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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Mar 10, 1910

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 I.   '.  I.  *4  Enderby, B.C.,  March 10, 1910  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 3; No. 2; Whole No.'106  THE   NEWS   IN   AND   ABOUT   ENDERBY   AS   CAN   TOLD   IN   A" FEW   LINES  fc  I  I  E-  Mrs. W. A. Covey left for Chase on  Monday, where she will join her. husband.  The Enderby Band will give' a social dance in K.- P. Hall on Stl Patrick's Day night.  S.. Poison was a visitor.to Enderby  from Vernon this week, on matters  relating to his business here.  A leak in the water main at a point'  near the bridge, caused the water tb  ��������������������������� be cut off for half a day Wednesday.  ' "R. F. E. DeHart was in Enderby  the past week in connection with a  land deal he is negotiating near Enderby for Kelowna capital.  J. L. Ruttan is adding a west wing  to his Belvedere-street residence, and  contemplates brick -veneering the  walls of the entire building.  We are", in receipt of M. J.' Henry's  closing-out price list,. -If you are'in  line for fruit trees, it will be to your  advantage to get a copy of this list.  ��������������������������� Rev. Mr. Campbell was absent- to  the coast last Sunday, and'Rev. Mr.  Elmhurst, of- Summerland,. occupied  the pulpit in the Presbyterian church.'  Miss Rosenberg left for. Minneapolis  on'.Wednesday, leaving behind-a host  of Enderby friends who. hope to see  her^ return to the ' Okanagan in the  good old summer time.  Anyone suffering - from eye trouble  will do well to take advantage of the  opportunity to get the opinion of an'  expert, in Dr. Miller, who is at the  King Edward hotel next week.  There will be a meeting of .the newspapermen of the Valley at Vernon  Friday and Saturday,to discuss conditions looking to the welfare of the  trade.  __W_._A'. _ Russell_will_.start__.work _on_a.  are up' to play the finals. No' game  for more than a week, but an effort  is to be made to pull them off this  morning 'and "evening.  Wonder what price the Lieutenant-  Governor of British. Columbia would  set on his interest .in the.junk pile  covered by an old shed on the C.P.R.  right of way, near the station? It  would add inestimably to the appearance of the handsome mill property and the new'Moffet home if this  eye-sore could be removed from the  landscape. O  Armstrong   citizens evidently know  CONSERVATIVE MEETING.  - At the meeting of the Enderby Conservative Association held last Saturday evening in W. E. Banton's office, the report of the committee on  constitution and by-laws was adopted  and under it, organization of the as-  sive" initiative on the part of Canada  in the furtherance of the policy of  Imperial Federation, and that in the  meantime the resolution be laid over  as regards the local association for  further discussion-at the next regular  meeting.   Carried.      .   -  P. H. Barnes    was chosen as delegate from Enderby to-the forthcom-  IRELAND'S , SWEETEST   SINGER  next regular-meeting, which will be  held on the first Saturday in- April.  - G. Rosoman. moved the foll'owing  resolution, which was seconded by A.  Price: "That in tne'opinion of this  Association, the difficulties of Im-  a good thing when they see4it, and jperial Federation have been discussed  are also desirous bf lending their'long enough, and it is time that  support to Valley institutions. The practical steps should be taken for.  demand for Moffet/s Best flour has'the inter-organization of the Empire;  induced Wm. McNair to open a store'that we urge the Central Conserva-  to supply the. requirements of the J t'j.ve Association to .consider .the mat-  flour users of Armstrong with the - t'cf, and to make a "public prqnounce-  brand of flour.that has.made Enderr men."in-.favor-of such definite =plan of  by known the. province over.v '_..    '������������������������������������������������������. Federation.-as,may_26m__.end_ itself to  sociation was duly effected.   Election  of- officers was postponed until the j jnK Dominion. Conservative Convention at Ottawa, to' be held in June;  Geo. Heggie was named _as alternate.  ���������������������������" A snowslide on the G.N.R. last week  near-the town of-Wellington, Wash.,-  buried a-work train,-_in��������������������������� which more  than 100 . workmen, lost .their.-lives. v'A  (lay or two later1..a. slide on the C.P.  R. at Roger's .Pass., buried'another  work-train ��������������������������� and   nearly 50 men.were  their judgment.'!" _-   '  Moved.:as ,an- amendment, by _W. E.  Banton, seconded; by. F. Hawes,. that,  .copies, of ,ther resolution. be.vfocwar_ed  "to- the- various - Central*. Associations  in the-Province,' at. the same time  urging    them ' to .. instruct their re-  BEFORE- MAGISTRATE  ROSOMAN  In,the- Police Court on Saturday,  before Police Magistrate Rosoman,  Norman Ambrose was brought up by  Pro. Con. Price on the charge of, being drunk- and disorderly. It appeared that on the previous evening  Ambrose-had, while under.the influence of liquor, .entered .'the-store .of  the Enderby- ���������������������������" Trading Co.,. and attempted , to - walk ';��������������������������� off' with .a, pair" of -  boots"for "which: he--had''.-not paid.-'  With. some. difficulty the --boots were  taken from -,him. "Prisoner denied-  having. any .recollection, of^his-escar.  pade, and "said lie' was' very - sorry" for  what had ��������������������������� occurred:' 'Fined-$10* and  costs.-'   '-- - ' .  killed. As a result of the.numerous spective delegates to the forthcoming  mountain _ slides, the streams are-!Dominion .'Conservative .Convention  causing great damage to the road-"'to have inserted in the platform of  bed, and-regular traffic has'not been J the Conservative party of .; Canada, a  .carried on for more than a week."        plank . providing    for a" more aggres-  For Sale���������������������������Two driving mares, 3'&  7 years; in good, condition;'must be  for cash. Apply Colley, Hullcar, one  mile from Hall.  WALKER'S  WEEKLY  Publi.hed .������������������ery Thur.day at Enderby, thi Gate-Wiy of the famous Okanagan. Und of the Bi* Canadian^ Apple and the C.l.forn.a of Canada  .* Entered ii. the Fost Office at Enderby. B. C, as second-class matter. __   Direct from   a  triumphant tour of  England,   Scotland ��������������������������� and Wales,- Miss  Eileen   Magiiire,    of   Cork,,  Ireland,-'  comes to' America for a limited number of engagements under the .direction of Cf   P.   Walker of Winnipeg.  Mr. Walker has supplied his star with,  supporting artists of reputation' and  well, and favorably known-to Enderby  music   lovers,, and    will present the  organization    as   a    number _ of the'  Star Entertainment' Course, .in -K.P.  Hall," on Saturday, March119th.   The,  Eileen   Maguire    Company    has been  substituted for the lecture:announced  by Mr.'Wetton,   which dkKnot seem,  to excite popular interest.   Miss Maguire sings the songs everyone'knows  and loves.   She sings the Irish songs  in Irish costume as only, an Irish girl  can- sing ��������������������������� them. . What   Jessie' Mc-'  Lachlari. is'to the Scotch.-Eileen.~Ma-.  guire is    tor   the'Irish.   Mr.;-Walter';  MacRaye,- 'humorist, - and "Miss Lucy;  Webling, -entertainer;'-will contribute;";  largely1'to the'- enjoyment", of - thev pro-'  gram.:;' Wherever jthe/quaint~poems^of^  the'-.late" Dr.; Drummond'are  _n6wri,\.  the name"   of' Walter'MacRaye. is" "a-  household   word.       Miss   Lucy .Webling is also'an actress of distinction,  and the trio-offer one of the cleanest  and most    enjoyable "entertainments "  of the" Course. "      '' . '  t* :.  . _T -  ' - J I  IMPORTANT TO EYE SUFFERERS       _}  $3,000 residence to be erected for Mr.  Lemke, on the mill company's property near the manager's home, within the next week.-  The wardens request that the person who last fall unlawfully took  away one of the Iron gates of St.  George's church will return same to  .the .church forthwith. ...      H. F. Wilmut, of Vernon,,provincial tax collector, was in Enderby on  Tuesday cleaning up government taxes which were unpaid when Enderby  became incorporated.  Contractor Russell is pushing work  rapidly on the concrete burner being  installed by the A. R. Rogers Lumber Co. The cost of this structure  will be in the neighborhood of $8,000.  City Clerk Rosoman has greatly facilitated the handling of the city  business by providing his office in the  City Hall with many improved methods of handling the business and  simplifying proceedings.  We are in' receipt of a very handsome program arranged for the Sunday School convention -to be held at  Summerland, March 23-4. The event  promises to be of- more than usual  interest this year.  The old City Office is being remodeled preparatory for the millinery  store of Mrs. Fisher. It will be used  this summer as an up-to-date ice  cream parlor, where Slater's delicious  ice cream will be served.  What looks suspiciously like an ac-  qute attack   of   frigid   pedalitis has  in order to he poor in the Okanagan, you have to wa������������������te an awful lot of Time and Money.  II.    M.    M"  o:  A   I.    K   K   R  X  ONE   MAN'S POINT OF VIEW  2  VERY   business   is the shadow  of the man at its head.   It is  important   to    put one's personality into   the . thing being done  for personality is the thing back of  every success.    It is the unaccountable-thing that makes  one man  or  firm succeed   while    the neighbor or  competitor goes down.     I have never  been more struck  with the truth of  this than in the business life of M. J.  Henry,    the   Vancouver nurseryman.  In the years that Mr. Henry has been  in business in the coast metropolis,  he has won for himself and his nursery a distinct position, pre-eminently at the head   of   the list.   And he  has done so by injecting personality  into the business.     For this reason,  I think horticulturists will lose a big  lot when Mr. Henry quits the business.    He   has   never    had    a  "tree  man"  on the road, therefore he has  been 'in touch with his patrons all the  time,.and in this personal touch has  gained    their    confidence   by    having  learned   first-hand   their   needs, and  then making a point of providing the  thing asked for.     Mr. Henry did not  believe in putting men on the road,  for, he argued, they do not bring the  buyer into personal contact with the  house,  and impose upon  prospective  buyers by taking up their time talking for. an order.   He did not allow  agents to   impose    upon him or his  workmen,  and refused to send them  out to impose upon others and their  workmen.    I shall   never forget the  wording of a notice posted on the  door of the residence of M. J. Henry  ^h_ff7l"=vi"sited^th"e==nurs_ries^some  years ago. I quote the words from  memory, so they nvay not be exactly  right, but they will be near enough  correct "to give a touch with the man  as he is found at work. I found Mr.  Henry up to his ears in work; seeds,  trees, plants, flowers everywhere, and  orders to be filled coming in fast.  "I do not send agents out for me to.  bo'ther others, and I do not allow  other's agents to bother me," he  said, and later, as we strolled about  the greenhouses, and I finally took  my leave, he pointed to the notice on  the door. It read: "Wc haven't any  need of corn doctors, eye doctors, or  horse doctors. Our kidneys are all  right; our back isn't lame, and we  don't need any life insurance. If you  must see "our workmen, call after 6  o'clock. We are too busy to'be  talked to.now."  ooo  0 public entertainers who have  ever visited Enderby got so  close to the hearts of the music-lovers and gave such entire satisfaction as Robert Meikle and Frank  Lloyd on their recent visit to the  city. As a singer of the good old  Scotch, Meikle gets home first; his  equal has "never been heard here. He  puts heart and soul into it; he looks  it; he feels it���������������������������and he makes it contagious. He makes friends. Whether  on the stage or off,' whether singing  Annie Laurie or passing the stanes  down the ice to the button, he wicks  in and lies close to the button of  your affections. Lloyd is the fun  maker.    His singing will always be  H  remembered by those who heard it,  because he, too, makes you feel good  -with^yourself=-=and--the-world.=Why.  the first' thing Lloyd did when they  hit this office was make our Smiler  smile. And the harder Lloyd laughed  the heartier Smiler ��������������������������� smiled, until it  became very funny. Smiler is a long,  lank sack of bones put up like a dog  which we keep at our office to climb  over and dodge around. He isn't  much _to look at or 'to .handle, but  he has a heart as big and warm as  he is long, and he knows when to  smile. When Lloyd is around is one  of those times, and Smiler knew it���������������������������  ,'ust as the rest of us knew it. They  will be back again next year.  ooo  0MB children were playing in  tlie sand at the City Hall  steps on Monday morning. It  was delightfully warm and springlike  and everybody caught it. They made  mud pies, and used the first two  steps as a bake-oven. It was the  last day of grace, and water users  beseiged the office of the City Clerk  to save that 15c. A string of men  passed up and down those steps all  the while the children were engaged  in their pie-making. But never once  was a mud-pie disturbed or the two  steps taken from the little fellows.  You see, it was spring time; the  warm sunshine and twittering birds  mellowed the heart and made all the  world a cradle, and the men just  stretched a point and climbed carefully to the third step so.as not to  disturb the children or break the  crust of a. mud pie. Ah, yes; spring  is here !  /There is coming to bur city "of Enderby, Dr. J. F. Miller, "eye" specialist', who comes well recommended and  is endorsed by the best citizens of  our Province and neighboring cities  as a man of "worth and ability. ' He  is relieving many suffering- with  headaches and nervousness. He will  be at the King Edward -Hotel on  __uesday=and^Wednesday=,of=next_.week=  ENDERBY    PRICES  Eggs 35c doz.  Butter   .". :...35c" lb.  Potatoes       $1.25 cwt  Winter Apples  $3.00 box  Onions    ." $3   cwt  Hay   $21 ton  Carrot  $1.25 cwt  Turnips  -. ....__........_.-....... $1- cwt~  Parsnips  .. $1.75 cwt  Found���������������������������A fur collar, left in K. P.  hall on the night of tho juvenile concert given in aid of the Enderby  ward in the Vernon hospital. Owner  can have same by calling at the  Walker Press, proving property and  paying for this advertisement.  For Sale���������������������������A light, useful team of  geldings;- gentle and quiet; can be  used double or single, or saddle.  Price, with good work-harness, $140.  Apply, Gerald R. Merton, Salmon  Arm.  Wanted���������������������������Small fully.equipped farm,  on good terms. ' Apply, Mansfield,  Enderby, B. C.  Wanted���������������������������A motor boat in good condition. Gerald R. Merton, Salmon  Arm, B.C.  FOR SALE���������������������������A 5-room brick cottage on Regent street near the river  shore; good location; in first-class  condition. Mrs. R. H. Binch, Enderby, B. O.  Have you read the ads of our home  merchants ?  I-  The flower gardens. .-
Save the Baby���������Use
. .__ ..IST KINO __ V_ .(&!$.$ ..*%!_
���������   Should he given at once when the
5   little one coughs.    Jt heala the ..del-'
ic_ta lliroet end protects tho lungs
from infection���������guaranteed safe aad
very palatable.
All Dragfife.., 25 cent������.
Introduced by an Engl.*., ftfonarch by
Way of Ecot /TK$.
The wal_tcoat���������when    . >__st it to a
"fancy   vesf'-is   the   _._&���������;   K_wr _<y������f_.
vestige of the''gorg������*ousn<_������ ^ .&������ h . ' *
once displayed...) men's drat_  ������?-/ _ffl
Oct. In. )6_t5, l'epys cnro!_?._<s s������s'_t*t
appcaruncu on the person <)������ (.bsriP.
11.    The novel' garment  we. a-ul������:Jag
cassock." as.the diarist teems it, wcin
close to tbe body,    it wa������ of "black
a       '"ami."" \\    cloth, pinked with whlto silk under it."
| A.1 DniKBta, 25 cent,. (| M(?n   wlll !llrret;1  (tuU   tbe  wflistooat   j3
a convenient and commendable garment, the abxenre of which would deprive, them.. to .peak ot no other discomfort, of an 'invaluable set of pockets.   It appears .trance,' therefore, that
f\ _.. f _f * * r f _��������������������������� i-,^. ������������_.-_    it should not  have come. Into being at
QtikNlLLE Cc/^r/2/^3'. an earlier date.
cut_ ot tlio rnluvoi:' ol tlio..oleytrical u<_e.
j ."u.<o tlironsliuiit tlie world. Write ior rata-
Jo.i _. Genural .icouitic Co., of ..'aiiaJa,, J.td.,
lltiS Y oiwa iiireet. Toronto. .
unr! rtl- Xmils of ho..   l.������i.(.inps, ul so
L. C._ CU.T-.IKS DYED, r���������N������ crL.EANED'
Write to n.. nbcut vourj.
Rented 53.00 per month.    _ix months $15.00
Remington   Typewriter Co..   Limited,
J-l   .ay St., Ti .-onto,
Ca  Masonic 'J'emplo, li'nulon,
" Merrick St.. H_.mil.on.
_������������������___������������������������<     _���������     ������������������,    . ^.Jlr-.-_^. ..--..
The '.-inious new discovery of the acre,
positively, quickly, completely relieves
find cures Coil re, Thick _ ed<, Sciatica,
Bw.lli.ifjs, Bullions, Quinsy, etc. .i.oo,
or 6 'or $5.00, mailed oti receipt of prise by
LYL _    ^ -DICINE CO.,    Toronto
Do you trap or buy
Furs? I am Canada's
largest dealer, I pay
highest prices. Your
shipments solicited.
I pay mail und express charges: remit
promptly. Also largest dealer in f_ethii.es,
Sheepskins, etc. Quotations and shipping- tags
Kent free, 9
EST_RI_-HI_l>   1S78.
Wa Make Everything
in J .is. Oats. ...1 eke t_, Mull.,
Stoles, Caps. 0 au:itlet_, etc.
