������� persons have not yet; boon  traced.  playing a trick upon him, so hc gave  orders for a dinner, and it was duly  held. His unknown guests were  highly delighted    at being    in  the  FAULTS OF PA!RENTS.  Ifc will often be found, loo,  that  parents are mixed up in breach-of-  r.t     t. *���������������������������.._    ;.___ ,'._._r I promise cases  rather  prominently,  company of the distinguished states-   \ ,      n }   ,   . ,  i i i-i ��������������������������� . ��������������������������� _ ,. ._,.. .i,,w A man naturally resents being to d  man, but their ardor was somewhat!;. . . , , , -. . ., . * ., ,  i i    -k__    ���������������������������.+_.   n._   _.,_.���������������������������_!   I that ho should not do this and that  damped when,  alter   the  banquet,,,       , _      ,.  , . ..  _i   ���������������������������    u    i \     i     a     _^. .��������������������������� .-  /i _,v i bv  the  parents  ot  his  prospective  their host broke the news to lhem !.������������������������������������������������������.,       J. . ,    ,      '        ,  bride.    As one magistrate-remark-  that" their presence there was reallv  due to a choice little joke which had  been perpetrated by some person  or persons unknown. Naturally,  the disappointed diners hastened to  depart'as' soon as they conveniently  could.  .   __ ^���������������������������_   NEW .'imiTJSII. DESTltOYERS.  Twenty of the Fastest Vessels   of  Their Class Afloat.'  The 'twenty new British destroyers for which contracts were placed a short time ago will be the fastest 'vessels of their class afloat.  Their speed will be something over  thirty knots; indeed, they are expected to reach a speed of thirty-  ihrec knots, and do ib in a sea in  which the smaller torpedo boats  could make little or no headway.  These vessels are to be biiilfc in  twenty months and are expected to  make the British navy supreme in  the arni of.powerful and swift torpedo destroyers.  Mv.  wncr?  i:;f'  Visitor���������������������������"Can you tell me  Grccneorir ��������������������������� cottage  Country Youth--"! can f->r live  cents." Visitor���������������������������"Here you arc;  now. where is iff" Country Youth  ���������������������������"It's burned down."  cd a short time ago while listening  t.i a brcach-of-promise case, in  which it was shown that one of tho  reasons of the broken cngagamonfc  vas thc dictatorial attitude on the  part of the girl's parents, "What  a lot of trouble and bother would  be saved if there were not so many  foolish busybodios in thc world!"���������������������������'  London Tit-Bits.  CIRCUMSTANCES AND A CASE  The colonel of a certain cavalry  regiment was a martinet in all except his own habits.    On  one occasion the regiment was aboufc to  start on a long march, and orders  were issued that fc. ggage should be!  reduced to the minimum.    A lieu-j  tenant of the equadron had just re-i  ceived from his father a small Box!  of books, and asked the colonel if  hc might not take it along. ,  ���������������������������   "Ccrtuifllv not,  sir!" roared the  chief.    "No! sir!"  "I'm very sorry, colonel;. it will;  be very dull oufc there without any  reading.   My father sent mc a case  of whiskey, but of course I couldn't  take that?"  "Nofc take ifc, sir?" again roared  the colonel.    "Certainly  yon  c--  sir !   Any'hiag in reason, ur"'"  yw  v.  i  i  .1  .   _ i<>  ��������������������������� f^w^  I1' '"  _���������������������������   y-  ii >  I< *  HIS PAINS AND  ACHES ALL GONE  DODD'S KIDNEY PILLS CURED  CHAS. N. AYR'S RHEUMATISM.  high the price of oats no other grain  can be used as a substitute for  them.  In order to test the accuracy of  this belief B. E. Carmichael of the  Ohio experiment station began in  the spring of 1907 an extensive  series of experiments to test tne  relative value and efficiency of'oats  and corn as a grain ration for work  horses.  With this in view three teams of  grade Perchcron geldings were  taken ; these hordes were used for  general farm and team work on the  station farm. The horses in each  team were about the same age; one  was fed on' oats and the other on  trca, Backache and    other KidnO.   corn.   The plan was to feed as much  ������������������������������������������������������->��������������������������� , _���������������������������_ ._._.    y'ar corn by weight as oats.  All the horses received as much  Statement of a Man who Suffered  for a Year From Different Forms  of Kidney Disease and Found a  Speedy Cure.  New Richmond Station, Que.,  Nov. 29.���������������������������(Special).���������������������������In these cold  fall days when Rheumatism,  Scia-.  