SVri.e for catalog.
RAW FURS we pay bigho. prices.   Writa
for price list.
D.    H.    BASTEDO   ft.   CO.,
77 King St. E.. Toronto.
"Did you enjoy Mabel's party
last night?"
"]sTot at all. Nobody .coaxed mc
Ir  sing.';
Their fine
of stoiifach
Small but Potent. ��������� Parmelee's
Vegetable Pills a re-small, but they
nre effective in action,
qualities as a corrector
troubles are known to thousands
and they are in constant demand
everywhere by those who know what
a safe and simple remedy they are.
They need no introduction to those
acquainted with them, but to those
who may not know them they arc
presented as the best preparation
on the market for disorders of the
"It is in the natu, uv tilings thet
ef you go out uv your way to  do
some one a favor you'll cither git
run over else fall into a ditch."
Soon after the rest oration a sleeveless ves t, whicli I i Up wise left the waist
open, was worn under the doublet.   It
was not a true waistcoat.   This style
of dress was brought from 1<'ranee by
Charles II.   From bPtieau. the fullness
of shirt exposed by the open vest "tbe
breecbes    displayed    their   expanded
width," with bunches of ribbon at the
waist and lace ruffles bPlow the knees.
The doublet  worn over the vest was
richly laced and embroidered.   So costly  was  this  mode of attire that the
king resolved 10 give th������ lead toward
a more economical and sober fashion,
and in the fulfillment of this design he
donned tbe uew garment, which I'epys
hailed with pleasure.
Such  were the circumstances which
| attended tho introduction ot the waist-
; eofii.   It came in the name of economy
and reform, but ere long it developed
into a.s expensive and decorative a garment as any which man has ever taken to him. nit.    (ifjiduaily it  was extended downward til! it almost reached
the knees.    It was made of the richest
materials,   and   the   outer   coat   was
shaped  to hang well open to display
Its uwigni!... nee.
Kxtravn .ant>e an . love of finery were
simply train.erred from one style to
another, and on the waistcoat was lavished all the embellishment which previously bad been bestowed ou tbe
breeches. Those (lowered and embroidered waistcoats ot sbepny sarin,
with laced linos, may certainly have
been less troublesome and fantastic
than the preceding fashion, but wli .u>
er the.v reduced the wearer's account
with his tailor is highly doubtful.   ''
The long Happed waistcoat remained
In favor many years. It was stilt worn
by uoblemeu and gentlemen wnen
George I. was _iug. in tbe fotlowmg
reign _ somewhat shorter waistcoat
was prevalent, and from this time the
flap began ro decrease iu iengib. Instead of reaching almost to the _r.ee it
came only halrway down tbe thigh.
As men's dress became more simplified toward the close ot the eighteeutb
century and pulling, lace and embroidery were abandoned tbe flap disappeared.���������Loudon Globe.
Has Had a Prosperous Year.
The thirty-fifth Annual Report of
fche Bank of Ottawa directors shows
most  substantial  progress* during
tho  year  ending November    30th,
1909.    Though  the   earlier  part of
the year still showed the effects of
the financial depression    of    1908,
conditions have changed materially
during the last three or four months
and prospects  for 1909 are bright.
Tho* bank's  net profits  for    the
year were  $421,005.    After paying
dividends,   writing off $57,357 from
the- valuation'of bank premises and
furniture,  and  providing    for    the
officers' pension fund,  nearly $50,-
900 was    added    to    the    balance
brought forward from the previous
year,   making tho  balance   carried
forward to next year $455,919.
During fche year 5,000 shares of
new stock were issued at a premium
of 100 per cent., increasing the paid-
up captial from $3,000,000 to $3,-
297,550. As the rest fund was increased by a similar amount the
bank's capital and rest together
now total $6,595,100.
Thc increase of- 84,000,000 in, the
bank's      interest-bearing    deposits
during the year is a further indica-
| tion of the  growth  of, thc institu-
jtion's business    with    the  general
i public.
The total assets during thc year
have also increased very materially
���������from  833,524,891   to $3.,212.139.
Altogether the .Bank of Ottawa is
to be congratulated on a very satisfactory year's business.
The  enthusiasm   with which the
science of aerial navigation is now
studied    has    led,    among    other,
things, to more careful observation
of the effects of atmospheric electricity upon balloons and other airships.    The   recent experience    of
Lieutenant Grubcr with a balloon;
held by a long wire cable indicates
one of the dangers that are to bc
guarded against.   The cable having
been broken by a gust of wind, the
aeronaut found himself carried rapidly up into a storm-cloud.    Suddenly the balloon began to fall, and
Gruber saw that the envelope was
burning.    Fortunately  he   reached
the earth in safety.   Monsieur Bou-
langer, president of the "Aero-club
du Nerd," recently took three passengers on a log   flight,    during
which they found themselves.involved in  a storm-cloud.    As long as
the  rain  lasted   about  them  they
were  subjected  to electric  shocks,
and sparks played all over the balloon.
Y������ti.~_loo<_ has become tWn a������������J weak.
The drain upon your *ysiec_ the past few
"oonths has been v������ty gteat. You aro consequently feeling "all cut of sorti" on.
"run down." Yew appetite 13 b?,d and
you __.<Uj? have enough eneifiy left to do
your daily duties. You ci io uld ufco
PSYCHiNE,U-.egti:at������atof Tonics, without delay. This will put you on your feet
at once.
Gentlemen :--"l haw.used PSYCHlNE
������nd 1 do think it i������ the greatest Ionic an-1
rS system builder known. I.wouldadvia* til
why crs run-dsivi'n oi physically v. ai: lo
uie PSYCHlNE."- Yours truly, Mrs. Jas.
Dtetlr.-nd, West Toronto,
If- yoa are wcik .SYC'lIKSvill _ i!ic y ou s_m.
For S_!s tij fi'J 9r-. 7<i������ts fk Dcs>;.a, C,-!e. fc $1
Dr.  _. A. SLOeUU
No ��������� doubt a let more women
would marry for home if they could
cl.' it without encumbering themselves with husbands.
, There are a number of varieties
of corns. Hollo way's Corn Cure
will remove any of them. Call on
your druggist and get a bottle at
Must (So from heated rooms to th* ool*
tufenCnr. rcnd .ha -hauge-sets-us^eoughir.jr,���������Cur������=
n^- wlninr oolds is m>t/li:������rd it you t'alce"Allen's
.un;.   _al.������m.   A iietflectud cola la troubltaom������
Few people can talk on all subject", yr-t u lot of them attempt it.
IV./O Ol.TMP.NT 1 s j.n_r������,nte<_!  to  cure  any
. of l:.hiii_.   lllirxi.. Ill������_ tlni: or   Protruding
*     500.
i in _ to I. day_ or inouny refunded.
One uf tho most remarkable droving feu I... on record has lately been
performed. A mob of 3,000"mixed
i.al.le wore droved aero.sH ..country'
irom   Wave   Hill,  in   the Northern
of l,.
<^i milr-H. Only twenty-four of the
Lf-.-ist. were lost on the way. This
.(���������cord is worthy of the old days of
tiie ovorlanders, when droving' was
an art much more practised nnd
l>fl.(.er understood than it is nowaday:..
Territory, to Chareville,   ni
bane,   Aiihtralia.  a distance
The Masculine Wig.
Civilization has to thank the French
revolution aud tho subsequent wars
for masculine emancipation from tbe
wig. it was partly the scarcity ot
flour and tbe war tax on hair powder
that LmoLsiied the powdered wig, but
partly also the leveling influence of
Jacobinism. "1 do not know the present generation by sight." wrote VVal-
pol. In 17!)1, eortiplainiug ^that the
young men "in their dirty shirts and
much as the nobility in France iiave."
New Bride ��������� "Mamma says she
docs not think we will ever quarrel
as she and papa do.'!
Groom���������"Never, dearest."
New Bride���������"No;   she   .says you
will be much easier to manage than
papa was."
Ohlltetl to th������ Bona? A teaspoonful of P_tn,
Killer -.ii a cup of hot vrator swoeteut.,1 will wand
you and aroit a cold. Avoid ai ib'stifruto., there ii.
but one " Painkiller "���������Perry Davi.'���������2ic and _0c.
Towne���������''Nonsense. Who loid
you Miss Pretty had a good disposition ." Brown���������"Why she's always
smiling. Doesn't that sho\v a good
disposition." Towne���������"Not necessarily ; sometimes it merely shows
good teeth and dimples.'
A Standard Medicine. ��������� Parmelee's Vegetable Pills, compounded
oi entirely vegetable substances
known to have, a revivifying and
salutary effect upon thc digestive
organs, have through years of use
attained so eminent a position that
they rank as a standard medicine.
Thc ailing should remember this.
Simple in their composition, they
can be assimilated by the weakest
stomach and arc certain to havc
a' healthful and agreeable effect on
the sluggish digestive organs.
He���������""When I get interested in a
subject, I don't stop till _ havc embraced  it  thoroughly."
She���������"How perfectly .delightful!
Do���������do you consider that I am -an
interesting subject'/"
Vt fc _������s ?_"*
cs-     _   ������&&.'__&___.
TO    1NV_. r'0US-YOUK    ORJDKHS    TO
buy  or  Bell    Stocks will   receive   my
personal  nttenlion.   S.   U.   Mathews.  I.rok>
er, ������.. Rpott Kt.. Tor on,..
EA K_ TliB _.AKt____l TRADE-NEW
systcni-coustaiit. uractiue; careful
instruction- few weeks comi.lete coui'ese.
tools fren; _rad___J8 earn twelve to
ei.fntco__ tiollain weekly; write for cata-
Iorho. Moler Uarbcr Collece 221 Queen
East, Toronto
"" wli it. von sfconlcl (rot, fr'-'-i n    ....-���������
"������<n   (.   tipptjftn    if   yon    f,ft^_     jvr
"'^*  school.   Write ��������� for   par tic iil_r f
of tlio
'iritisH   "-inric--"'    Busi-.-^^    n.*\l������ma
Y.M.C.A.  BtdR., TORONTO '
T. JT.  WAT.c.!0>-. Princiral.
9s Sura tou got the kind yon liiiro always tu_V
"Tho D _ i" Menthol Plaster, For rheumatism.
Cfiinalifi.i, etc., uo thing is bettor. Mado o aly bj
DiiTis & Lawrence Company.
IS.SUK XO. 2.-40.
So popular is Bieklc's Anti-Con-
Humptive Syrup as a medicine in
thc treatment of colds and coughs
���������or. ailment, of the throat, due to
exposure,- to draughts,- or sudden
changes of temperature, that drug-
-gists aiid-alUdealerslin-patent-liedi--
ciues keep supplies on hand to
meet the demand. It is pleasant
to take, and the use of it guarantees freedom from throat .and. lung
Kindly mention the name, of till.,
paper in writing to advertisers.
Joe Milter V/as Not a Joker.
Joe Miller, who Ls sonerally believe .
to have been tlie soul of wit. never
made a siuyie joke in bis lite.   Be waa
an actor and so grave in manner as
to become tbe butt of other people's
hilarity.    When   any witticism   went
the round  Miller was accused  ol its
authorship, and he would never deny
it.    He liviHl an exemplary life and
died   uuiversally   respected.    But  no
sooner   was   he  dead   thau   appeared
"Joe Miller's Jests; or. The Wits' Vade
Meeum," compiled by "Elijah Jenkins,
l_sq."-(liat is to say, forged by John
Mottley. lhe Jacobite, just as years before  Uobson's  "Tolly   I'eaehum"  and
Ben Johnson's "Jests" had been forged,
Hazel, aged seven, while feeding the
cat at the dinner table was reproved
by her father, who told her that tho
cat must wait until Inter, whereupon
the .small girl wept and .said:
"I think it is ii shame just because
she is a poor dumb'animal to treat her
like a hired _;irl,"���������Harper's Magazine,
Mothers, Give the Children a Chance.
Spanking does; not ci:re children of bed-
welting. Thero is a constitutional cause
fortius trouble. Mrs. M. K_i._n_t_r.s, Iiox W
720, Windsor, Out., will send Ir .e to any
mother hsr 8uc_e.s..il home trc_tm_nt,
with full instructions. Send no money,
but write hcr to-day il.. your children
(rouble you in this way. Don't blame the
child, the chances nre it can't help it.
This treatment also cures uciulis and as^ed
people troubled with, urine dif.icult.ios by
day or nigh I.
that I was wrong." "She���������"You'll
have to do more than that." He���������
"What more can T. do?" She���������"Admit that  I was right."
"Hc must have a wonderful
amount of good nature," said How-
dock.      '''' ' .       .
"Ncvefstruck mc that way," replied Billins.
"Perhaps not. But when you
consider how little he uses, the
stock on hand must-be enormous.
Free to Our Readers.
���������Write Murine Eye Remedy Co.. Cliicnsto,
for   48-pogo   illustrated   Eye   Book   Free.
��������� Write nil about   Your   Eye   Trouble   and
��������� they will advise as to the Proncr Applica-
'tion of the Mnrii.e Eve-Remedies in Your
Special Case. Your Druggist will tell you
that Murine Relieves Soro Eyes, .treiujth-
ens Weak Eyes. Doesn't Smart, Soothes
Eye Pnln, and sells for 50������. Try It in
Your Eyes and in Baby's Eyes for Bcaly
Eyelids and Granulation.
Doctor (to patient)���������"Your heart
is rather irregular. Have you anything that is worrying you?" Patient���������"Oh. not particularly. Only
that just now, when you put your
hand in your pocket I thought you
were going to give me your bill."
Ho ftaetiRMblc Man expert* to cure a nofzlo.te .
bold in a day. But timo ami Allen's I<tui2 BaUara
trill ovei-cwme the col_ and stavo off consumption.
Cou^h will ceaa* and lungs be sound as a new
00 machine knittinj. for us _a
home; ������7 to $10 per week easily earn, dJ
woo, etc., fur.1i.1ed free; distance no
hindrance.. Eor full particulars address
..he Dominion Knitting Co., Dept. W., Oril-
,4 ,MBT__OIjS representation wanted in
j* every locality to (.Il "Modern" specialties. Secure your tcrritorv now. "Turn
time into roIcI." $5.00 to $.10.00 a day can
be easily made. Write to-day. Modern
(*oods Co. of Ciiuada. Owen Sound. Ont.
FiyE BOLEARS a day sure, tnado seHiiis. our
labor-siiTins machines. Experience imnecyi.
s._y. . veryb-irty buy.. Thoy Hell themselves,
Agents   wanted  everv .hero.    A   postal   t_.(lay
-;arnia. Ont.
brinj;s particulars.    Charle. Adaini,
t^i-w. frau_. biiil.iiii^N, t .wii.hlp uf T.in .<������;,
121) iicro-, c!������.. ������il. Only J201 dn .n, haLince afc
I'iyo p.T c<int. I.iimihi. 1,0-in <_oi_pi_y. of C���������������uau_,
1,'inrton   fin*.
CM * l/_^_J   Kalas Them without mn_
atoele.llJiiggsSeed Co��������� Ltd., Torouto.JOn*.
rr  ir_u������i> ������������������m������������������
50c,   No. I.'
j Canadian  Hid*  and Skin Company,
f 88 Front   ... E., T������ror.t>������, Ont.
Do nofc delay in getting relief for
the little folks. Mother Graves'
Worm Exterminator is si pleasant
and sure cure. If you love your
a remedy is so near at hand?
Nornlvthe. "green"'cook,' poked
her head in ut the dining-room door.
"Please, ma'am," she asked,
low will I be knowin' when
(h- puddin' is cooked?"
"Stick a knife into ib," said the
young housewife, recalling thc
cookery-book instructions." "If the
knife comes out clean, the pudding
is ready to serve."
"'..is, ma'am!"
"And, oh, Norah!"
The young mistress had had an
"If the knife does come out clean,
you might stick all the rest of the
knives into  the   pudding!"
"Look, Henry
iff_^hb. nfonf trai t.
ing likeness."
it.    Hang it in the attic
mamma has sent
"Good gracious! is
Dr.    Morse's
Indian    Root
Pi ISs
To Know is to Prevent.���������If the
miners who work in cold water most
of the day would rub their feet ancl
legs with Dr. Thomas" Eclectric Oil
they would escape muscular rheumatism and render their nether
limbsprooFagainsttho.lh effects of
exposure to the cold. Those setting
out for mining regions would do
well to provide themselves with a
supply before starting.
"As I understand ifc, an X-ray will
go straight through a man's head.
There is nothing else quite so penetrating, is there?" /'Oh, I don't
know. Did you ever hear mv daughter  sing?"
"Only One "BROMO   _ .INJNR"
Tbat Is HXATIVK   lUiOMO QrtNI.VK.    I.f>r_
for tho Miniature of K   W. -OKOVK.-   lli.il !).������
world over t.. Oure a Cold In One Day 3.0.
Kindly mention (lie name of Ihis
paper io'writ.tig. to advertisers.
A   kadw.y _ K,������_.y Roll .r
Jls-.tuos ths   .  r.i. pain, in
*   "    -trom-ons-to^twenty-
mlnutoe.   For Headache (8 ok or nor v-
k__j e n b),   Toot li aclis,
[_\ Nf'xruljs'ia.    R.h e u -
malii.m, Lumbago,
pa'pn in tho back,
8i_no   or  kidney*,
nalitH around In.
liver, pi eur i. y.
ewollinss ot tho joint*, and
Pftlnn of all kimlH, ime
euro many common nilmenlfl wliifl.
nro very difTornnt but T,-hi<\h rill -
nrise from tlis _amo ennpo���������a pvh-
torn cloffced with impuritie.?. Tho
Pills canpc tho bowels to vnn?o r. ..
uliirly. ptroiiRthon nnd sti _mUM.
thn kidnoyp and on������" up H10
porea of the s_in. T'l^go or^na
iinmndi.'itflv throw off l.ho nfcnnui-
li'tnd iniDuritinf. :i"d "ROirni. "P!"-!,
IndiSfstio". Liver (.>tt"Mpw'' \"'d-
nf>v Trouhlp_ TT^ndor}). .. T!bo������',-n.
pliant p������d . inilnr pi' .c"'-' vanish.
Dr. Morsc'a Indi:>.n Root Tills
Save    Doc-tors'    Bills
The farmer had the toothache,
and to save, a trip to town and a
dentist's fee he asked his man Jake
to pull the aching tooth
Jake led him to the barn, seated
him on a bench, and took from the
harness-room a pair of very large,
rusty pincers,
"Here goes," he said, and bracing himself extracted a huge tooth.
The farmer, clapi.!.d his hand to
his jaw and pointed reproaehfu.iy
t,.i the large white tooth in the
"Why, Jake." he moaned,
"that's the wrong one."
Dear Mr. Marlatt:
"About cloven years ago my hair
commenced coming out in pctrhe.. and
continued lo do so until J was roni-
ple.ply bald. 1 have uow u.sed your
preparation for six months and have
plr.-snrp in mat inn lhat my .ic.iid in
cow plot e.lv eovqriirt with a good growth
ol' heir The i.outlrman who pcrpuad-
p'l ine fir. l to corac to you is surprised
that T hfvo obtained _ii.i) ������-ood results
in f~ short a time, although he liad
con-.plot^ co'.ifideT'c'c in your preparu-
tion before 1 began it_ use.
"I consider .arlatt's Hair Promoter
a worwlor. and can fully recommend it
to 8iv person losing their hair or who
ia already bald. Enclosed please find
two photo . one taken before treatment was commenced and the other
Ri?,- month? later."
Yours very trulv,
pp. or McCarthy,
'.'���������'? nelownre Ave., Toronto.
���������*- .,.���������.,.:.    ,>r   pi10|���������s    R^o-wfni;
r!..-.ii.,,.   (lRoP9   ,vhieh   will   be   cheerfully
furnished on tip. -'"t'tion.
���������T. '"   'M.akTj'ATT,
93 i; ,i.Uur������,t St., Torouto. SUPPLEMENT  (Bf ffinti.rbt) Prfss and ������������������fate's QUfillt  ;8|  -^  .i  *V i  _.l  _l  WHAT OUR ENDERBY POULTRYMEN ARE DOING  The poultrymen of Enderby "and vicinity are certainly to be congratulated  on the splendid progress made in the  past year and a half. It has meant a  great deal to" the District, and will  mean a great deal more if the citizens  of Enderby awaken to the importance  of the poultry industry and of holding  in Enderby the annual winter poultry  show.  c  Perhaps the greatest advance made  by the individual breeders is that of  the Hazelmere Poultry Farm,  owned by F. C. and R. Waddell. Past experience in fancy  breeding for OldCountry shows  no doubt had much to do  with the rapid progress made,  together with the fact that  the Hazelmere had ample  means at command to_bring  their strains up to the highest  point of perfection.  We have in the vicinity of  Enderby breeders of nearly all  of the best breeds of birds.  G. H. Smedley gives his at-  _tention_to.__31ack_Mino_ea3_as  leader, T. & W. Pound have  winning strains in Buff and  Black Orpingtons, Brahmas  and Rhode Island Reds; H.W.  Keith, Orpingtons; H. E.  Waby, Leghorns & Rocks, J. C.  English, Barred Rocks. There  are numerous breeders of  other types, who are just developing " the  business  to the  and beautiful head points." Their  shanks and feet are of richest yellow.  On the lawn no handsomer or more  graceful fowl was ever seen. At* the  leading exhibitions you will always  find the class one of the largest and  one around which the attraction centres. As a fancier's breed they command the best prices, and where only  occasional specimens sold for $50,  $75,    and   $100,  now such birds   are  of the better hotels. Their quick  maturing qualities again- commend  them, and for egg production they  have no equal. Not even the Leghorn,' the acknowledged egg machine,  can discount them, as the White  Wyandotte will be found an excellent  winter layer when the Leghorns are  taking their vacation. Fishel's are  specially noted for this excellent  quality.  Another advantage of the  White Wyandotte, they-tell  us, is its close-fitting comb.  A frosted comb means to  check egg production at once  with all single-comb varieties.  With the white Wyandotte  this seldom ever occurs even  in the coldest weather. All  in all, they believe there are  in the white Wyandottes more  good utilitarian qualities than  can be . found in any other  breed. They satisfy and  please, either the fancier or  the market poultryman, and  as^_"source^of^ihc6me^'will"  ipy-right  .  _. L 3 tjl������������������z> ������������������;  CoJumbuJ, 0.*~..-  Whita Wyandotte .'the Hazslinere'alea.IinK^variei.y,.  commercial stage. F. C. & R. Waddell's  favorite breeds are White and Partridge Wyandottes, White Holland turkeys and Toulouse geese. In their own  words, they tell why thoy favor these  breeds:  The White Wyandotte has been  known to the fancier since way back  in the eighties. They were always  .popular. They are direct decendants,  in fact, are sports from the Silver  L-tced variety, and they combine all  the good qualities of their original  ancestry with the added value of the  pure white plumage . They are preeminently the fancier's fowl; they  possess a form of graceful curves,   a  eagerly   sought,  for and such prices  will soon be common.  Of course the great mass of sales  will be of breeders and for utility  birds, but the hundred dollar bird is  no longer a novelty, and the skilled  breeder will seek out such specimens  to head his yards or win for him the  coveted prizes, for it is in the  winning, stamping the value of your  strains over others, that makes the  business for the fancier. For the  table no variety can be more popular, for their compact, well-rounded  broad, deep bodies and breast, yellow skin, meat of the finest texture,  make an ideal table fowl, and much  proud carriage, compact, neat bodies  sought for by the caterer or steward  give a larger per cent on the  investment than any variety  one can invest in. Other  poultrymen may have other  favorites but these are Hazelmere convictions.  The Partridge Wyandottes,  are the most beautitul in the    "    Wyandotte "family."  As a"  parti-colored bird what can be more  attractive than the Partridge male  with his brilliant red coloring on  hackle and saddle finely stripped in  black, his beautiful sheeny black  breast and tail, neat rose comb and  bright yellow legs, or the female  with her soft brownish-red colored  feathers delicately pencilled, with a  darker brown from throat to keel.  They havc as good utility qualities  as the White variety and in fact what  is said of the Whites may be also  stated to be true  of  the Partridge.  Hazelmere Poultry Farm has added  Fishel's best pen of this beautiful  and profitable breed of turkeys which OLD W0RLD_ ARMIES  Drafting Methods by Which Their  Strength Is Maintained.  IRICKS OF THE CONSCRIPTS.  All Mannar of Dodge. Ara Adopted by  t .��������������������������� Eligible Young Men to Avoid tha  Enforotd Military .srvka That li So  Hataful ta TMm,  "W. hwiP n go������������������ . deal about couwrlp-  Hon, urn few people know what it actually moans, in nil country is oycry,  person who Is nblo to Built drafted  Int. thr* army, All males who urc Until _ to bop. un_pr.no a iiby. Ic ul e .ntu>  tn.tion, renuitliiH lo only a certain  hutuht. bt'itiR imsswi aa (11 for servico.  No u. vpruHii-it has *nfi)c]i>nt fundi  to draft tt* wtinlo of then, mmi into  tti. reg-inr nrmy, no a _.h.tion li  UtidP by hu Hot, tli- number of men on-  rollWI varying i_car__.tr te m������������������ fundi  to tlto lunula of tin* uutborltlpa.  Th* pay provt _r>0 for the conscript  It npcesunrily vitry trifling liuluml an.  will not com.mi. with tliat iraid to vol-  ontppr ncidipra. lu fact, It _r getiorally  truo tlmt itin cnnawlpt must full Un_k  tapon his prhut. uionna.  The methods vary in each country.  But toko lhr> mm of ono lEuropeati  power. Every mute subject not physically tnenpni-tntpd Is'liable to enter  tb. aruiy-at the ago of twenty, al*  though those who care to enlist tun?  do so at eighteen.  A register Is kept of all the youths  vrho reach tlip age of twenty In the  particular jon. Men under five feet  two Inches In bright aro-c_empt from  Bervlw. ns well, of course, us thoso  who suffer from natural Infirmities  which rentier the in unsuitable for active service.  Other men are also exempt if they  have helpless dependents'���������������������������thus, the  <?niy son of a widow or of a disabled  tatber, the latter category alsoincluding the only son of a father who la  ebove seventy -years of age. Then the  eldest of a family of orphans Is exempt, und In the case of two sons only  one ia liable, there betaS various other  exemptions.  'J'he term served by the conscript l_  one ol twenty-nve. years, three years  being spent iu tne regular army, six  iiuc! one-half in the army reserve, six  Jn the territot.nl army nnd the remaining nine uud a half years In the  terrltorial reserve, all liability to service ceasing at forty-flve.  The service Is frequently so hated  that all mauner of methods are adopted in order to avoid It. In many  cases substitutes are provided by the  wealthy, though there are stringent  regulations .Un regard to the provision of the substitutes.  In most European countries military  malingering lu oitter to avoid", o iii pul-  Bory military service bas reached tbo  stage of a fine art.' In fact, a formidable list of new crimes has been added  to tbe statutes as a result, and medical  men frequently have to suffer for tbetr  assistance in this particular kind of  fraud.  Thus some time ago a number ot  Cologne dot'tors were arrested upon a  charge ot having administered pills to  young*cou".iipt>. 'These pills consisted or drugs wiilch produced tbe symptoms of Ueait disease so effectively as  completely to deceive tiie military authorities, with the result that tbe con-  BC-rlpts were declared unfit for service.  In this cape lhe fraud was brought to-  light by on. or the conscripts dying ns  a result ot un overdose of tbe medicine.  lu Germany, where the conscript is  frequently treated with the greatest  harshness, there are very tew towns  where there .re oot specialists whose  living depends solely in Inducing such  a condition of nffuirs as .ill render  young men exempt hy reason of unfit-  ness  In the French nrmy it is quite common for youllis to feign all iiunmer of  Ills, deafness bring the uwunl ailment  trusted to in order to escape tbe serv-  lee. As a result the military doctors  have made nu especial study of methods of detecting feigned deafness aud  to trap the tunning youth who acta  the part of a deaf man. . .  Another common practice In I .ance  Is to tamper with the eyesight, though  this frequently results It) permanent  lujuty For instance, short sight Is  produced by wearing powerful concave ginf.ses for a considerable time  desfiitp the risk of bringing about per.  tnammt blindness. It is no uncommon occurrence for men to commit suicide rather than submit to forced service io tbe arm*  Iu eastern _urop������������������ most brutal methods are adopted by parents in order  that their sons may be able to. work  ior them Instead of serving in the  Rrm?. The boys are frequently ill  trest_3. and it is not'at all uncommon  even for their limbs to be broken or  their sight to be destroyed in order to  prevent any likelihood of their h&vbig  to become soldiers.  Switrerland probably bas the cheapest army and the least burdensome  methods of conscription, tbe service  being much lighter than in the other  g)Dt__ntal armlea._ lu.eed, the con-  tcrlpt In the Infantry nrmy h n. to nn*  d .rgo actual training for only 1UG day*  during th* entire period of hia service,  ~P____lp_ia Ledger.  An Armorolfti. Not.  In tbo Argentina Kepiiblle, any. _  writer Iti the Strand M.rubIho, where  _h_-= summers are ions ttttd- hot, it is  ountoraary to leave the windows open  bull) day and nlxht durinit the hottest  part of tbe year, A bird, talcing advantage ot this, proceeded to build ti  best In nay room, flxing tt firmly to oue  of-the Venetian blind, i the window. The eggs wore duly hnlched mid  thi> yming bird, llnlgvil. On lu. Ins  down tho .mpty nest 1 found It to bo  primtlpully arinoii .ml, tho ouler part  bMnit comprint*.I almost pntlrrly of old  runty nulla woven lit .raotig the buy.  On CDiintintr iho nulls 1 found that no  fewer tluio sixty _l_ had boon iww. bo-  aides Homty wire and pinn tnltPii frum  lay rtresHtliu lable, Thcblill wnflnhoot  the slue of n robin utid very tam.  Not 8b Bod.  "I Mite tl my c) __ of it _ nil hoyn It  any could toll mo the mtumlng nt tbo  word ���������������������������uiiiii.ut__,'" aald it tenchor re������������������  coutly. "nml u)i lookud nt tun hinnkly  until one Ind ii rose.  "'Ciin y .u tullme wlmt ftppreutlM  tnefttinj!" 1 ropontod.  "'Yes, U iiioaaa prftctidue work,"'  -Exchange.    ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Th* UbtqutHui Purist.  Vlcar-1'tn sorry to lienr you've been  so iworly. You mum prrfy for a good  heart, Thomas. Thoitina-Yu-as," Rtir,  But It's tuy ilvcr wot be wronj, yo  know, zur,���������������������������London Telegraph.  Sky High..'  Howell���������������������������Oor servant Itlndled the lire  with    kerosene   the   other    morning  Powell���������������������������l-dyoii reprimand her? How  ell-Yon bet She got a blowing up.  New. Turk-Press.  Knew Her Minutes.  Bridget���������������������������Will yez have your dlnne_  now, sorr, or wait for the missus:  Head of the House���������������������������Where Is yom  mistress, Bridget? Bridget���������������������������Therein auction beyant the corner, sorr, an'  ebe said she'd stop there for a mlnnit  Head of the House���������������������������Have dinner now.  _.id_et-New York Sun.  His Conclusion.  "And this," said the young man who  was showing his country relatives  through the Museum ot Art, "is a replica ot tbe Venus de Mil.,"  "Gosh," said his Cncle A mas a, "she  waaa good looker, all rightl Wa'n't  never married, was she?"  "No; I don't believe she ever was."  .  "I a' pose, beiu' armless and not b_fv-  in' a husband to hook np bpr clo's, sbe  simply had to dress tb at way, no matter whether she liked it or uot."���������������������������Chicago Record-Herald.  His Memory. -'-' i"_  "Haa he a good"memo_y?��������������������������� ,  "No. just a common, ordinary, everyday memory.; He remembers people  who owe him money much better than  those to . horn be owes money."~De-  iroit Free I'lifas.  DOUBLE SUNSET.  Curious apt..tc_ 8������������������������������������n at Times In  * 0ns Spot In ������������������nfll������������������t_,  A very ctirliiua ustt-odouiIcui phe-_  tiomfnoti occurs in iho beavena at u  certulu timo ot tho year which can bo  witnessed only by siiindinu-lii tho par*  ish clitirchyurd ot Leek, lu tstnitorct-  shire, Uiigtutm..  from that position tho top at _  numutnh. iftiowu a _ the Oloud itroult-  ths line of slijht nnd fully tii_r.i>|. ������������������  your view of tho sPttUig of the sun.  This mMininin Ih sis tulti. tli .tin* its  tlie crow flies, from the unit, of i-pelc  und owing to Us peculiar formation  i-iuai'M iho nut. when It has entered  that sltiu of tho jdtllnc known as unti-  ct_\ which htippoim when wo uro ibout  'imifwttf through tho year, to prottiiuo  ihe sU'iuitf. offoct of sotuntt twico  dully.  Tho Urst titnu that It sots tho town  slnlta Into dn rkncKa, und tho in tin b-  Hunts light up itiair btMi.pa and shops  In the UHiitit wuy. I'roiouily duwn suf*  fu-������������������p. over thu lown, clour flaylltfht  follow., nnd artlllclitllluhtBaroputoiit.  : At (ho second setting of tlto sun  .nit .ut. acts In fnr (coud, This pao-  s . metiou oontlnuos for somo dtiys, _  The head and shoulders cf lb. dis*  iHtit mountain imeirene Just ut-tbo  juncture wheu the uuo at tho Qrst setting drops behind the top or t_ad of  the innuutiilh. There lis hides tor some  tltne and emerges ngnln from behind  ]n������������������t below the head and throws nny-  light out upon th_ locality once more,  when he again sinks buhmd the mmin-  tiiin's shoulders mid finally sets behind  the horlKon.���������������������������Stray Stories.  KNOCKED  FOR  RAIN.  If mere ideas are not truth they are  at least tbe cloth of which it is made.  ���������������������������Moore._   Few- people listen to advice unless they, are giving it.  "Go in for damages? Aren't I damaged enough . Shiire, it's not-damages I want���������������������������it's repairs!"  Johnnie���������������������������"What's your ma do  when yon tell lies to her 1" "She  tells pa I take after him!"  It's bettor to know moro than  you tell than to tell more tha . j'oii  know.  No true woman.wilt stand for the  way hcr husba_d arranges the furniture in a room.  Most moral tnon would rather  spend twenty-four hours in j;ii!  than one hour at a pink. tea.  An Irishman having been seriously injured iti a railway accident,  wa. advisod by his friends to go in  fo1- damages. "Phwat!" hc replied,  A student at a medical cotiego  was under exxnn .nation. Thc in-  s true tor asked him: "Of what  cause, specifically, did the people  die who lost their" lives at the. destruction uf Hurcul .ileum, and  Pompfln." "I think they died of  an eruption sir," answered thc  student.  "No," drawled tho mayor of the  far Western settlement, '"'the beys  had some money tied up in that  thar bankrupt telephone company,  an' they just didn't like the way  the receiver was handling the business." "Didn't, oh_ ' eomm_nfced  llu. tourist. "Well, what did thoy  do about it?" "Oh, they just hung  1 un the receiver."  And Within an Hour the Wind Va-red  and the Shower,Came.  