Diseases are working havoc in eve_  corner of Canada, thousands will  be interested in the statement of  Mr. Chas. N. Cyr, the well-known  barber of this place.  "I had been a sufferer from Rheumatism and Backache for a year,"  Mr. Cyr states. "My head also  troubled me and it was hard to collect my thoughts. I heard of cures  made by Dodd's Kidney Pills and  made up my mind to try them. The  marvellous effect of the first box  on my system at once raised my  hopes and by continuing to take  them I am now a sound and well  man. All my pains and aches are  gone and I am able to do my work  without pain."  Mr. Cyr is only one of thousands  whom Dodd's Kidney Pills have  . cured of Rheumatism, Sciatica and  Backache. For Dodd's Kidney Pills  always cure sick or disordered Kidneys. And if your Kidneys are well  you can't have Rheumatism, Sciatica or Backache.   *   NOT YET, BUT���������������������������  Twinkle, twinkle, little star!  Oft I've, wondered-what you are;  But with airships, there's no doubt  That ere long I will find out.   ,  A witty as well as a soft answer  will sometimes turn away wrath.  A candidate, in tho midst of a stirring address, was struck with .a  rotten egg, full, in the face. .Pausing . to wipe avay the contents of  the missile, he calmly continued:���������������������������  "I have always contended that ray  opponent's arguments were v-_ry  unsound." The crowd roared, and  he was no longer molested.  Pills for Nervous Troubles. ��������������������������� The  stomach is the centre of the nervous  'system, and when" tne stomach lis-  pends healthy action the result is  manifest -in disturbances of the  nerves. If allowed to persist, nervous-debility, a dangerous ailment,"  may ensue. The first consideration  . is to restore the stomach to proper  action, and there is no readier remedy for this than Parmelee's Vegetable Pills. Thousands can attest  the virtue-of these pills in curing  nervous disorders.  mixed clover and timothy hay as  wiey would eat. The experiment  reported was continued forty-eight  weeks. The variations in weight of  the corn-fed horses were practically the same as those of the horses  receiving oats; nor was there noticed any difference in spirit or endurance between the mates of each  team.  In regard to the comparative cost  cf the feeds it is stated in a bulletin of the Department of Agriculture that "under'the market conditions that prevailed during the experiment the saving from the use  of corn was very marked���������������������������approximately 10 cents a day for each  horse for the entire forty-eight  weeks. Market conditions should  always be borne in mind, as there  may be times during which oats  would be cheaper than corn, and  they should of course be used whenever cheaper."-  We never think of looking for  microbes in the milk of human  kindness.  Nothing looks more ugly than to  gee a person whose hands are cov-  .cred.-Oyer___with__warts._ Why. _haye  AN EXCELLENT REMEDY.  Will Break Up a Cold in Twcnly-  four nonr.:and Cure Any Cough  That is Curable.  The following mixture is often  prescribed and is highly recommended for coughs, colds and other  throat and bronchial trouble: Mix  two ounces of Glycerine, a half  ounce of- Virgin Oil of .Pine compound pure, and eight ounces of  pure Whisky. These can be bought  in any good drug store ancl easily  mixed together in -a large bottle.  The genuine Virgin Oil of Pine  compound pure is prepared only in  the laboratories of the Leach Chemical Co., Cincinnati, and put up  for dispensing in half-ounce vials.  WORK!  The watchmaker says he is not  the only man who should be expected to make his good works tell.  If your children moan- and are  restless during sleep, coupled, when  awake, with a loss of appetite, pale  countenance, picking of thc nose,  etc., you may depend upon it that  th* primary cause of the trouble is  worms. Mother Graves' Worm Exterminator effectually removes  these pests, at once relieving the  little sufferers.  these disfigurements on your per  son when a sure    remover   of all  warts, corns, etc., can be found in  Holloway's Corn Cure.  Hostess (who is giving an entertainment)���������������������������"Mr. Smith is going to  sing a comic song." - Guest ��������������������������� "I  knew something would happen; I  upset the salt at the dinner-table."  Many inherit weak lungs, and as  disease usually .assails the weakest  point these persons are continually  exposed to attacks of cold and pulmonary disturbances. The speedy  use of Bickle's Anti Consumptive  Syrup will be found a preventive  and a protection, strengthening the  organs so that they are not so liable  to derangement from exposure or  abrupt atmospheric changes.  