Frances   (Jostling,   author of   "The  Brltuus al Borne," has this curious tailor the dolmen of iiocenaud, witn it-  curious cup  shaped   impressions  Hfte  the cousteilatlou fleiuties: An'old woman, a bystander, was asfcefl wnat t_e  marks  were ior.    "ifoilts say,"  said  she. "that they were made Dy tbe el-  hows and Knees ot St. Koclt.   lie iei!  down on this stone when ne lunded  from Ireland."   And then'ttie old woman added: "We use tne boles now  when  we  want the wind to change.  ; We knock lu them."    Tbe story con-.  :._n_.es.'*' 'Uo ask Uer to tuoeki' t cried  ; eagerly.   There was a moment ot hesi-  ; tatiou on the part ot the old woman, a  i bair franc shown in. a careless way,  1 and 'What wiiifl would madam li .e to  i have?'   'Southwest,' said 1, looking at  j the cloudless sty.  "The old woman took np a Bint and  j went slowly to the dolmen; without  I any pause for reflection -sho. knocked  | three times in a particular depression.  \ murmuring some words I should not  have understood even had tney been  audible. 'Come/ observed my friend;  ���������������������������we have yet time to see the rest ot  the peninsula.'  'The old woman .aid ao_ething, at  which al. le Kouzlc laugtietl.v ���������������������������she  says that if we are going farther it  will be t^st to be quiet:,' said he.  ���������������������������Why'.' ' .lie rata you listed ������������������ar will  he tier, shortly.*- And in less __.d an  hour ������������������ was rtHnlug."  Early Earrings.  , The earring Is not a mortem Invention, for more tliun twenty centuries  ago the daughter ot Aristotle wore  golden hoops. The philosopher's daugn-  ter's earrings were found iu her tomb  near uimicts, in Euboea, by exploring  aEtrtineoiog'sts, and certainly modern  worSmansnip cannot produce tlteir  equal, iu each golden hoop swung a  tiny dove, with precious stones for  eyes and bands ot minute gems to  give the color of the iridescent oreast  and wings. The feathers "were ot granulated gold, and the tali feathers wero  so marvelous.? wrought iinri adjusted  thar they acted like a balance, as In a  living bird, so that the exquisite miniature creatures whenever the -wearer  moved or-laughed or tossed her head  would move and balance themselves  u p_ _ their pendent perches.  MYSOSTV  . NirwifllinO.t-i-T.it li Mid* of  Qaats'MUtt,  -howIb .-terribleKindo.���������������������������No������������������,wm.an  <__e������������������Q pftlleK "mj'tot.' which la luntto  ot'-(wilts' mil . it In brawn Id ooiotv  aud serrea in the shup. ot brh-its  done iii. hi stiver papur, tho inittHted  shn\. tbln into thin aim. nnd iimlto it  luto a aai.dwtch with blank bruad and  butur. This cheese Ib really intttio  from the whey nftor prboor (thirst, tins  bPon; mtihufnetiU'e _��������������������������� All the witter is  thru hohed out, and the tf.m_liir.ir In  compri. bi_I Into these, brown briclcM.  whh'li u_ ttt awoot und srlity.  Iiuvq otthhi cheese would talift somo  tli ri o to actiulre. The oDportuulty Is  uot lut'kliitt, for it ivppc-arH nt every  tufiut, trotn hrmiktast otiwurd, jl-i.ro  nre .nvfrnl nntlve cheeaw.. Another  terrlhlo one, "pultost," .In matin with  cum way needs and Biwuj's mnolls ns  tt It hud tion. b������������������d. MyaoHt ti'is no  Hinttll, fort limit ely, only tt turrlMo as-  l).et und llisle.  Ur. Julius Nicholysmi son I a fow  NorwoKlon dollcut'les to n fllfntl In  Geniiitny, uud, hii__k ntlinrs, lm put  Id n piece ot thv uutlrt. t_ysu_t, ills  friend wrote nnd thiutitod til in for iho  laitnou, .to., nnd then couUnued, "Thu  soup is vpry uloo, but wo flud .rent  dLUlculty In mnithut the lather." Title  wu_ tha ohmmoi-mtidoii tstaurday Itn-  "flew.          AMERICAN CRACKERS.  Pilot Br������������������d thn Pleat Variety Macta In  the United States.  The Qrst cracU.r produced lu the  Utilted Sta'ed, so tar as Known, wii_  phot or Bh*p bread, a large, round,  clumsv, crisp aftnlr, which supplied  tbe demand of the merchant marln.  for an article ot food that would, unlike ordinary bread, keep for a prolonged period.  ).__.. another variety was originated, the cold water cracker, wjleb  differed from the first chiefly iu It.  smaller size, more compact texture  and greater hardness, for a long time  these two were the only goods Kuowu  tb the trurti.  They were both made of unleavened  dough mixed and kneaded by hand,  and the crackers R-ere rolled out and  shaped separately before being placed,  one at a time, on a long handled sheet  iron shovel or peel and trausterred is  order to the floor of-tbe oval shaped  tile oven then iu use. It was hot until  some time later that raised or fermented dough was used in tbe manufacture ot crackers, and it is only  within the past, three-quarters ot a  ceutury that any great variety baa  been produced.���������������������������Bakers' Weekly.-  DON'T BELITTLE YOURSELF.  Pew Chanaes Coma to the Balf Dlpra*  olatary Man.  "_e_ry," said Illicit) tllrnm to hia  hopeful younjr uuphtiw, "1 would not  advise anybody to no uround cotitlui;-  .Ily hlowlny his own horn, Wo tiro ot  uieti who do thm, uu _ we are tutt to  fl-lut. of thuiu that tbat'd all thoy can  do, blow.  "On tho othor hand, Henry, never  belittle youraulf; nuver bo self depru<  cltiiury. Don't havo a poor opinion of  yourself, but if yon do Uuve such uu  oiilnlun don't eipimu It. 'i ha niau who  blows hi. owu horn m_y ayldom be  tuk-ii at lily owu val imt ton, hut the  mlf depreciatory tnuii ul must luvurla-  bly is,  "So no^or run jouruolt down or  sp-uk doubtfully of your own ability.  lf,tlio ho_ in llUtiHiiifcc of ndvaneluB  you und ho Hhouid bu.v to you souiq  day, "tlonry, wo liro tlilnkltig of try-  Ihtf ydu on tlila thliiB���������������������������do yuu thlult  you could hnndiu this Job'.' you don't  wntit to any, 'Well, 1 hnvon't hud muob  oxpurleimp yot in Unit way, utul 1 i-enh  ly don't kuow wtmlhor 1 could do that  or not,"  "\'ou don't wnut to any tiny tli Inn lite _  that, for If you do ho'll bo llltsly tt.  thlult it over sumo more nnd end m.  hy trying _t_nu_ ody olao, utkltifj a  blower uuiybo who vun'l really do tho  work half us woll as you could, but  WhO'S BOt HUlf COUtltleilL'O ouough  to  n������������������y ho 'uti.  '"(ou don't luiow what you eun do  till you try. Homo meu try und lail,  but nn nstonlshlng number rise to occasions, developing strength or ability  that others might never bare thoucot  tbem to possess."���������������������������New _ork Sun,'  SPOILED  HER  DAY.  Dogs and Somersaults.  As there is more than one way ot  cooking a goose, so there is more than  one method of teaching a dog to thro w  somersaults. But the most practical  and thorough mnnner Is to fasten a  cord around the body of the animal  close to the fore legs, and two peup _  should bold the ends of tbe cord on  either side of the unfortunate dog. A  third party, armed with a stout rope,  takes a position Immediately in front  of tbe canine acrobat and with a measured and masterly stroke flogs the  floor at close quarters to tbe dog's nose.  At each stroke of the rope the dog  springs backward, and that movement  la the trainer's golden opportunity. Aa  the dog springs backward the rope  passing under its body is jerked upward, and. although tbe first few attempts may prove futile; tho somersault is acquired In course of time. Ad  intelligent dog soon sicke_s of this order of things and throws somersaults  Without the assistance of rope:i.  Why the Woman Locked Da__ters at  the Car Conductor.  "Oh, the brute!" exclaimed a stylishly dressed woman who was riding  | dowu town on a Tenth street car.  1 She plainly addressed the remark to  the conductor, wlio emlled d^precat-  ingly, raised his hand to bis cap and  said, "Sure, 1 didn't think it was any  use in the world."  All the way to Market street the aggrieved woman followed the unlucky  conductor np and dowu tbe car with  her eyes, "looking daggers" at him.  The poor chap bad unwittingly spoiled  her day.  As she came Into tbe cur she saw  lying near the door a woman's belt  buckle. It was supposedly orient .1 in  fashion, with a big "stone" set iu it.  She snt down, with her eye on tbe  buckle; rose, stooped aud picked it up.  _he had opened her hag with the intention of dropping ner Bad withtu,  but glanced up aud saw that the otber  passengers were wutcblug her. Kvi-  deutiy she thought It might he wiser  to ask tbe conductor it be knew tbo  owner. She held it, therefore, until tne  conductor passed be. then handed it  to him, with the question, "Do you  know whether anybody has lost this"."  "I suppose some one bas, ma'am,'- he  answered,  "Let me see It."  'J'.lieu, after glancing at It a moment,  "Aw, that'a no good," said he aud  tossed the treasure f_> into tne street-  "Ob, the brute!" exclaimed tbe woman. And who can blame her'/���������������������������Philadelphia Times.  Colors In Poetry.  as to color, Uratit Allen maintained  it, an "Esany on the Color Sense" that  oiily t_(_iit colors are reeognlned by tne  popular tntud-bl .i'k. white, red, blue,  I  grp< _, yellow, gray and brown.   __m-  i  gjti_ ppopie apeak of scarlet, crimson,  j  l_nc aud purple only under exceptional circumstances,    in a prosaic  hour |  Grant Alien went through "Poems and j  .minds" on  thc quo. t  for color and ;  found that Swinburne used tho word  red 151 tiuips, rosy and cnmsoti ot me |  each und -itiiguinn, ruddy and seunei j  twice each.    Uold is mantJODea thir- j  teen times.    Blue reaohe.   tweuty-hve.   j  And   the   prosaic   couclu_on   is   "to i  adopt the statistical form, we might |  say. ir we chose to reckon the un recti-  unable, that red is 500 per cent more  poetical thau blue."  And Yet the King Died.  Ilnring Ih- tain! illness ot King  Charles ll. of England there were fourteen doctors in attendance, und they  dosed him in the course ot live uud  a half days witlt the following drugs  and powders; Orange Infusion ot the  tnetals. white ?ltii:._ dissolved ln.com-  pounti _. uny water, powder ol sacred  bitter, sirup ot buckthorn, common'  decoction tor clysters, rock salt, emetic  Wine, two blend pills,' bryony com.  fmaud, powder ot white hellebore rocts,  powder ot cowslip [lowers, best manna, cream ot tart at", bin-ley and 1I14-  jorlce, sweet almond kernels, sal ammoniac, antidotal milk w.itcr, mallow  font, melon seeds, i-litckt .1 broth, hiirk  M elm, a julep of blacu vherry water,  flowers ot lime, IIIJps (it the vatley,  spirit ot lavender, prepared-pearls and  White .i;���������������������������.ir candy, senna leave a, n if,  airup otclovps. _<in sDme, Hnlne wine.  Oriental lww>nr stone und a number ot  other medicines.  The Purchase of New York.  When the letter announcing the purchase for 60 guilders f$-_-It of the ll,l_C  morgans of land constituting Manhattan Island was read in the assembly  of the states general on Nov. 7, 16.0,  it was resolved that "no action is necessary ou this Information." tfnd their  hlgb mightinesses possessed prevision  how strenuous might have been tho  roaoliitiou passed that tbe uewly acquired island should be kept forever  under their control! Nor was the WesB  India company, that money making  trust which ventured this lirst speculation In wheat and in lands in the long  line of enterprises known to Manhattan, more alive to the excellence ot theli  investment. More than ten times tha  sum paid over to the Indians for about  22.001) acres, according to their esti-  miite. has since been ptifci for a single  square Toot of New York still. Probably there is no other sale on r . _rii  where the advance In value has been  so great.��������������������������� Putnam's Magazine,  Her Strong  Faith.  "On,    Tea,"    *__���������������������������_.!_!������������������]    the    fair  young nut id as their unto t_ w along,  "there's a (.���������������������������imrc-h just   .Etnd t.uere)"  "fiut," ropiiKt tb. eioptt*. lover, "we  can't ue murrii-fl tuere. '  "Wen. not we nn .nt stop mere and  pray that we may mrt be overta-eu."���������������������������  _ucle item us' _Jitga__ine.  Society's Mandates.  Society can and does execute its own  mandates, and it it issues wrong man-  datp. Instead ot right or any inundates at all in things with wbk-n it  Ought not to meddle it practices a social tyranny more formkhiMe thim  many Kinds ot politic..!, oppression.  Since, though not usually nplield by  such .strew, p emilti. s. it" leaves fewer men its* ot p.. !i| ,\ penetrating miU'h  more dei'piy into the drills nt. lil'e  and pi. i_vlng thc soul Itself.���������������������������John  Btuurt Hill.  Hold .vour tongue find s>'ii ������������������'U- ���������������������������  Tor a Dhtlow-pher.-UaUan lJ<j'^---  Logic, Feminine Bn>,_l.  "I don't nke to play cams for money, hut l dnut lu the least m-nn pmj.  lug for a prize," is the ntutudt. ot several Nisw  York \von_u who have re-  cunt ly  got  up a ciub.    wno  was  to  furnish tbe prizes was another question.   They  didn't  wish  to nave tha  woman nt whose Dome they Happened  in be playing buy pr _es in adnitiou ta  a JltUe iiiucneou.   _ uiuJJy eun ot ths  members ���������������������������ugg������������������si^d :i piuti wnicn naa  met   the  approval  ot  an   the  women  concerned, nnd Jt bas i__n aoopi..   in  the emu.    At  tne   D_g__niug  ot   tna  game each player cms up a quarter.  so tDnr there is a prist* of a dollar at  each table for the   ______    Taut  U  perfectly logical and the _terntu terut.  nine way of .atOBg ������������������ut ol a didlcuity.  They don't want to piay ror money,  but it is all rtsbt to piay rar am*"),  wnatcver tlify may l_. Ai_ iw  prtii'-i Happen to ue money, fti' toxs  ter.���������������������������New   _crl_ t'res_ ������������������  ought to be more widely known in  this district than it is. These White  Turkeys are far thc best layers of any  breed ancl are much more domesticated and can be kept at home easier  than any other variety. They are  not so large as the bronze but being  excellent for the table they sell better  than those so very large.  EIGHT-HOUR LEGISLATION  . A series of short bills for the im-  ' provement of. conditions among the  workers has just been introduced in  the legislature by the Socialist leader  Mr. Horthornthwaitc. One proposes  to establish a general eight-hour day,  thc material clause reading: "No  person shall be employed in any industry, wherein the hours of labor  have not been already regulated by  law, for a longer period than eight  hours in any 24 hours, and six days  in any one week,"  Another of these bills provides that  "the health officer of any municipality, health district, or outlying district, shall, during thc months of  January, May and September in each  year, visit all logging, lumber, railway, sawmill and mining camps in  their respective districts, and examine into the sanitary conditions there  existing, and shall also examine thc  watcr supply of the said camps and  Lost���������������������������$5 Reward.���������������������������Low heavy black  dog, white spot on breast, white  front feet and brown hind feet; brown  spot over each eye. Seven years old;  answers to the name of Towser. Address, Express Office, Vernon, B. 0.  If you have not tried the Glen Gerrack milk and cream, you do'not yet  know the satisfaction of being milk-  satisfied.  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.  -���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-.  -���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-��������������������������� ���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������.,  Hazelmere Poultry Ranch  White Holland Turkey*  Toulouse Geese  White and Partridge Wyandottes  Send for my mating list giving all the information of my winnings.  My Partridge Wyandottes are the best on the Pacific Coast.  N. B.���������������������������A few S. C. White Leghorns  and White Wyandotte cockerels    .  for sale, from same strains as my winners.   Prices on application. T  MRS. WADDELL, Prop. Enderby, B. C. *  ���������������������������  1  ���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-  report  upon same to  thc provincial  hoard of health."  A third bill proposes to amend the  labor regulation act by including machinists employed in smelters, among  those protected by the statute to bc  amended. Another bill is described  as "an act to prevent discrimination  against trades unionists," and makes  it" unlawful foranyonc to cnterinto  an agreement to employ another on  condition of his ceasing to be a member of any labor organization. It  also makes it unlawful for anyone to  ask any person seeking employment,  any question or questions seeking to  discover whether such prospective  employee was or was not ji member  of a labor organization.  H   A   Y  GOOD Alberta Upland. $16.50 per ton  TON  Good No. 1 Alberta Timothy $21.50 Z  Delivered to any part of Enderby City.  THE COLUMBIA FLOURING MILLS CO. Ltd.  SUNDAY SCHOOL CONVENTION  The annual convention of thc Sunday Schools of the Okanagan District will be held at Summerland on  March 23-4. A splendid programme  has been arranged, in which Mr. Bell  and Mr. Fortune are advertised to  participate from Enderby.  /  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  A Life Innuranco policy In thc Royal insurance Co.  of Liverpool, Eng., ii. _ valuable asset. A plain,  ���������������������������tral(.htforwnrd contract, loavinfr no room for  doubt (is to its value.  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Assurance Co.  Royal InsuranceCoof Liverpool (Life dept)  Thc London & Lancashire Cuuranteo &  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK, ENDERBY  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed &'Sale Stables  ENDERB_Y, B. C.  Cutters and Fashionable  Winter turn-outs.  Good Rigs; Careful Drivers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commodious Stabling for teams.  Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers and Tourists invited to give us a trial.  .:)���������������������������' AUTHORS' ORIGINALS.  Goldwin Smith Was Prototype of Professor  In  Disraeli's Lothair.  There arc few literary facts better  known than that Prof. Goldwin Smith  of Toronto University was tlie original of thc Oxford professor in Disraeli's "Lothair." Hc is .not thc only,  living person whom he sketched, and  the present Marchioness of 131 andford  is in tho same novel and also in  "Endvmion."  .'"['ess of thc D.Urborvilles," the  masterpiece of Thomas Hardy, has,  as one of its minor characters, an  English bishop. The brilliant Cuth-  " bcrt Clare, brother of Angel Clare,  who is at Cambridge, and afterwards  a professor, is none other than the  Right Rev. Handley Carr Glyn Motile,  Bishop of Durham, 'and it follows  that the Rev. Mr. Clare of the novel  was his father. He is, however, now  dead. ,  Tlie three curates of Charlotte  Bronte's "Shirley" arc, as everybody  admits, materpieccs of characteriza-  . tion, and perhaps that " is not to bo  ' wondered at when it is considered  that they were all drawn from the  life. Had this article been written  ������������������ few months ago Charlotte Bronte's  husband would have been included,  for he wits one of the curate band.  Nevertheless there is still another  left. Thc TVjv. James Bradley, now a  very old man and living in retirement at Richmond, was actually the  original of the Rev. David Sweeting  of  thc famous  novel.  "Tito-Child of tho. Jago," by Arthur  Morrison,  made  a  stir  when  it first  impaired,   because   the   conditions  of  =_=___(___ ________i tied���������������������������woro_ deemed Jim p_qsL  sihlc and overdrawn. But thc Rov.  Osborne Jay of Shored itch proved  that the picture was not loo highly  colored, and, as 'he is the Father  Sturt of the novel, he certainly ought  to know.  Rudvurd Kipling appears as tho  hero of one of his most popular books.  Thc great novelist and poet was educated at thc United Services College  at Westward Ho, in North Devon,  - -and that is the school so graphically  depicted in "Stalky and Co.' Ono of  the "Co." is a bov named Beetle who  wears "pi .-lamns," and the hoy is  Kipling himself.  Lord Rose.cry is the Lord Linlithgow of Morlcv Roberts's novel of that  name, and another political celebrity,  William O'Brion, M.l\, is ,tb?������������������_J^_on"  ncdy Rohan of his own work, When  Wo'Were Boys"; while undoubtedly  Tom Sawyer of Mark Twain b novel  of that name/and also of his "Huc-  k?-berry Finn," was Samuel: S. Clemens in his youth, although his_mother  sa������������������i the more outrageous Huckleberry was a nearer likeness. Mrs.  Hodgson Burnett's son, now grown  to manhood, was the original of that  fascinating little figure which captur-  od the reading world fifteen years ago,  "Little Lord Fauntleroy."        .  There still lives at Ealing, in her  ninety-seventh year, the original of  "Little Dorrit." Her name is Mrs.  Mary Ann Cooper, and she has .many  who was a friend of hers long before  the year 1855, when thc book, was  written.  ,. . "  There are not so many living women in novels as men, and none so  iotor cstine as "Little Dorrit" yet it  is generally aiiowea unit mrs. ah-  quith -was the original of one of the  leading characters in E. F. Benson s  "Dodo," and the Duchess of Rutland  is thc principal character in one of  Sarah   Grand's   books.  A $125  Typewriter  for 17c a  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  SteelRange  V  The Kootenay  broiler and  toasting1 door is  very spacious.  Large enough  for a feed door.  Free Booklet  Turn  utton to  open clean-  out door. Use  scraper and  pan, and flues  can be  cleaned  out in  a .minute. Rose City of the Okanagan  THIS bit of   homely comparison  by Emerson should ever he a  '[ ..^j   potent   inspiration   to   evcry  Enderbyite who has faith in the town  arid a desire to see it reach its fullest  and best:   "If   a   man    can   write a  better book, preach a better sermon  or make a better mousetrap than his  neighbor,   the    world    will   make   a  beaten pathway   to   his door."     Wc  have only to follow this thought to  its lair and hook on to it���������������������������make it a  part of ourselves���������������������������and the future of  this town and district is made.   Here  is one of Nature's beauty spots; ideal  for home-making   and the enjoyment  of all of thc best in life that makes  for the betterment of man.   We have  here conditions   which    are ideal for  flower growing, and especially for the  cultivation of Nature's most beauti-  - ful of flowers���������������������������the rose���������������������������and there is  no reason why   we should not make  this one thing    the   great attraction  which will make the name of Enderby  one to bc honored by every visitor to  the Okanagan.   If around every home  we had gardens of roses, brought to  the highest degree of perfection possible,    we   should   soon   sec    a path  beaten to Enderby from  every point  in the interior.    This one thought-  tins one   idea���������������������������carried to its highest  =and=-best7=._y.= __c=uiitir-ing.= _ndeavor-^of-  every home-maker, would soon bring  Enderby to thc top.   Roses in every  display window, roses in every home  sitting room, roses in every room in  our hotels, roses to meet every train  and to give liberally to evcry passenger,    roses,    roses,    everywhere���������������������������and  these roses   always   just a little bit  better .than.the roses grown anywhere  else.   While little is definitely known  of the origin of the rose as a family  in the domain    of   flora,    wc arc at  least certain that it was in cultivation and held   in    high esteem some  three thousand years ago, and at no  time in   the   world's   history lias it  ever been    without   its admirers.   It  has   been   known   as   the   Queen   of  Flowers    since    the    period  of early  Grecian greatness.   It is no less the  Queen of   Flowers   today.    We have  here in Enderby the ideal clay loam  soil   for   growing   the   most perfect  roses,  and   our   climatic    conditions  are all that could possibly be desired  to give the exquisite  color and fragrance.     Get a rose book and go at  it���������������������������what say you, Sarah?  Closing Out Prices  Fruit and Ornamental Trees  Having disposed of our nursery grounds to bc 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.  Greenhouses full of plants in all sizes and prices, from $3.00 per  100 pots up.  M. J. HENRY  OFFICE AND PACKING GROUNDS  3010 Westminster Road, Vancouver  Bank of Montreal  .   Established 1817  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits,  $699,969.88  Honorary President. Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA, MOUNT ROYAL, G. C. M. G.  ,I_Ee6ident,_Hon._^SIR_GEPJLG_E_Dl__UMM_0_N_Di_K_C. M. G.  Vice-rrcsident nnd 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 JSsSi".fiSS6i _XS'������������������Tith  Branches in Okanagan District: Enderby, Armstrong, Vernon, Kelowna and Sunimt-rlnwl  G. A. HENDERSON. Esq,, Manager. Vernon A. E. TAYLOR, Manager. Enderby  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off his feet he came here, and now owns one of  finest brick hotels in the country. Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he. calls'his.  hotel the King Edward. In addition to the excellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  (Extract from Lo .cry's Ledge.)  King Edward Hotel,p H MURPHY  Proprietor  Enderby  When you want a typewriter get the best���������������������������an OLIVER.  Full information of H. M. WALKER, Enderby agent, or The Oliver TypeWriu-r Co.  Chicago, 111. N  ..      'r.y r_l_L_ "-_���������������������������>___. |_fl M  o  ������������������,-  _**.  :  j  I  I'll  I.  j script In the Infantry army has to nn-  ' dergo actual training for only 135 day*  during the entire period of his service.  ���������������������������Philadelphia Ledger.  T  Drafting Methods by Which Their  Strength Is Maintained.  TRICKS OF THE CONSCRIPTS.  All Manner of Dodges Are Adopted by  . the Eligible .Young Men to Avoid the  Eh for cad Military Service That Is So  Hateful to Them.  We hear a good deal about conscrip-  Hon, hut few people know what tt actually moans, in no country is eyrry  person who is able to fight drafted  Into the army. All males who are lia-.  ble to serve undergo a physical examination, resulting in only a certain'  number being passed as fit for service.  No government has sufficient funds  to draft the whole of these men into  the regular army, so a selection is  made by ballot, the number of men enrolled varying according to the funds  ~ tn thejiands of the authorities.  ��������������������������� The pay provided for tne..conscrIpt  Is necessarily very trifling indeed and  Will uot compare with lhat paid to volunteer soldiers. In fact. It Is generally  true that the conscript must fall back  ' Upon his private means.  ���������������������������> The methods vary In each country.  But take the case of one European  power. Every male subject not physically incapacitated Is liable to enter  the army������������������at the age-of twenty, although those who care to enlist may  do so at eighteen.  A register is kept of all the youths  .tv.ho reach the age of twenty In the  particular year. Men under five_feet  .two inches in height are exempt from  service, as well, of course, as ..those  ' ,tvho suffer from natural Infirmities  Trhich render 'them unsuitable for active service.  Other men are also exempt if. tliey  thave   helpless  dependents ��������������������������� thus  the  .������������������lily son of a widow or of a disabled  , father, the latter.category also Including the only son of a father who is  above seventy years of age.   Then the  . eldest of a family of orphans is exempt, and -in the case of two sons only  " one is liable, there being various other  exemptions.  The term served by tbe,conscript Is-  .   ione of twenty-Jive years, three years  .  being spent iu tbe.,regular army, six  and one-half in the army reserve, six  "In   the *" territorial  army  aiur the : re-  ..maining uineatid a half.years in the  territorial reserve, all liability to service ceasing at- forty-five.,. .    -     ��������������������������� :"-''  .The service" is frequently so hated  ..that all manner .of methods are adopt-  ' ed   in  order  to' avoid  It.    In   many  ~ cases substitutes are' provided by the  Wealthy,  though   there  are  stringent  "-"regulations   with .."regard   to  the. pro-.  v .vision of the.substitutes.  Jn mostKiiropean countries military  - malingering iu order to avoidVompul-  Bory military service has reached tbe  etageof a. tine art. In fact, afornilda-.  tie list of new .crimes has been'added  to J he statutes as a result, and medical  men frequently have to suffer for their  assistance in this particular kind of  fraud.  Thus some-time ago a-number of  ��������������������������� Cologne doctors were arrested upon a  charge of having administered pills to  young Xrouscripts. These pills consisted of drugs which produced the symptoms ot heart disease so effectively as  compieteiy to deceive the military authorities, with the result that tbe coh-  An Armorclad Nest.  In the Argentine Itepubllc, says a  writer in the Strand Magazine, where  the summers are long and hot, it is  customary to leave the windows open  both day and night during the hottest  part of the year. A bird, taking advantage of this, proceeded to build a  nest in my room, fixing it firmly to oue  of-the Venetian blinds c- the- window. The eggs were duly hatched and  the young birds Hedged. On taking  down the empty nest 1 found it to be  practically armorclad. the outer part  being composed almost entirely of old  rusty nails woven in among the hay.  On counting the nails I found that no  fewer than sixty-six had been used, besides some wire aud pins taken from  my dressing table. The bird was about  the size of a robin aud very tame.  DOUBLE SUNSET.  In  Not So Bad.  ������������������������������������������������������������������������ "I asked my 'cla_ss of small boys If  any could tell me the meaning of. the  word 'apprentice,'" said a teacher recently, "and all-looked at me blankly  until one lad arose.  " 'Can you tell me what apprentice  means?'" I repeated.  "'Yes,  It means practicing work.'"  ���������������������������Exchange.  The Ubiquitous Purist.  Vicar���������������������������I'm sorry to hear you've been  so poorly. You must pr_y for a good  heart, Thomas. Thoitms��������������������������� Ya-as, _ur.  But it's my liver wot be wrong, ye  know, zur.���������������������������London Telegraph.  Sky High.  Howell���������������������������Our servaut kindled the fir*  with    kerosene   the. other    morning  Powell���������������������������Did you reprimand her? How  ell���������������������������You bet she got a blowing up.-  New York Press,  Knew Her Minutes.  Bridget���������������������������Will yez have your dinne.  now, sorr, or wait for tbe missus'  Head of the House���������������������������Where la yooi  mistress, Bridget? Bridget���������������������������There'*  an auction beyant the porner, sorr, an'  phe said she'd stop there,for a rolnnit.  Head of the House���������������������������Have dinner now.  He-fleet-New York Sun.  His Conclusion.  "And this." said the young man who  "was showing "bis country relatives  through the Museum of Art, "is a replica of the Venus de Mllo."  . "Gosb," said his Uncle'1 Amasa, "she  was a good looker, all-right!' Wa'n't  never married, "was she?" -'r .  .   "No; 1 don't believe she ever was.'*  "I.s'pose. beiu' armless and not b_r������������������  in' a husband to book up ber clo's,"she  simply had .to dress that way, uo matter whether.she liked it or not."���������������������������Chicago Record -Hera ld.-  -.- His Memory. ' ������������������������������������������������������-{'\s)~'  "Has he a good memory?"  , "No.' just a common, ordinary, everyday memory. He remembers people  who owe him money much better than  those to whom be "owes money."���������������������������Detroit Free Pi_.s.  Curious  Spectacle Seen  at Times  * One Spot In England.        '  A very curious astronomical phenomenon occurs in the heavens at a  certain time of the year which can be  witnessed ouly by standing in the parish churchyard ot Leek, in Stafiord-  shire, England. <���������������������������  From that position tbe top of a  mountain known as the Cloud tweaks  the line of sight and fully intercepts  your view of the setting of the sun.  This mountain Is six miles distant, as  ibo crow flies, from'the town of Leek  and owing to its peculiar formation  causes the sun when It has entered  that sign of the zodiac known as Oan-_  cer, which happens when we are about  halfway through the year, to produce  the strange effect of setting twice  daily.  The iirst time that it sets the town  sinks into darkness, and the inhabitants light up their bouses and shops  in the usual way. Presently dawn suffuses over--the town, clear daylight  follows, and artificial lights are put out.  At  the second  setting of the sun.  darkness sets in for good.   This phenomenon continues for some days.  The head and shoulders of the distant mountain intervene Just at the  juncture when the sun at'the first setting, drops behind the top or bead of  tbe mountain. There he bides for some  time and emerges again from behind  just below the bead and throws daylight out upon the locality once more,  when he again sinks behind the mountain's shoulders and finally sets behind  the horizon.���������������������������Stray Stories.  MYSOST.  KNOCKED FOR RAIN.  ���������������������������������������������  nBcrilnir^voi^de-lhl^^unfi^for^servlcer  Iu.this case the fraud was brought to"  light by one ot the conscripts dying as  a result oi uu overdose of the medicine. _     *        . ^  in Germany, where the conscript Is  frequently- treated wilh the greatest  harshness, there are very few towns  .where there are not specialists whose  living depends solely iu Inducing such  .a .condition.of affairs as will render  young men exempt by reason of unfitness.  In the French army It is quite common tor youths to feign all manner'of  ills, deafness being the usual ailment  trusted to In order to escape the service. As a result the military doctors  have made au especial study of methods of detecting feigned deafness and  to trap the cunning youth who acta  the part of a deal' man.  Another common practice in France  is to tamper with the eyesight, though  this frequently results-in permanent  injury. For instance, short sight is  produced by/,. wearing powerful concave glasses for a considerable time  despite the risk of bringing about per.  ttaneht blindness. It is no uncom-  .nioh occurrence for men to commit suicide rather than submit to forced service in tho army.  - Jn eastern Europe most brutal methods are adopted by parents In.order  that their sons may be. able, to work  for them instead of serving in the  army." The boys are frequently ill  treat_d,''.and it is not'at all uncommon  even for their limbs to'be. broken or  their sight to be destroyed in order to  prevent any likelihood of their having  to become soldiers.  Switzerland probably has the cbeap-  "est army  and  the  least  bur.cienr.orue  methods  of conscription,  the. service  being much lighter than in the other  Spnticentaj armies... Indeed, the eon-  If mere ideas are not .ruth they are  at least the cloth of which it is made.  ���������������������������Moore.  Few- people listen to  advice unless they  are giving- it.  "Go in for damages. Aren't I dam-  a,ged=enough4==Shure?=ii. s=-ioWam-=  ages I want���������������������������it's repairs!"  Johnnie���������������������������"What's your ma do  when you tell lies to hor?" "She  tells pa I take after liim!"  And Within an Hour the Wind Ve������������������red  and the Shower .Came.       /���������������������������  Frances Gostllng, author of "The  Britons at Home," bus this curious tale  of the dolineu of Uocenaud, witb its  curious ciip shaped impressions like  the consteilatiou Pleiades: An old woman, a bystander, was asked wdat.the  marks were for. "Folks say," said  she, "that they were made by the_el-  bows and knees ot St. liock. lie leil  down on this stone when tie landed  from Ireland." And then"ttie old woman added:'"We-use the holes now  when we want the wind to change.  We knock in them." The story continues: "'Do ask herto knock!' 