Bickle's Syrup is cheap and good.  FEED FOR WORK HORSES.  In Results Produced Corn Stands  Ahead of Oats.  There is a widespread belief  among horse owners that no grain  is equal to oats as an efficient feed  for horses and that no matter how  Dr.   M orse's,  India n   R o o t   PI lis  Rre not a now and untried remedy  -our E.andfathers used them.  Half a century ago, before Confederation, they were on sale in nearly  ovory druse or general store In the  Canada of that day, and were the  recognized cure in thousands of  homes for Constipation, Indigestion, Biliousness, Rheumatism and  Kidney and Liver Troubles. To-day  thoy are Just as effective, just as  reliable as over, and nothing better  lins yet been dovised to  Cur������������������   Common   M.I s  Why is it   that a man "can never  find a pin in a pincushion.  -Try-Murlne-Eye-Romedi.  For Bed, Weak, Weary, Watery Eyes.^  Granulation, Pink Eye and Eye Strain.  Murino Doesn't Smart; 6oothe9 Eye Pain.  Is Compounded by Experienced Physicians;  Contains no Injurious or Prohibited Drugs.  Try Murine for Your Eye Troubles. You  Will Like Murine. Try it in Baby's Eyes,  for Scaly Eyelids. Druggists Sell Murine  at 50c. The Murine Eye Remedy Co.. Chicago, will send You Interesting Eye Books  Free.  Why go south and undertake a  long expensive journey to rest-your  tired nerves or overworked body ?  In the Niagara Peninsula is a place  provided by nature and art for your  special trouble. Nature has provided the saline waters of the "St.  Catharines Well" and art has  equipped the "Welland" with the  needed appliances for treatment,  rest and comfort. St. Catharines,  on the line of the Grand Trunk  Railway System, is Canada's great  winter health resort.  A booklet with full information  will be sent by addressing Manager, "The Welland," St. Catharines, Ont.  THE SAFE .COURSE.  Mrs. Wilson's husband was often  obliged to travel on business, and  frequently did not reach home till  after midnight. His wife had been  in'���������������������������'the'.'habit of sleeping peacefully  at these times, but a number of  burglaries.in the neighborhood during one of Mr. Wilson's trips had  disturbed her calm.  On one night of bis return Mr.  Wilson was stealing carefully up  the front stairs, so that his wife  would not be awakened, wheu he  heard her voice, high and strained.  "I don't know whether you are  my husband "or'a burglar," came  the excited tones, "bufc I am going  t.i be on the safe side and shoot, so  if you are Henry you'd better got  out of-the. way !"  .    DIRECTORS WHO TRULY  DIRECT.  It is a well known fact that the  men usually selected to act on Directory Boards of Banks, Insurance  Companies and other Financial Institutions are men more or less in  the public eye men of large ability  and wide experience.  The very fact of their recognized1 business ability and breadth of  outlook makes them very desirable  acquisitions to such institutions,  and their sound conservative wisdom on matters constantly arising  have resulted, in the substantial  growth of most of our leading Institutions.  Criticisms have been made in the  past that some Directors, owing to  the fact of their many and varied  interests, are not really as thoroughly conversant with the details  ot the Institutions for . which they  act as thew should be, and to meet  criticisms some of our leading Canadian Institutions are attaching  a new Officer to their Boards of  Directors, called the Directors'  Auditor.  - The Traders Bank of Canada was  perhaps the .first institution to  adopt this new method_.��������������������������� Their Directors' Auditor is Mr. J. L. Willis,  a man for many years connected  with the Bank as a Branch Manager  and who is possessed of exceptional  ability and experience.  Mr. Willis's duties, as Directors'  Auditor, are to act for tho Bank's  busy Directors in the way of overseeing, investigating and reporting  or/ all matters that come before  them in fche regular way of business. He is responsible only fco the  Board of Directors and his work has  done a great deal in facilitating the  deliberation of thc Board at all  times. . ���������������������������  The progress made by the Traders  Bank in the last few y.ears has been  very gratifying indeed, both to their  Shareholders and manyxcustomers.  The Traders Bank has now 100  Branches in Canada, mainly in Ontario ancl tbe.-Wcsfc, although' it is  reported that they are shortly to  open in_ Montreal and extend their  operations to thc East. -  MM  \  Poultry Producer  When year after year finds our Poultry business growing1, thera  must be some pood reasons for it. It it not luck���������������������������neither _ It  advertising���������������������������but it ii  We pay HIGHEST spot eash en delivery.  We are ALWAVS buyers.  We are the largest Distributors In Canada.  We make dally oath returns.  COMPETITION at your door demands that  we become your confidential agents on this  market.  GUNN,  LA.  .LOIS k CO.. Limited, MONTREAL  BECAUSE  For  DISTEMPER.  Pink Eye, t alt-evil*  Shipping rover  .  Catarrhal Fever  Surecure and positive prevcntlve, bo matter ho. horses at any age are  Infected or "������������������;_p<_e d." Liquid, ffivenon the tongue: acta on the. Blood and  Glands, expels the poisonous germs from the body. Cures Distemper in Don  and Sheep and Cholera in Poultry. Largest selling livestock remedy. Curt*  La Grippe among human beings and ia a fine Kidney remedy. 50c and $1 a  bottle; $6and $11 a dozen. Cut this out. Keep It. Show to your druggnt.'  who will get It for you.   Free Booklet. " Distemper, Causes and Cure*.1*  DISTRIBUTORS���������������������������ALL WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS  SI*OHN MEDICAL CO, Cktaiift aid Bitltrisloolsls, 60S_E_, MB.. C.S.I.  DEFECTIVE HEARINC JEES������������������_L������������������.  of ths marvels ot the eleotrioal ago. In us������������������  throughout the world. Write for oat slogue.  General Acoustic Co., of Canada, Ltd., 463 Yongt  St., Toronto. ^^^  CARPET   DYEING  ^^and Cleaning. .This Is ������������������ ������������������p<_ iMty with the ^^  British    American    Dyeing    Co'  ._ Send particulars by post and ve are sure to satisfy.  Address Box 138, Montreal.  EDUCATIONAL.  Dressed Poultry  ANY QUANTITY.  (Uarkef Prices  Guaranteed  REMITTANCES DAILY  Ship by Express and Advise  THE c  d. A. McLean Produce Co.  LIMITED,  74 to 76 Front St. Cast, Toronto  Bookkeeping  Our course in this subject Is no-  surpassed. It gives the student a  training worth many times the cost  to take it.' Write for nartioulara to  BRITISH AMERICAN BUSINESS  COLLECE, Y.M.C.A. B'ld'g, Toronto.  T. M. WATSON. Principal.  1" EARN THE BARBER TBADE-NEW  ___ system���������������������������constant practice; careful  instruction; few weeks complete course;  tools free; graduates earn twelve to  eighteen dollars weekly; write for catalogue. Moler Barber College 221 Queeu  East, Toronto.    . . -    "    -,  ACENTS WANTED.  \\M ANUFACTUEING COMPANY WANTS  J. 3 man to sell direct to farmers. Quick  seller. Every farmer wants one. 70'.  profit. Experience valuable but unnece*  eary. PoBtal to-day brings particulars.  Charles*Adams. Sarnia, Ont.        '        :   CTOCKS.  - . CONVINCING HER...  "Say," growled the boss, "you've  got to stop chatting -with giggling  girls over the 'phone. That telephone : is for business purposes  only.,"      -' '   -  "That's all right."' replied the  young man. "I was just trying to  convince that young lady that I  really mean business."  C. A. KING, GLOBE TROTTER  Is; walking from Montreal to Vancouver, -2,896 miles, on CATSPAW  RUBBER HEELS. Left Montreal  1 o'clock Oct. 23rd, passed Sudbury,  Ont., 430 miles, Nov. 16th. When  will he reach Vancouver ., 133 prizes  offered nearest guessers. Contest  is free. Write guess on postal card  and receive prize list. Address,  WALPOLE RUBBER CO., LTD.,  Dept. B., Montreal.  dwxmm, jMCJvarms, rojvsiimi  __*>������������������.''  _7_%i_e_i__u^_^--���������������������������  \_. GLKCTB* __ 1.1)8  run into the " _IU**"  and P_ _ I.MO.VIi.  Lose nri~ ti iu. but get  tl o;io_ a bottie of  B,iJMVAIft. *������������������4in!  i:Kl/.EF and prevent  Bneumoa!a, or care it  ! already mwiitested.   Is the Unfatliu .  Household Rene d;-  .     for Oujh . Cold .|  Sore Throat, Bronchitis, I  "Grip,'   Pneumonia and I  Pains of all kinds- '        I  ��������������������������� _ao_^������������������aB_*������������������a_  Kindly, mention thc name of this  paper in-writing toi advertiser*.  TO   INVESTORS-TOUR   ORDER8   TO  1    buy or sell    Stocks will   receive  my  personal attention.   8. M. Mathews, Brok-  er, 43. Scott St.. Toronto:   .     ���������������������������     '      ���������������������������-   ' '  _F*_I /  l/FQ   Raise Them Without Milk  6.������������������tir_0 .     Booklet Free. -  ^   Steele, liJrigg. Seed Co��������������������������� Ltd., Torouto.JOal.  BOYS WANTED  ,to work for us, selling .Xmas cards.' To  pan make   Five   dollars   per week.    Sen  twenty   cents'   deposit, which will, be  turned to you at Xmas. "We will start yon!  frith a.good stock.   The -American -New*  _e$������������������cy  ������������������������������������������������������j"*"---���������������������������T   m       '���������������������������--  rod  569 1-2 Blcor W., Toroiitor"  Teacher���������������������������"You notic-^ that boy  who _tands~at_tKe~f6ot_of'"thc ' 'ass .  