1 cried  eagerly. There was a moment of hesitation on the part of the old woman, a_  half franc shown in a careless way,  and 'What wi;id. would inaaam like to  have?' 'Southwest,' said 1, looking at.  the cloudless sky.    r\~ . ."  "The old woman took up a fiint and  went slowly to the dolraeu.. Without  any pause for reflection she. knocked  three times in a particular depression,  murmuring some words 1 should hot  have understood even bad they been  audible/ -"'Come,' observed myt friend;  ���������������������������we have yet time to see the rest of  the peninsula.'  "The old woman said something, at  which M. ie Kouzlc laughed. 'She  gays that if we are going farther it  will be best to be quick,' said he.  'Wby?' 'iMife rain you osaied far will  be here shortly.' And in less tiian an  hour it was raining."  A Norwegian Cheese That Is Made of  Goats' Milk.  There is a terrible kind of Norwegian  cheese called "mysost," which is made  ot goats' milk, it is brown in color  and served In the shape ot bricks  done up in silver paper. The Initiated  shave this into thin films and make It  iuto n sandwich with black bread and  butter. This cheese is really made  from tbe whey after proDer cheese bas  been manufactured. All the water is  then boiled out, and the remainder is  compressed into these brown bricks,  which taste sweet and gritty.  Love ot this cheese would take, some  time to acquire. Tbe opportunity is  not lacking, for it appears at every  meal, from breakfast onward. There  are several native cheeses. " Another  terrible one, "pultost," is made with  caraway set His and always smells as  if it had gone bad. Mysost has no  smell, fortunately, only a terrible aspect and taste.  Dr. Julius Nicholyson sent a few  Norwegian delicacies to a friend in  Germany, and. among others, lie put  in a piece ot th������������������> native-tuysost. His  friend wrote aud thanked him for the  salmon, etc., and then continued. "The  soap is very nice, but we find great  difficulty in making tbe lather." Thts  was tbe cheese!���������������������������London Saiurday lie-  view.  AMERICAN CRACKERS.  DON'T BELITTLE YOURSELF.  Pilot Bread the First Variety Made In  the United States.  Tbe first cracker produced in tbe  Uuited,Sta������������������e3, so far as known, was  pilot or ship bread, a large, round,  ciumsv, crisp affair, which supplied  tbe demand ot the merchant marine  for an article ot food that would, unlike ordinary bread, keep for a prolonged period. .  Later another variety was originated, the cold water cracker, which  differed from the first chiefly'in its"  smaller size, more compact texture  and greater hardness, for a long time  these two were the only goods known  to tbe trade. .  They were both made of unleavened  dough mixed aud kneaded by hand,  and the crackers were rolled out and'  shaped separately before being placed,  one at a time, on a.long bandied sheet  iron sboveror peel aud transferred: is  order toj.be floor of tbe oval shaped  tile oven then iu use. It was oot until  some time later, that raised or fermented dough was used in tbe manufacture ;ot crackers, and it. is only  within-tbe- past/ three-quarters, ot a.  century (hat,,any great .variety-;,has  been produced.���������������������������Bakers' Weekly.,  r". -  Few Chances Come to the Self Depreciatory Man.  "Henry," said Uncle Hiram to hia  hopeful young nephew, "1 would not  advise anybody to go around continually blowing his own horn. We tire ot  men who do that, and we are apt to  think of them that tout's all they can  do, blow.  "On tho other hand, Henry, never  belittle yourself; never be self depreciatory. Don't have a poor opinion of  yourself, but if "yon do have such an  opinion don't, express it. The man who  blows his own born may seldom be  taken at his own valuation, but the  aelf depreciatory man almost invariably is.  "So never run yourself down or  speak doubtfully of your own ability.  If.the boss Is thinkiag of advancing  you and be should say to you some  day. 'Henry, we are thinking of trying you ou this thing���������������������������do you think  you could handle this job?' you dou't  want to say, 'Well, 1 haven't bad much  experience yet in that way, aud i really don't know whether I could do that  or not.'  "You don't "want to say anything lika  that, for If you do he'll be likely ta  think it over some more and end up  by trying somebody else, taking a  blower maybe who can't really do the  work half as well as you.could, but  who's got self confidence enough to  say be can.  "You don't know what you can do  till you try. Soriie meu try and fail,  but an astonishing number rise to oc- \  casions. developing strength or ability  that others might never have thought  them to possess."���������������������������New, _ork Sun.'  Dogs and Somersaults.-..  As there is more .than one way of  cooking a goose, so there is more than  one method of teaching a'dog to throw  somersaults. But the most practical  and thorough manner Is to fasten- a  cord around the body of the animal  SPOILED HER DAY.  Why the Woman Looked Daggers at  the Car Conductor.  "Oh, the brutel" exclaimed a stylish:  ly dressed woman who. was -riding  dowu town on a Tenth ��������������������������� street ear.  She plainly addressed the remark to  the conductor, who smiled deprecat-  lngly, raised his hand-to "bis c^p and  said, "Sure; 1 didn't think it was any,  use in the world."  ��������������������������� ' V."    "  All the way to Market street tbe aggrieved woman followed 'the "unlucky  conductor tip and down the car with  her eyes, "looking daggers" at.^ira.  The poor chap had unwittingly spoiled -  her day.        -   ���������������������������-  ���������������������������.   ���������������������������.  As she came into the car she saw -  lying near the door a .woman's .belt  buckle:  It was supposedly oriental in  fashion, with a- big "stone" set in -'it.  She sat down, with her. eye-on the  buckle; rose, stooped and picked it up.  She had opened ber bag witb the in- ���������������������������  ten lion, of dropping ber find  within,  but glanced up and saw that the other,  ' passengers  were  watching ber/. _ v|."  dently she thought it might, be 'wiser*  i to" ask the conductor it be knew the  \ owner. She held It,,therefore, until the  conductor - passed ' her, then banded' it  i  close to the fore legs, and two. people j to-him,- witb the .question, "Do you  should hold tbe ends of-the cord on   know whether anybody bas lost this?"  Early Earrings.  _ The earring is not a modern invention, for more than twenty centuries  ago the dang_ter ot Aristotle wore  golden hoops. The philosopher's daughter's earrings were found in ber tomb  near Chalets, in Euboea, by exploriug  aa-haeologlstsrat������������������d^ceruiniy^modern^sau,tJs-ac(Iulre<^ln-co������������������rs^oOlme..An  It's hotter to know more than  you tell,than to tell more than you  know." -'----    _        -     -    -      No true woman.will stand for tbe  way hcr husband arranges the fu-rni-  lurc in a room.  Most moral men would rather  spend twenty-four hours in jail  than one hour afc a pink tea.  An Irishman having been seriously injured in a ^railway accident,  was advised by his friends to go in  for damages. "Phwat!" hc replied,  _\ student at a medical collego  was under exxamination. Thc instructor asked hi'm: "Of what  cause, specifically, did the pcople  die who lost their lives at the .destruction of Hurculaneum,. and  Pompeii f    "I think they  workmanship cannot produce their  equal, in each golden hoop swung a  tiny dove, with precious stones for  eyes and bauds ot minute gems to  give the color ot the iridescent breast  and wtugs. The feathers'were ot granulated gold, and the fail feathers wero  so marvelously wrought and adjusted  that they acted like a balance, as in a  living bird, so that the exquisite miniature creatures whenever tho wearer  moved or laughed or tossed her head  would move and balance themselves  upou their poudent perches.  either side of the unfortunate dog. A  third party, armed with'a stout rope,  takes a position immediately Jn tront  of the canine acrobat and .witb a measured and masterly stroke . flogs the  floor at close quarters to the dogs nose*.  At each stroke of- the rope the dog  springs backward, and that movement  is the trainer's golden opportunity. As  the dog springs backward tbe rope  passing under Its body is jerked upward, and. although the first few attempts may. prove futile,- tho somer-  intelligent dog soon sickens of this order of things and throws somersaults  without the assistance of ropet_  "I suppose some one bas, ma'am." be>  answered. "Let me see it."  Then, after glancing at It a moment, '  "Aw,  that's no good," said  be aud  tossed the treasure (V) into tbe street.  "Oh, the brute!" exclaimed tbe woman. And who can blarne herV��������������������������� Philadelphia Times. n  The Purchase of New York.  When the letter announcing" the pur.,  chase for 60 guilders ($2.1 of the 11,000  morgeas of land constituting Manhattan Islandwas _read in t_e_jtssembly_-  ,.\  an  eruption  student.  sir.  answered  jd- of  the  "No," drawled the mayor of the  far Western settlement, "the beys  had some money tied up in that  thai* bankrupt telephone company,  an' they just didn't like the way  the receiver was handling the business." "Didn't.,-eh .'*' commented  the. tourist. "Well, what did thoy  do about'it?" "Oh, they just hung  up the  receiver."  Colors In Poetry,  as to color, Grant Allen maintained  If< an "Essay on tho Color Sense" that  only eight colors are recognized by the  popular lulud���������������������������black, white, red, blue,  groeu, yellow, gray and brown. Eldu-  (;atod people speak of scarlet, crimson,  lilac and purple only under exceptional circumstances. In a prosaic hour  Grant Allen went through "l"oems and  Ballads" on tho quost for color and  found that Swinburne used tho word  red 151 times, rosy and crimson once  each and Sanguine, ruddy and scarlet  twice each. Gold is'���������������������������'mentioned thirteen times. Blue reaches< twenty-five.'.  Aud the prosaic -conclusion is "to  adopt the statistical form, we might  say, if we. chose to. reckon' tho unreel.-  onable. that red is 500 per cent more  poetical thau blue."  Her Strong- Faith.  "On, Tola," fc*e<iai_H������������������(l the fair  young mn id as. their an to R.w along,  "there's a'church. Just a.feead there.1"  "Hut," wpu.Kl. the eiq.vi_.Tlovet;, "we  can't oe mat .lefl lb. re.'  "Well, but we im/i-bt stop there and  pray that we may not be overtaseu."���������������������������  Uncle Hemus' Aiagazin..  And Yet the King Diet).  During ihe iatal illness of' King  Charles II. ot England there were fourteen doctors in attendance, and they  dosed him in the course ot five and  a- ha]f (inys with the following drugs  and "powders: Orange infusion ot the  metals, white vitriol dissolved in.compound peony water, powder ot sacred  bitter, sirup ot- buckthorn, common  decoction ior clysters, rock salt, emetic  wine, two blend pills, ��������������������������� bryony com-  ponnd, powder ot while hellebore roots,  powder ot cowslip (lowers, best man-  na, cream ot tartar, hurley and liq-  jorice, swept almond kernels, sal ammoniac, antidotal milk water, mallow  .oot, melon seeds, chicken broth, hark  Of elm, a julep of black cherry water,  flowers ot lime, jiljos of the valJcy,  spirit of lavender,'prepared pearls and  white -sugar candy, senna leaves, ale,  siriip ot cloves, Gon'stone,' Rhine wine,  oriental bezoar stone and a number of  other medicines..  of the states general on Nor. 7, 1.2_T  it was resolved that "no action is necessary on this information." tlad their  high mightinesses possessed prevision  how strenuous might have been the  resolution passed that tbe newly acquired island should be kept forever  under their control! Nor was tbe West!  India company, that money making  trust which ventured this first speculation In-wheal and In'land's in the loug   line of enterprises known to Manhattan, more alive to the excellence of the ii  investment. More than ten times the  sum paid over to thc Indians for about  22,000 acres, according to their estimate, has since bepti pnW for a singlo  square foot of New i'ork soil. Probably there is no other sale on record  where the advance In value has beeu  so great.���������������������������Putnam's Magazine.  Society's Mandates.  Society can and does execute its own  mandates, and if it .Issues, wrong mandates instead ot right or any mandates at all in things.'with .which it  ought not to meddle.lt practices a social tyranny more formidable than  many kinds of political oppression,  since, though not u .wily upheld by  such extreme penalties, it leaves few.  er means'Of est. p.. ppnptrHilug.'imif.h  more deeply Into lhe details' of life  and enslaving the soul Itself.���������������������������John  Stuart Mill. .  Hold your tougue-.ancl you v.������������������Ui y  for a otillo_opUer.���������������������������Italian 1'i. ������������������<;r"  Logic, Feminine Brpnd,  "I dou't like lo play caids for money, but J dou't In the least miuci piay������������������  Uig for a prize," is the attitude ot sev������������������  erai New York womeu who have re<  Gently got up a ciub.   U'bo  was to  furnish the prizes was another'question.   They didu't wish lo bave tha  woman at whose borne they happened  tu be playing buy pr_.es in additiou ta  a JittJe nmcheou.   lummy one ot tha  members suggasted a plan wnicn has  met  the approval ot ail the women  coot.rued, aud it bas beeu adopted tii  the ciub.   At the  uegmniug or tha  game each pjayer puis up a quarter-  so that there Ls a prize, of a d������������������uar at -  each table for the winner.,  Tbat U  perfectly logical and the eternal l .ml.  nine way of getting out of a QiUlcujty.  They dou't want to piay ror mouey,  but It is all rijciit to pmy for urizw,  Whatever   thoy    may   b������������������-.    Alia    io*  prizes happen to tie mootij.   r. o m.-M  t.r.-New I'oric Pr<rsp,  . Thursday, March 10, 1910  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  WE   SELL  Ideal  Woven  wire  Fence  In all heights and styles.  Also Gates all sizes  Single Strand Hard-Steel  Barb Wire  Common Barb Wire  Sharpie's Tubular  Cream  Separators  Take one out on a 30-day trial;, it  will cost you nothing  Pendray's  Fruit Tree Spray  We can supply all your wants in  our line at prices lower than  . you can get elsewhere  A. Fulton  Hardware, Tin __  Plumbing  Establishment.     Enderby  WATER NOTICE  NOTICE is hereby given that an  application will be 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: John Moser,  farmer, Mara, B. C.  (h) The name of the stream or  source: Unnamed; locally called Sullivan creek;' flowing through Sec. 9,  Tp. 20, R. 8. ,  (c)   The point of diversion:  About  GOO yards east of public highway on   F.._A-nf-R.I_._},_sec-9,-Tp-2Q...R._8..  W. of Gth M.  (d) Thc quantity of water applied  for' (in cubic feet per second): One  cubic foot.  (c) The character of the proposed  works: Small clam ancl flume, pipe or  ditch.  (f) The premises on which the water is to hc used: Frac of W. i of S.  E. i, sec. 9," Ti.20, _..",8, consisting  of '1G acres more .'or less, situate cast  of public highway.  (g) The purpose for which the water is to bc used: Domestic and irrigation. -  (h) If for irrigation describe the  land intended to he. irrigated, giving  acreage: About 4G acres of S.E. ������������������ of  Sec. 9, Tp. 20, R. 8, situate east of  thc public highway.  (j) Area of Crown land intended to  bo occupied by the proposed works:  one-tenth acre.  '���������������������������'(K.)   This notice was posted on the  ���������������������������22nd day of February, 1910, and application  will be made to the Commissioner on the 22nd day of March,  1910.  (1) Give the ��������������������������� names and addresses  of any riparian proprietors or licensees who or whose lands are likely to  be aflected by the proposed works,  either above or below the outlet: On  Government lands east of my holding  ���������������������������none.  JOHN MOSER,  Per C. W. Little,  Mara, B.  C.  CANADA IN 1910  Mr. William Whyte, second vice-  president of the Canadian Pacific  Railway Company, gives an interesting estimate of crop conditions in  1910. The area under crop in Manitoba, he says, will not be largely increased during 1910, but in Saskatchewan tlie increase will amount to  20 per cent. Within a short time  Saskatchewan will produce more  wheat than any state in the United  States, and within a few years it  will produce more wheat than all  thc United States combined.  "In Winnipeg more building will bc  done in 1910 than in any previous  year in the history of the city. What  is to be done in the city in this regard is the keynote of what will' be  done in all parts of the Western provinces. The . Canadian Pacific has  completed a very large amount of  work during the year 1909, and there  will be no cessation in the activities  of the company in this v matter in  19LO. The list of extensions and improvements which are desired has  been prepared but it is impossible to  state specifically what will be done  until the matter lias been submitted  to the president.  "The investment of British and of  United States capital in these provinces continues very large, and there  will be no cessation of the flow in  1910. Any proposition from Western  Canada which has merit can secure  capital in Great Britain. It is essential that the project should have  merit, but if it has merit the capital  will he forthcoming.  "The immense sums of money paid  to the ** Western farmers during the  year 1909 must attract wide attention. From figures which have been  prepared with great care I have  learned that there were under crop  in the three Western provinces this  year 6,922,000 acres, from which there  were harvested 122,000,000 bushels of  wheat. The average price actually  received by the farmer for his wheat  is estimated at 87 cents. The actual  value of the crop to the farmer was  thus $106,445,000. In oats there were  sown :3,928,000 acres, producing 176-  000,000 bushels.  ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� "The average price received by the  farmer for oats sold was 27 cents,  making thc value of the crop $9,-  309,000. Thc yeild of flax was small,  only 3,GOO,000 bushels, but the price  was high, $1.35 per qushcl���������������������������a total  value to the farmer of ?5,000,000.  The total value of the crops to the  farmers of the three prairie provinces was thus ?1G8,000,000.  "The shipments of livestock up to  thc month of December amount in,  'value to over $8,000,000 from the  three Western, provinces," and there  are-still 5,000 cattle in the country  ready for shipment."  British Columbia packing in contrast that ifavored the conquest of  the prairie market by the latter  fruit, ancl yet Ontario has not learned the lesson and continues to ship  out west windfalls and culls impossible to sell on the Toronto street  market. If Ontario were the only  sufferer in the * case, little noise  might be made, but the> western retail fruit merchant is also a loser,  and the customer must take what he  can get. Columbian, New Westminster.  DRASTIC MEASURES  DISHONEST APPLE PACKERS  Ontario apple packers are a disgrace. It is not the first time, but  they are in bad disgrace on this occasion ancl those who have taken  note of their impositions on the long  suilering public, by thc disgraceful  apple shipments to the coast this  fall for instance, will agree that the  head of the horticultural branch of  the Ontario Department of Agriculture, Mr. W. P. Hodgetts, has not  roasted the apple shippers of Ontario  any too severely when he describes  their methods as "cussed foolhardi-  ness." The gracie of apples may  have been poor in Ontario the past  season but poor as they may have  been there could be no justification  for the sort of apples shipped by the  long ancl expensive rail haul to the  Pacific Coast. The result has been  that another black eye has been given to Ontario apples out in the west  by such dishonest methods of packing. It was the yearly frauds by  Ontario packers and the care in the  In a North Dakota town the merchants have become tired of selling  goods on credit while their customers  or many of them, were sending their  cash away to a'catalogue house. After careful consideration they decided  to adopt radical means to enforce  cash payments. A man was sent.to  the railway station to make a list  each day of the names of those receiving- goods .from the catalogue  houses. A copy of this list was  placed in' each store and when one of  these customers attempted to purchase on time he was courteously refused. Again, any of such customers bringing, produce to town were  directed to ship it to thc catalogue  houses with which they dealt. The  customers finding they could no longer get credit at home, were thus  forced to keep their money at home  in order to purchase thc articles for  which it would not pay them to send  away.���������������������������Commercial.  For Sale���������������������������Four cows, 3-year-old;,  calf middle April. John Moser, Mara  P. O., B. O. 2t  Garden,  Field  and Flower  New crop now arriving from our growers in England,  France,  Holland, Canada and the United States.   All tested as to vitality ���������������������������  ancl 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.  MI   HFNRY   3010 Westminster Road, Vancouver  ���������������������������   **���������������������������   lll^IlAV * j   . BRITISH  COLUMBIA  Applications. received for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.        VERNON, B.C.  it\   ������������������=^as  v^  y  *������������������__  te  ._������������������_������������������___  V,  .  For Heavy Work all men should wear the  AMES-HOLDEN  AMES  HOLDEN  *5/_OE������������������5   ARE MADE  FOR MEN ,a|k  weven^of |jfe ^  It's the shoe for the man who has work to do���������������������������prospectors, hunters,  surveyors, etc. It is built of solid leather, choice upper stock, pure  leather heel stiffener, solid leather heels and soles���������������������������both insoles and out-  soles, every stitch perfect���������������������������a worker's boot throughout.  Good leather is essential in a boot of this kind, and in this you can  rely on the' Ames-Holden shoe every time. Yet we never hold that  leather alone makes the shoe���������������������������there are slipshod, " no-good " shoes into  which good leather has been put, and which may even fit perfectly, but  they lack the touch of the real workman. Thread and nails wont hold  a boot together and make it give perfect service���������������������������it must be bound together with integrity. The "unseen things" about a boot must be  right���������������������������these count for much in the service you get, and it is just because  of the hidden worth of the Ames-Holden shoe���������������������������because of thc workmanship���������������������������-the stitch on stitch attention to detail���������������������������the inspection at every  step__that you get a bigger dollar's worth every time you insist upon  buying the Ames-Holden Shoe���������������������������the perfect shoe for men.  WE  5_E  t-G)   f^    (&.  LINE OF  i.  FOP W  CHI  N        A N D  L0REN  _U___ ____fft_i*gP''-j- _**.  -r-\  I ./  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, March 10, 1910  I..  IH  Chapped  Hands  Will be a thing of the past  eveji if the winds of March  do blow cold, if you will  use our Violet. or Cucumber and Witch Hazel  Cream. It keeps the skin  soft and white, and there  is no roughness following  an out-of-door trip [in the  March wind.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff St. Enderby  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday at  Enderby, B.C. at  $2 per year, by the Walker Press.  Advertising Rate . Transient, SOc an inch first  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising, tl an inoh per month.  Legal Notices: 10c a line first insertion; Ec a line  each subsequent insertion.  Reading Notices and ___���������������������������!���������������������������: 10c a line.  MARCH 10, 1910  NO THANK YOU  G RE A T  REDUCTION  In Larigans and Shoepacks !"  WHILE THEY LAST-  Reg. Price,  <<  $7.00;  5.00;  3.25;  3.00;  now, $4.80  now, 2.85  now, 2.25  now, 2.15  New. samples for Spring Clothing.  Fresh Groceries always on hand.  Wheeler & Evans  City Meat Market  THOS. E. WOODS, Proprietor'    ..  The best Fresh,: Salt" and Xtored  Meats; chicken and Fresh Fish  weekly;- eggs; and * vegetables..  Orders by Mail  receive  our   prompt  attention.  We are in receipt of a letter from  T. Albert Moore, secretary of the  Lord's Day Alliance, asking us to  publish an 800-word article refuting  what he terms inaccurate information  contained in a paper of general circulation styled "The Dominion Sentinel." We have never had the pleasure of seeing the paper referred to,  and have no knowledge of the inaccurate information referred to, but if  the stuff put out by the Lord's Day  Alliance and which we are asked to  publish means anything, it means  that the Dominion Sentinel is the  organ of the Seventh Day Adventists  and is published and paid for by the  Seventh Day Adventists. The inaccuracy of the information contained  therein, so far as we can learn from  Mr. Moore's stilted reply thereto,  consists mainly of the charge made  by the Seventh Day Adventist writer  that the Lord's Day legislation is~fe-  ligious legislation. We do not see as  there is anything so very inaccurate  about such information. However,  there is this "about it: The Seventh  Day Adventists, few' as they are, are  earnest enough in their convictions  to publish and pay for a paper'devoted to espousing .their cause and  exposing what they believe to be an  injustice, "and so far as we are concerned they have that privilege. It  would be-as well for the Lord's. Day  Alliance tb do likewise, and not use  the columns of the public press to  belittle "and bemean the honest purpose of the men"engaged in or given  io the work and\ faith of that particular sect. We-aire not. disposed to  comply, with "Mr. ,T. -Albert Moore's  request. ~ < . .  Rubber-tired Single. arid Double  rigs; < stylish' drivers; new har-  -ness; everything up-to-date and  well-kept. When you wish a rig  for.a Sunday drive,. speak for it  early, as m^'finest turn-outs are  usually, spoken for:in advance.  Anor Matthews  Xlif^StreetJ_____Enderby.  The "Vancouver    papers    the  other  "day published   a, long report of the  death of John Houston,, the crabbed,  sane editor-of the Port George paper  and the best-known newspaperman in  all    British    Columbia.        And    the  next day    word - was   received from  John asking- them    to   dig him up  again:   If we are not mistaken, - this  is the second time John Houston has  been' killed by. the ' newspapers.     He  is too onery to die, John is, and the  newspaper boys are glad of it, for it  would make a big hole in sane news-  paperdom to have John go to mingle with the angels.   And, besides, he  has an awful lot to do here yet, and  until this is done the angels can get  along better   without John than we  can.  ENDERBY  Hotel  The Home of the Old-Timer  and the abode of the New-  Corfter. \ All will find a warm  welcome at the pioneerhouse  and you'll be made to feel at  home, no matter when you  hang up your hat.  H. W. WRIGHT, Proprietor  Enderby  OVER 68 YEARS'  EXPERIENCE  Trade Marks  Dmiqn ���������������������������  copyriohts 4c.  Atkyone sending a sketch and description msy  Quickly ascertain our opinion free whether va  Invention Is probably patentable. Com. uiilco-  tlonsitrlotly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents  sent free. Oldest agency for securing patents.  Patents taken through Munn _ Co. recelTS  ipecial notk$, without charge, In th*  Scientific flimrican.  A handsomely Illustrated weekly. . largest circulation of.any  scientific  journal.    Terms'for  Canada, $8.75 a year, postage prepaid.   Sold by  ,all newsdealers. s  MUNN ������������������Co ������������������IB"'^ New York  Branch Office. 625 F BU Washington, D. C.  "BUND;. Y-OBSB~RVANCB"  Here, we think, is about as good a  thing as Bruce, of the Saturday Sunset ever said:  "Sympathy will be felt for the  Lord's Day Alliance since Rev. W. M.  Rochester, its paid agent,' has told us  we are under a misapprehension regarding it. The general-inpression of  this Toronto organization in British  Columbia is that it is composed  chiefly of busy-bodies whose main object is to meddle in things which do  not concern them.  "Rev. W. M. Rochester, although  he would not admit such - a charge,  proved it out of1' his own lips. Hc  said the object of the Alliance was to  give the people back something they  had "lost." Rev. Rochester's idea of  "loss" is that we no longer, in this  province at least, have that conception of Sunday observance with  which the East is afflicted and which,  in the intolerant minds of the Lord's  Day Alliance is the nation's only salvation.  "My own'idea is that the people of  British Columbia instead of having  "lost" something have so far escaped from the pestiferous meddling  of the Lord's Day Alliance. If the  people of this province had "lost"  something they wanted, they' would  not be slow in hunting it up and demanding it.  "Rev.Rochester sa,ys what we have  "lost"   is    as   important' as Magna  Charta was to the people of England or as the dyke is to the Fraser  River farmers. I wonder what sort  of a bunch of dubs Rev. Rochester  thinks British Columbia people are.  Here we have been suffering all these  years from a loss equal to the foundation of our liberties; our lives have  been endangered, our property jeopardized and we never found it out till  Rev. Rochester came out from Toronto and told us about it ! Really  this is a terrible state of affairs���������������������������to  discover wc have been living in a  fool's paradise all these years simply  because we have not learned that ice  cream is a food and cigar is a drug  ���������������������������is a frightful shock to us. We have  been living on the brink of perdition  just because we refused to believe it  a sin. to go fishing on Sunday or  mountain climbing on the first day of  the week.  "Here we have been smoking cigars  going, out horseback riding, fishing,  yachting, aye, even whistling on the  Lord's Day,. and us all the' time living over a smoking hell ! It seems  to me Mr. Rochester might have  broken the awful news a little more  gently. To. remedy all this and,put  us solid upon the hills of safety, Rev  Rochester insists that we must enforce the Lord's Day Act, the instrument of torture provided by the Dominion Government for the use of the  mediaevalists to whom Rev. Rochester owes his job. "According to the  agent of this Amalgamated Society  of Meddlers and Shapers of Other  People's Destinies, unless British Columbia immediately enforces the blue  law which enables emissaries of the  above organization to hale men to  court for minding their .own .business  on Sunday something very awful is  likely .to happen us.  "Out here   in   enlightened    British  Columbia we value individual liberty  of action and freedom of conscience a  little higher, than they do in. the benighted   East,   where    they    permit  meddlers^- of������������������-the r Rochester type .to  hand but ��������������������������� readymade   consciences in  wholesale :lots. uniformity and rigidity guaranteed  .by, law.     In British  Columbia-W'haye struggled along .in  the belief .\that. Christ's "definition ..of<  the Sabb'athr'is .^b'etter "law tha ...any.  yet' deviseid-tiy.av.bu nch of Toronto  Boss-others. '   Christ"said ^ the Sabbath was made for man,-not riian for  the ��������������������������� Sabbath,-" and    we're .going to  stick   to   that.*.   We   believe.   Christ  knew 'more-about Sabbath .observance  than" the "Lord's Day Alliance ^of his  own time, .which   meddled with him  for plucking the. ears of corn on the  Sabbath Day just as the Lord's Day  Alliance of today meddles, with Ontario anglers who pluck the gameful  trout    or   bass   from- the.   secluded  pools.     *   *���������������������������    *   Public    opinion   in  British Columbia oh"'Sabbath observance is.sound,' and we may be left to  work   out    our   own salvation.   The  pith of it is that we believe in and  <������������������������������������<$m������������������<$������������������������������������������������������Q������������������^^  You are no doubt looking for  Garden Seed.  We Stock  RENNIE'S  Recognized the BEST  Also Common Red, Clover Seed,  Alfalfa,  Alsike, .-������������������������������������������������������'-  White Dutch,  Timothy.  As you are no doubt aware, there are  three qualities in /Clover Seed.. We  stock only the first qualityv It is freer  from weed seed? and;, the ^difference in  cost is but. a cent or two, soit pays to ���������������������������"  buy the best/ .See our seeds and get  our prices before buying. .  --. .  V N. B.: We/are still selling  Rubbers at old prices.  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies .  will spend the day as we see fit, .with  a due regard to other people's rights;  but with none at all for the opinions  of self-appointed Eastern guardians  of our morals and dictators of-our  deportment." -   -_   ,.  When for a very reasonable figure you can buy a  bungalow, with hardwood floors, open fireplace, bath, :  W. C., sink, range, hot and cold water laid on, electric light, telephone and all modern conveniences. Up-to-date  stable with loose boxes. Situated on one of the best building  sites in the Northern Okanagan, .with glorious view of'Enderby.._  and surrounding country.   Apply at once���������������������������  GARDOM BROS., 800* Granville St.,  Vancouver, B. C.  We can  still show  the Goods  Some prime  stall-fed  beef  - cut at the present time  on  Our^Sausageis^tiUr  Leader  Fish and Poultry  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  CHINAMEN  are NOT employed for milling or packing  SEAL OF ALBERTA FLOUR  Therefore, from a HEALTH stand point, it is  better.       For Sale by���������������������������  WALTER     ROBINSON  S  Supplies  You furnish the horse flesh and I  will do the rest. In addition to my  buggies, cutters and sleighs, my  blacksmith shop and wagon works, I  have placed in stock a complete outfit of single and double harness, lap  robes, blankets, brushes, curry combs  and horsemen's supplies. Everything  new, and the best. Call and inspect.  I believe I can save money for you.  Wm. H. Hutchison  ENDERBY   F. T. TURNER  Plumbing and Steam Fitting  AU kinds of Tin and Zinc Article* Repared  Rear Evans Blk Enderby  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby, B. C.  Contractors & Builders  Estimate, Furniihed and Work Guaranteed  {. _>  _W     ��������������������������� - ^r* ������������������ ������������������*-���������������������������������������������  *7\  #  _s__ V iA- v.- V" ^i> \_"������������������ _ \������������������____^_.^  WINTER RECIPES.  Graham Pancakes.���������������������������One pint of  ���������������������������warm wator into which stir graham  fiour to make a batter a little thicker than for wheat flour cakes. Add  one-half c?.ke of yeast dissolved in  a little warm water, cover, and let  well with salfc and pepper, cover  closely ; cook two hours. D .licious.  Thicken  the gravy and serve.  Carrot Pudding.���������������������������One and one-  half cupfuls of flour, one cupful of  sugar, one cupful of suet, one cupful of raisins, one cupful ol currants, one cupful'of grated potatoes, one cupful of carrot?, one teaspoon ful of soda. Steam three  hours.   Serve with brandy sauce.  Hi ce Pudding.���������������������������One quart of milk,  one-half cupful rioc, sweeten to  taste. Place in a baking dish and  bake in a moderate oven i'or an  hour, or until cooked down to the  stand over night.    In the  morning  thickness desired.    Stir thoroughly  add ono teaspoonful sail-., one-half j several  times while cooking.    This  teaspoonful    of   soda,    two    taiilc- j _._ easily made and is both econom-  spuonfuls of sugar,   and bake    on I ical and delicious,  mo derate gridle.    