Well, last summer hc wits the smartest boy in the school." Exaniner  ���������������������������"He is now. I notice thc i >ot of  the class, is nearest the fire."  Mothers, Give the Children a Chance.  Spanking docs not cure children of bed-  wetting. There is a constitutional cause,  for this trouble. Mrs. RI. Summers, Box W  720," Windsor," Ont.ywill send free to any  mother her successful home treatment,  wilh full instructions. Send no money,  but write her to-day if your children  trouble you in this way. Don't blame the  child, the chances are it can't help it.  This treatment also enrcs adults and aged  people troubled with urine difficulties by  day or night.  PHYSIOLOGICAL.  "Eflic," said Margie, who was  laboriously spelling words from a  first reader, "how can I tell which  13 a 'd' and which is a 'b'V  "Why," replied Effie, wisely,  "the 'd' has- its tummy on its  .buck."  ISSUE NO. 49���������������������������0D.  COURTSHIP POINTERS. '  When she says the clock's correct,  She is neutral, we suspect.  When she says the clock is fast,  You   are making time.at last:  When she says the clock is slow,  You are done for.    Better go.  POULTRY.  - We call the attention of our read- |  crs to the advertisement of.Gunn,  Langlois & Co.,  Montreal,  which !  appears elsewhere in this paper. If  you have any poultry to place on  the market during the holiday season, take their advice and commu-  nicato-with-.-the__-.-.before... rushing,  goods to market.   It is a good plan  to write to these people if you have  eggs,  butter,  poultry or honey to  dispose of at any time, as they are  known to be a very- reliable house.  Consignments Solicited.   Writs for  Price". Mit.  Canadian Hide & Skin Co.  88 FRONT ST. EAST. TB._C.__0_ OUT  Do you trap or buy  Furs? I am Canada's  laigeRt dealer, I pay  hipiiestprices. Your  shipments solicited.'  I pay mail and ex- .  press charges; remit -  promptly." Also largest dealer ia Beefhides;  Sheepskins, etc. Quotations and shipping tags  sent free. r %  JOHN  HALLAM   TORONTO  FURS  "How do you do, sare?" said a  Frenchman io an English acquaintance. "Rather poorly, thank you,"  answered..thel._ other. ''Nay, ,my  dear Bare," said the Frcncmuan;  "don't thank me for your illness. I  cannot help it."  A Medical Need Supplied.���������������������������When  a medicine is found that not only  acts upon thc stomach, but ia bo  composed that certain ingredients  of it pass unaltered through the stomach to find action in thc bowels,  then there is available a purgative  and a cleanser of great effectiveness. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills  are of this character and are the  best of all pills. During the years  that they have been in use they have  established themselves as no other  pill has done.  WE'LL PULL THROUGH.  Though up go the prices,  Soaring jusfc as high  As the ambitious airships     ,       ;  Headed for the sky,       .   '"  The record of the world is ���������������������������_,.������������������������������������������������������'  We'll live until wo die.  A .Requisite for tho Rancher. ���������������������������  On the cattle ranges of the West,  where men and stock are far from  doctors and apothecaries, Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil is kept on hand  ly the intelligent as a ready made  medicine, not only for many human  ills, but as a horse and cattle medicine of surpassing^ merit. A horse  and cattle rancher will find matters  greatly simplified by using this Oil.  ECONOMIZE  '/_      YOUR        1  'XMAS  By Ordering From Us By Mail.  SEND FOR  ELLIS'RED BOOK NO. 9  .  COMPLETE  CATALOG OF  DIAMONDS,  WATCHES,  ._        JEWELERY,__.  SILVERWARE, etc, ate.  SENT FREE ON REQUEST.  ELLIS  BROS.,  DIAMOND IMPORTERS,  Yonge St., Toronto.  WEAK LUNGS  RESTORED BY PSYCHlNE.  " PSYCHlNE " rrs restored thouiuds  of people lo buoy sol health and strength  whoiecondition had been Kgarded st hopeless, It it a tonic and feih -builder, containing rebiukable prep.rtiei as a blood  guijficr and germicide. It will strengthen  ���������������������������nd heal the weak lungs, force out - the  phlegm, and drive awoy the cough, no  matter of how long standing.  "PSYCHlNE" tones up tha whole  system and drives out disease, heals the  decayed tissue and restores lost energy.   Its  use daily will prevent and ward o _ that  most subtlo disssse consumption.  -..   ���������������������������    ���������������������������     ������������������  Write for a Free Sample.  Tor Sale by all Druj. iti & Dealer., 58c & $1  per WfJc,  Dr. T. A. S  . UM  LIMITED,  TORONTO  Kilt?.!!  PR Cite) NCED S1-KE.EN  SS_______S_2������������������S3S!_i_S__2_  X m  <"t' _l'V.  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, February 3, 1910  PROFESSIONAL  r\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 Ste. ENDERBY  w.  E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyancer,  * etc.  Offices, Bell Block. Enderby,B.C.  ASSOCIATED BOARDS OF TRADE  THE OKANAGAN MERCANTILE AGENCY  ENDERBY. 13. C.  Debt Collection Everywhere on  straight commission basis.   Bad debts bought for CASH  W. A. DOBSON. Manager  SECRET SOCIETIES  FRED. H. BARNES  W. M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. iO  Regular meetings first  Thursday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Oddr  fellows Hall. Visiting:  brethren cordially invited.  J. C. METCALF  Secretary  Rink No. 1���������������������������  A. E. Sharpe  H. M. Walker  Jas. Evans  H. P. Murphy���������������������������skip  Won from���������������������������  Hancock���������������������������11-9  Taylor���������������������������12-10  Bell���������������������������9-7  Matthews���������������������������12-9  Evans, 16-9  Played 7, lost 2.  I. 0.0. F.  Eureka Lodge. No. 50  Meets every Tuesday evening: at 8 o'clock, in I. O.  0. F. hall, Metcalf  block.   Visiting brothers always    welcome.    J.   A.  McMorland,  N. G.,   A.  Reeves, Scc'y, E. J. Mack, Treaa.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 36, K. of P.    ,  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P. Hall. ��������������������������� Visitors cordially invited to attend.  ROBT. N. BAILEY. C.C.  C. E: STRICKLAND, K.R.S.  R. J. COLTART, M.F.  K. of P. Hall is the only hall in Enderby suitable  for public entertainments. For rates, etc., apply  to- R. F. JOHNSTONE. M. E.. Enderby  Rink No. 3���������������������������  Frank Prince  W. T. Holtby  A. Reeves  Jos. Evans���������������������������skip  Won from���������������������������  Scott���������������������������12-6  Keith���������������������������13-3  Matthews���������������������������18-6  Hancock,  9-8  Played  7,  lost  IN   THE   CHURCHES  CHURCH OF ENGLAND. St George's Chureh,  Services every Sunday st 11 s. m. snd 7:30 p.  m. Holy Communion every Sunday st 8 _. m. and  Ist.Sunday in month at 11 a. m. during1 March,  April and May. Same on Friday at 8 p. m. Service  North Enderby at 3 p.m. every alternate Sunday,  Mara, at S.OO p.m. every alterate Sunday. All cordially Invited.   Rev. J. Leech-Porter, B.D., Vicar  METHODIST CHURCH���������������������������Young People's meeting, Sunday, 7 p; m.; Preaching every  Sunday, 7:30 p. m.; Junior Epworth League,  Tuesday, 3:45 p. m.; Prayer Meeting, Tuesday,  7:30 p. m.; Class Mecttng, 8:15 p. m. (imrncdiats'.y  after the prayer meeting): Sunday School, 2.30 p.  m.     W. A. GIFFORD, Pastor.  PRESBYTERIAN    CHURCH-Sunday   School  9:45 o.m.; Church  service,  11 a. m.; Younsr  People's meeting, Wednesday, 8 p. m.  D. CAMPBELL. Pastor.  BAPTIST CHURCH-Sunday School.  10 a.  m.:  Church service,  11 n.  m.;   Prayer  meetln tj  Wednesday, 7:30 p. m.     B. S. FREEMAN, Pastor  POST OFFICE  HOUR.���������������������������3 a. m. to 6:30p. m.; mails close, soutli  bound. 10:00 a.m.: northbound, 4:03p.m.  SMALL DEBTS COURT  SITS every Saturday, by appointment at 2 p.in  Graham   Rosoman.   Police   and   Stipendiary  Magistrate.  The annual meeting of the Okanagan associated Boards of Trade was  held last Wednesday at Kelowna, Mr.  A. E. Taylor representing the Enderby Board. Delegates were present  from all of the Okanagan towns.  Resolutions were passed relating to  local freight rates ancl timetables on  the Okanagan service of thc C.P.R.,  and the company- was requested to  change the name of Sicamous to  Okanagan Junction, or failing this  to erect a signal with the words:  "Change here for the Okanagan Val-'  ley." Other important resolutions  which received the unanimous assent  of the meeting were:  "That the Provincial Government  be urged to appoint an auditor to  annually inspect the books of all cities under 10,000 population, and to  establish a uniform system of bookkeeping for civic corporations  throughout the province.  "That the Provincial Government  be requested to provide for the'in.  spection of bees imported into the  province as a safe-guard against the  spread of disease among the insects.  "That the Provincial Government  be urged to make early provision for  increased representation for the Okanagan electoral district in the legislature.  "That the Government be asked to  insert in the railway agreement a;Played 7, lost  clause not only ensuring the completion of the roads within a given sime  but providing for the construction of  a certain minimum mileage each year  "That the Dominion minister of  agriculture be asked to take steps to  inaugurate experimental stations in  the Okanagan.  "That the Hon. Price Ellison be requested to urge upon the government  the necessity of the extension of the  Canadian Northern into the Okanagan without delay."  Arrangements   are   to be made regarding-   advertising   the attractions!   .  of the Okanagan   as a fruit-growing .MlI1"Phy  district.     Just   what  -form this ad-!Taylor  vertising will take is not yet known, j  It is the intention to appoint a com- i Scott  mittee to   be   composed   of members j  of  the various Boards,  said  committee to meet ancl draft a program of  publicity work to be submitted to the  Boards for their approval.  Mr. G. A. Henderson was re-elected  president of the Associated Boards,  and P. Dickson secretary. The next  annual meeting of the Boards will be  held at Summerland.  Taylor and Bell, with Bell one down  and Taylor two down. Following is  the standing of the rinks at the close  of the first round:  Rink No. 2���������������������������  A. D. Birrell  J. McMorland  Ernest Evans  Geo. Bell���������������������������skip  Won from���������������������������  Evans���������������������������12-6  Matthews���������������������������9-4  Scott���������������������������11-6  Hancock���������������������������11-9  Played 6, lost 1.  Rink No. 4���������������������������  W.  J. Lemke  Wm. Hutchison  Robt. Peel  "Wm.Hancock- skip  Won from���������������������������  Matthews���������������������������9-7  Scott���������������������������10-9  ������������������������������������������������������-��������������������������� ���������������������������*-+.������������������������������������������������������������������������    _������������������__������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  4  ���������������������������  3.     Played 7,  lost 5.  Rink No.  5���������������������������  Ed. Forrester  Ted Hopkins  Ed. J. Mack  H.  W.  Keith���������������������������skip  Won from���������������������������  Murphy���������������������������11-10  Matthews���������������������������13-6 '  Hancock,  9-7  Rink No. 6���������������������������  Herb. Stevens  Guy L. Williams  A. Fulton  Wm.  Scott���������������������������skip  Won from���������������������������  Matthews���������������������������8-6  Keith���������������������������15-7  Murphy, 13-12  Played 7,  lost  Rink No. 7���������������������������  Watt Johnstone  W. R. Barrows  Robt. Johnstone  A.L.Matthews,skip  Won' from���������������������������  , Taylor, 12-10. '  ���������������������������Played  7, lost  4.  Rink No. 8���������������������������  Roy Ackman  B. E. Stilwell  F. Pyman  A.E.Taylor, skip  Won from���������������������������  Keith, 13-12  Hancock���������������������������10-8  Evans���������������������������17-3  Scott���������������������������9-6  Played 6, lost .  Clark's  Gloves  We  have   just   unpacked   the  largest and completest stocks of  MEN'S GLOVES ever shown in  this locality.  Gloves for the Logger,  Gloves for the Machine Man,  Gloves for the Engineer,  Gloves for the Steam Fitter,  Gloves for the Driver,  Gloves for the Curler,  Gloves for the Skater,  Gloves that will shed Steam and  Water, Cold and Heat,  Gauntlets���������������������������heavy and light,  Come and see them.  Following is the schedule of games  for the second round:  Thursday, Feb. 3rd  vs.   . Hancock  vs. Keith  Friday, Feb. 4th  vs. Matthews  ��������������������������� vs. Evans  Monday,  Feb.. 7th  vs.' Keith  vs. Taylor  Tuesday, Feb. 8th  Scott vs. Evans  Matthews vs. Bell  Wednesday, Feb. -9th  | Bell  i  'Murphy  Hancock  ' Hancock  j Scott  HATS OFF !  Enderby Curlers are taking their  hats off to Anor. After playing six  games "down" the Matthews rink  played the seventh "up."   And every-  are   subject "to "Thange j tb������������������ndyn on tlie ice whooped " up until  without  notice:  These are the Prices To-day  Owing to market fluctuations,  prices  Moffet's Best Flour, $1.70 49-lbs  .Three. Star Elo.ur..$1..60.per.  ~T7.  Drifted Snow Pastry, $1.60  Whole Wheat Flour, $1.55   "  Graham Flour,     -    $1.45    "  Four Star Chop, $1.35 per 80 lbs  Three Star Chop, $1.30 per 80 lbs  Two Star Chop, $1.25 per 80-lbs  Bran: $.90 per 70 lbs.  Shorts, $1.20 per 90 lbs.  Middlings, $1.30 per 90 lbs.  Oats. $_735-perl00-lbs.������������������������������������������������������  Oat Chop, $.90 per 60 lbs.  Wheat, $2.20 per!25-lbs  Barley Chop, $1.05 per 70 lbs.  Whole Corn, $2.00 per 100 lbs.  Cracked Corn, $2.15 per 100 lbs.  Also a full line of Cereals and Wheat-  lets at Right Prices.     Free delivery  to any part of the Enderby city.  'forms: Net Cash with order  The Columbia Flouring Mills  Company,   Ltd.  Enderby B C.  ithe end.   Bob Johnstone says it does  not  feel   much  different  to  win  than !  to lose,   but   Bob    is   inclined to be '. Scott  ;poiitic"^_t^tim_sr^Iff^w^^  game from start to finish.   Skip Tay- j Wednesday   Feb  vs.  vs.  j Thursday,  | Murphy vs.  I Keith vs.  j Friday, Feb.  ' Scott vs.  Matthews vs.  ���������������������������_   Monday, Feb.  vs.  vs.  Tuesday, Feb.  vs.  Evans  Murphy  Matthews  Bell  Feb. 10th  Taylor  Evans  11th  Hancock  Keith  14th  Taylor  Bell  15th  Keith  A number of Fancy  Vests Going at Cost  Not many left.  But they are just the thing  We want also to call your attention to our stock of  Graniteware  You cannot do better than investigate and compare our prices  with other's. It will save you  money.  ���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-  The Poison Mercantile Co.  Enderby, B.  Cv  -������������������-+-��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  _r____77i  lor's rink had the honor of losing to  the "down" rink,���������������������������and it wasn't  done "on purpose" either.-  One  game  i.s  yet  to  be  played   to  complete    the    first    round���������������������������that    of  LAND REGISTRY ACT  In the matter of an application for a  duplicate Certificate of Indefeasible  Title to Lot 148, Group I., Osoyoos  Division, Yale District.  NOTICE is hereby given that it is  my intention at the expiration of one  month from the date of the first publication hereof    to    issue a duplicate  Certificate    of   Indefeasible    Title to  said lands, issued to John Wiley,  on  the 4th day of May, 190G, and numbered 9444a.  W. H.  EDMONDS,  District Registrar  Land Registry Office,  Kamloops, B.  C, the 12th day of January, 1910.  House  Cleaning  Will soon be on. Call and see  my stock of Carpets, Matting,  Linoleum, Wall Paper, and all  necessary articles for beautifying and making the home  comfortable.  W.  T. HOLTBY  Furniture Dealer nnd Undertaker  BRADLEY BLK.       ENDERBY  Hancock  Taylor  Murphy  Keith  Hancock  Scott     '  Matthews  Keith  Murphy  Taylor  Tuesday, Feb.  vs.  vs.  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  ENDERBY, B. C.  Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers and Tourists invited to give us a trial  Cutters and Fashionable  Winter turn-outs.  Good Rigs; Careful Driv-  ers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams.  If you want to  Buy, Sell or  Trade  A   FARM  A   FRUIT   LOT  A   HOUSE  A BUSINESS LOT  or A BUSINESS  I have them at Mara, Enderby,  Vernon, Victoria, Vancouver,  Winnipeg, or elsewhere. Write  to me.      My new list is ready.  Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard Mara, B. C  Enderby Representative���������������������������  ANOR  L.   MATTHEWS.  A $125  Typewriter  for 17c a Day!  One of these machines presented  early in life to your boys and girls will be  the commencement of a practical business career in the home that should  add inestimably to their training and  experience.    For particulars apply to���������������������������  The Oliver Typewriter Co.  The Oliver Typewriter Building.,  Chicago, 111.  .   H. M. WALKER, Local Agent  MASTERING THE AIR  America's first aviation meet was  held at Los Angeles, Cal., from Jan.  10th to 20th inclusive, and prizes to  the amount of $45,000 were offered to  the contestants, $22,500 for a longdistance balloon race, and $13,500 for  dirigible balloon contests. It offered  the first opportunity Americans have  had to see aeroplane contests and  real flying by heavier-than-air machines. An eye witness of the many  events writes:  "I am perfectly fascinated by the  possibilities that are presented by  the attainments, even at this early  stage, of the flying machines. It is a  most inspiring sight to sec them  arise   and   fly   and    alight   just    as  gracefully and easily as any other  creature of the air. There seems to  be no limit to the reasonable possibilities of aerial navigation, judging  from the present stage of development. Of course there are knockers  and scoffers, just as there ever has  been since the world began, who say  it is only a silly fad and utterly impracticable, but there were probably  just as many to scoff at the first  steamboat and railway engine. I do  not see any reason to doubt that in  ten years' time air ships will be as  comnson as autos are today. Even  now the men who have these machines patented are beseiged with  orders for machines at enormous  prices.'  ������������������  . J |  I.  _v  ff  .1  If.

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