Can bo piled up f  one on   top of the other, buttered  and served in quarters.  Delicious Potatoes.���������������������������Bake good  si .ed potatoes, then remove the top,  aud scoop out the potato into a  dish. Mash and season with butter, milk, salfc, and pepper, and  whip   up   lightly.     Fill   thc  shells.  THE SEWING BOOM".  Piece Bug.���������������������������Buy three yards of  unbleached muslin, cut into four  lengths ; make four bags with drawstring of cotton tape, leave a slit in  the front for putting in the pieces;  outline in red cotton fche different  villi a layer of mashed potato, a | uses the bags are intended���������������������������one for  thin  layer of sausage  which     has  sjlk, one for muslin, oue for cotton,  been previously fried, then mashed  potato... until fche shell is full. Place  oa  top a  few cracker  crumbs and  bits of butter    and    paprika,    and  useful  and for woolen; tack thc bags to  the inside of closet door; will be  found to be convenient as well us  1 Curtains. ��������������������������� ��������������������������� Ecru scrim can be  purchased for 10 cents a yard and  upwards. Cut curtains proper  length to hang straight. Hernstich  one side and one end. Beginning  one inch .nsido. the hem, run in  five rows of colored rope silk, leaving two threads of thc curtain between each row of silk. If desired  conventional resigns may be drawn  in fche corner with impression paper  and darned in with silk. These  make dainty curtains. Purchase  unbleached cheesecloth at five cents  a yard. Hem one side aud one  end. For a border stencil a row of  black eyed Susans with yellow  petals.  Bias Bands.���������������������������To make perfectly  even bias strips mark thc goods the  desired width, allowing for the  scams. Make a pencil mark every  few inches, then cut. Havc a knife  the width tho strip is to be when  finished, lay this in center of strip,  and with a hot iron press what has  been allowed for scams over the  knife, pass the knife along, and  continue pressing until strip is finished.   Does away with all basting.  CABBAGE DISHES. '  Chop one onion fine and fry it for  a few minutes in a tablespoonful of  hot butter; add one teaspoonful of  flour, two tcaspoonfuls of curry  powder, one teaspoonful _of salfc,  one cupful watcr or stock, and cook  slowly for ten minutes. All ono  teaspoonful of lemon- juice, thc  oysters, and four tablespoonfuls of  oyster  liquor.    Cook gently   for ala tonic.    At special times unusual  WOMEN WHO SUFFER  Dr. Williams' M Pills Aire So  gularity and Good Health.  Every woman at some time nccda  hofc  j. ace in oven till brown  Hash.���������������������������Eour.35 cent cans of slic-  e.i  pineapple,   75   cents   worth   of)  marshinallows,  two pounds English  walnuts,  one quart of mayonnaise  dressing, one quart of thick cream  fco  whip.     Cut  fche    pineapple    in  cubes  and   quarter  fche marshmal-  lows.    Chop the nuts, but nofc very  fine.   Then whip fche cream and add  to the mayonnaise.    Have the juice  well drained off the pineapple, and',  jusfc before serving,  put all the ingredients together and  stir in the  mayonnaise   and    whipped   cream.  ���������������������������Serve on a lettuce leaf and on top  put  a  whole   marshmallow  and   a  br .ndiod cherry.    This  recipe  will,  serve aboufc forty    people.    ��������������������������� This,  served with a lettuce sandwich ancl  an olive, makes a very nice course.  Comb _ead.-���������������������������One   pint    of   sour  milk,  as b  Take enough corn meal to mako  it  stiff.  Braised Liver. ��������������������������� Lard with salfc  pork a whole calf's liver. Put in  roaster. Put over this two cups  boiling water, one-half cup celery,  carrots,- and onion, one-half green  peppe., all   minced   fine  Hofc Slaw.  ��������������������������� Chop and cook in  clear watcr with a lit Lie salt some  few  minutes  and serve   with  plain  boiled rice.  Chicken Pic  With Oysters.���������������������������Cut  up  chicken   and  stew   until   ifc  rs  cooked from bone in a tightly closed kettle, using just, enough water  to cover ifc.    .Remove bone and cnt  thc meat info small pieces.      Rub  together equal quantities of batter  and flour according to the amount  of gravy lefb in    keltic���������������������������a    labb-  spoonful of finely chopped celery  Add one cup cream, then the chick  en. and put in baking dish ancl place  on top one pint of oysters, without  any liquor.    Season  oysters    with  salfc and pepper and bits of buttev  and cover with a rich pie crust' rolled thick, leaving openings and bako  iu a moderate   oven    until a ni -e  brown.    Serve hot.  PRUNE DISHES.  once a month oil the machine fchor  ouglily with kerosene oil,    treadle  wheels, an,d every joint;; remove the  sewing cotton and run thc maehino  quickly for two or three  minutes,  then wipe off all oil and dust; next,  oil jusfc as thoroughly wi'fch fche best  machine oil, and again wipe well to  remove excess of oil.   Ifc is a good  plan to place a, piece of absorbent  cotton   around  needle  bar so that  ou will nofc run down needle to the  sowing.    A  thickly folded newspaper placed under fche treadles will  prevent oil  dripping  on  the floor.  A few drops of oil should be used  eacii day.  Rugs and Table Covers.���������������������������Use old  tub dresses.    Tear thein into strips,  sew together like carpet rags.   Dye  them a bright yellow,  or anv prc-  ', one egg. little salt,  lard half  forveci coiorj and have them woven  lg as an egg, teaspoonful soda.   jn  stripes,  with white alternating.  Use old sheets or .my cotton goods  for the white stripes. These cost  only 10 cents for the dye, and the  price of weaving, which is small.  They can be woven in any size and  used for floor rugs and table covers. Can be washed without injury.  Care of Sewing Machine.���������������������������Aboufc {white cabbage.    "When done drain,  leaving a little water to prevent;  scorching. Pour over fche cabbage  this dressing: Thc yolk of one egg,  one  teaspoonful   of  sugar,    celery j  Prune Charlotte. ��������������������������� Stew ha if a  pound of prunes tender, then ph  them. Line a buttered baking dish  with thin slices of stale cake, then  fill up with the prunes. Co.*er with  cake  moistened,  dofc with    bus of  seed, salfc and pepper, and a half buttev, and bake in a steady oven  eun of vinegar well beaten together,   twenty minutes.    When  done turn  Season  23 Poet Long by G Feet Beam.  12   h.p.   F,-ir&anf.3-[_orse   Marine   Dr.ubJe  Cylinder. Engine.  After  pouring this  over let it  all  come  to a boil.    This will slightly  I thicken fcho dressing.  Hofc Slaw. ��������������������������� One quart of nice  white cabbage, chopped fine. Pepper and salfc ifc and place in a dish.  Then make fcho following dressing:  Place three tablespoonfuls of butter  ia a skillet, add one egg well  beaten and one cupful of vinegar.  Yvhcn this boils up pour over the  cabbage.  Baked Cabbage.���������������������������A great many  people to whom cabbage is distasteful find it delicious prepared in  fche following way. Take a firm  white head of cabbage, cut in rather small pieces, and boil until lend-  der. Drain off watcr, put in chopping bowl and "chop fine. To a large  cupful of rich milk add one egg,  beaten, two tablespoonfuls of melted butler, seasoning with salfc and  a little white pepper if afc hand. Mix  with cabbage, put in baking pan  and bake fcwonfcy minutes, putting  small pieces of butler over the top.  OYSTER S.  in a dish and garnish.with whipp _d  cream.  Stuffed Prunes.���������������������������Steam until Louder, bufc not broken, one-half pour.-!  of prunes. Then pit and fill the  cavities with chopped nuts, raisin;,  or dates. Return thc liquor -.rained from thc fruit to the _rc, bring  to a boil, and stir in one-third box  of' gelatin dissolved in onc-hurl'n  cup of cold water. Pour this around  prunes, then stand in a cold place  to harden. Serve with "swectjueci  cream.  Prunes and Rice. ��������������������������� Stew 13r._1.es  tender, pit, chop fine. Boil cr.pfui  of rice soft and drv.    Place tiller-  demands are made upon her  strength. Where these are added  to the worry and hard work whieh  falls fco her lot, weakness will result unless the blood is fortified to'  meet iho strain.  Weak 'women   fund  in   Dr.   Wil-)  Hams' Pink Pills thc tonic exactly!  suited to their needs.   Most of the!  ills with which they suffer are due;  to bloodlcssncss--_ condition which,  fche Pills readily cure.    These pills!  save  the  girl who enters into wo-!  manhood  in  a  bloodless  condition]  from years of misery,  and    afford,  prompt and permanent relief to fche  woman who is bloodless, and therefore weak.   Mrs. R. Fisher, Coatcs  Mills, N. B., says: "Sometime ago  my system  was in a very anaemic  condition as fche result of an internal  hemorrhage caused, by  an  accident.   Though I had the services of  a skilled doctor for a time, 1 did  nofc recover my strength, and grad  ually I grew so weak that I could  not do any house-work.   As I seem  ed fco grow  steadily  weaker I  be-!  came much discouraged, for previous to my   accident I had  always  been a healthy woman.   About this  time I received a pamphlet telling  imc of thc strengthening powers 0?  Dr.  Williams'  Pink Pills.    I procured a box afc once and began usj  . ig them,  when  fchey were gone  t  go!  three boxes moro, .and by tho  time I had" used these I found my,  self somewhat stronger and my ap.  petite much better.   Before I b.gar.  the pills I could scarcely walk up  stairs, and could do no work ab all.  .ii\ow  after   Inking   three  boxes   .{  v.-as able to  walk out in thc open  air.    I kept on with the pills, ancl  after using six boxes was delighted  'tn find  fchafc  I could again   alien.1  to  my. household  affairs.     [ took  two more boxes of thc pills, and f  felt   that I was as well a  ever   _  in firs, class order.   2b usa only a's&ort time.  This Boat is Bang S _;i at a Sacrifice at ilm Price  Box 2S, 73 V/cst ActeiaicJe St., Toronto.  ^Oyster Creams.���������������������������Pound and rub  li trough a sieve eighteen oysters,  mix with three-quarters of a cupful  of good cream, season with salfc,  pepper, and paprika, add one teaspoonful of powdered gelatin dissolved in ilirec-quartcrs of a pint  of oyster li<$ijo.. Fill some small  i_ol_s ha). Still of aspic jelly, imbedding one oyster in each. When  set /ill .up with the oyster cream.  Turn oufc when finri.  Curried   Oyster:.,.'. ������������������������������������������������������-  Erv  twelve  oysters in hot butter for one minute.  utile layers of rice and prunes in a  buttered dish, finishing wilh a layer ! had been, and equal fco any kindj  of rice. Dofc with butter, du ���������������������������_ wirh of exertion. I have since rccom-  sugar and grated nutmeg. Bake in i mended YJr. Williams' Pink Pills tq  a hot oven.   Serve with hard sauce. ! friends with beneficial results."  Prune Jelly.���������������������������Slew one poind of j Dr. Williams' Pink Pills arc sold  prunes tender, add onc-ha_ cupful I by all medicino dealers or" will be;  sugar, and cook ten minutes. Drain j s.nfc by mail at 50 cents a box or,  off the sirup, stone prunes, and | ,_x boxes for $2.50 by Thc Dr. Wil-'  pass fchem  through   scivc.    Return   (iarns'  Medicine    Co.,    Brockville,  sirup to fire ancl boil .up once. Stir  into ifc fcwo tablespoonfuls of gelatin  dissolved in a lillle cold watcr; add  prunes and fche juice of a lemon.  Stir up well, pour into a mold to  congeal. Serve with whipped  cream.  TWO GOOD .RECIPES.   -  Pumpkin Marmalade.���������������������������Take one  ej&ht tloinid pumpkiii, cut out fche  ribs, take out seeds, then pare,  then cut in thin slices. After all is  pared it; will weigh about seven  .pounds. Place in preserving kettle,  add five pounds granulated sugar,  four lemons sliced thin, five cents'  worth ginger root; mix thoroughly;  let ifc stand over night; in the morn-  i.ing placo on the stove, let ifc boil  slowly for fcwo hours and one-half,  tfiTTfh ti l=tlf(__it xxjri s" li lie lcr^P 11 H l r  glass jars when cool. Delicious.  Try it,  Russian Rocks.���������������������������One and one-half  cupful, of brown _.ugar, one cupful  of butler, three eggs beaten separately, one teaspoonful of soda  dissolved in boiling' water, two and  three-fourths cupfuls uf Hour, pinch  oi salt, one teaspoonful of cinnamon, one-half teaspoonful of cloves,  one teaspoonful of vauiihi, one-  third pound of nut meats (English  walnuts), three-fourths' pound of  seeded raisins: fill teaspoon and  drop inlo butt, rod pans.  On  A   DUKIi T* TIIK   KAIIN.  Seconds Key. Pistols Sheltered Under Umbrella..  A duel with pistols���������������������������and umbrellas���������������������������took place recently at Paris in  thc pouring rain afc the Pare des  Princes between . I. Henry Bernstein, the well known playwright,  and M. Francis Chcvassu, drama-'  lie critic of.-J'he Figaro.  .It rained so hard ihjxl the seconds  found it necessary to load fcho pistols under umbrellas, ai^d they  walked about; examining thc gfountl .  with umbrellas up and trousers  tucked well above their ankles. Umbrellas,  too, were used lo measure  off the   disl. .nee  sticking    tho  Wl\JR?.Q fGOT CURED.  V.  "1 open, for Zam __r.li because it  cured mo of a terribly I. d foot," ptys  Mra. Alice . orryuian of IPO John St.  jN'orth, Hamilton. 6he addr,: "Tho  |J injury w _. caused by .wagon .heel, r-ud  i! tho sore was oa my right- foot, jt ba-  camo very intl .mod r.nd _v.ollen and so  painful t Lit I f.ilntod away. In spit? of  treotustiii, Iho wound got uo belter and  tha foot bisc. ao moro end __������������������:������������������.<ro swollen  until it won Euvcral timo. its us__l ri_o.  Tho flesh M'.xs terribly bruised a.j-j bi���������������������������; _������������������:���������������������������  euud Mid it w_3 qulto impcsr.ilda for me  to walk, i.y husband's "root .or at Ir. at  brought roe a bos of Ziir.-TV./k. This  was iijiplted to tho foot ci. d it was surprising how noon I found re':ef fro:n .he  i. vcro pain. A further supply of Zr.ru-  Buk was ob._in.-d and I t.ursevr.rod in  using this balm ..lone. In a coupio of  dnya tho Kwolliug had go: . down con-  eid'orabJj, tho aiseolor'ation was Jes*  distinct ivad tbe pain wra banitbed. In  four d������������������y3 I could ^o sboct _s usual: tha  braia ,d" and iuj.red _oc_.h_dbooi.th_r-  ouL'hl. ourod br the tirasly use di 2?.m<  JO.'  __iK^������������������������������������uH__������������������_^r.  Did you Qver a_k yourself:  "How ia it!'__���������������������������_ ������������������a_.-Ba._: is_o  populcr?" I. is b_0E,.._9 ifc is  Eupc-rior and &'J_eren. .o other  caiver.. Contrast tbecv! 3Mo_t  calves aro nme-t.e_tt._3 animal  oil or f_t. J3&_a-Bui_ hasn't a  traco of animal fat in it. Moat  salves contain mineral coloring'  matter. Z?,._T."Bnk ^absolutely  ..ifchoutI Many salves contain  poisonous a3tri_g.nts. Zam-  I_u_:<5o J>_n_.  P__:a_-Biii_ io actually moro  powerfully   antiseptic    than  crude  carbolic?  ������������������o_&.     Yet   ib  stops insteacTof causing pain  and smarting when  put on a  ���������������������������wound.  Ifc honla more quickly than _ny known  Bubstnnce, sibacos..., nicer*, cc?.������������������iiia,  blood-pciooniag, cut_, ncalp m.m, chaps  and an skin injuries und dis-M.... All  dt .g/zit-'ta a .d etoroe soil at 60o t,  $_..',>������������������_ Z_ci.ltik Co,, Toronto, for prioo.  Soad' J ������������������ ������������������U_Wp' for trial box.  ^.(KpSESaSHw MSB  Mr . I ..ink Z'z. ])s .iJs of 30S Thor.ip- ������������������  liouBt., Winnipeg, nfi:.--.!:.. for Z.ir.-Dulc '}  bcc.iv.K_ ii cured her of a poisoned finger, *  which had caused hcr days of agony. ������������������  Hear hcr experience.    Sho soya: ?:  '' Oiio morning,   . hiio washing, I felt a jj  slight pain  in tho end of iny   fingor. |  Tl .a gradually gob moro acut'o until by 3  tho evening of tho next day tho end of 3  tho finpor had bceomo . vollon and hard 3  and ao blue I became alarmed. j?  "The p���������������������������in from ifc waa almost too much 1  to bear,   lb made mo turn quite sick ! ������������������.  roultioca of fin.  ono kind  and   then ������������������  another worn appliod,  bub   scorned   to ������������������  givo raosoidiet.    My daughter-in-law, y  who bad had noma previous oxperienco ^  with Zam-Buk obtained ������������������ box for mo.' g  I anointed tho oaro placo liborally with  tbio balm,   raid   in   a few hours,   tho  throbbing tching pains wero subdued,"  Further ������������������. plications p. Z__. Buk zito  mo more    ���������������������������-- "   ' *       ���������������������������" *��������������������������� -  elfop.   1  a*J������������������r th  Isflammafi'du diJJcMy  tintil fn ���������������������������&.' wilii It li. d bMUgB'^Mjai i  oomplot. euro,1                                *w*v<Ji!. y  i������������������_____':  ���������������������������- _-  PHINCKSS OF WALKS.  Young   ! .'in;'...   is  . .ldo.v.d   Willi  Exc.ilenl ._i'..ins.  Pri.CFS JM .ry of  Wales,  who    in  future   will   have, a   little  suite  of  rooms of li-cr own  at Marlborough  house,  is  in  hcr thirteenth    year.  She is tall and strong for- a girl of  he.  age, and is endowed  wilh excellent brains     She is now to havc  two  governesses,   bub her  education will, it is said, not bc so strenuous as that of her aunts, daughters of the Icing and queen of England, who had i.& go in seriously for  mathematics,   in  spite of their objections to the study. Princess Mary  is  fond of fishing and of all sorts  oi out-door-an.us_menls.       A few  years ago  she was a decided tomboy, and hcr taste for adwmlure on  land and water often made her lead  her admiring  brothers into   situation'! .from  which  they were extricated with sonic difficulty by their  attendants.  points into  thc sodden grass.  ^WiTeTrT67 "Ti   FiiolTCiTti=mt_=nTM7ho"'=  combatant. .    M.  .Bernstdn. closed  h;_ umbrella and  walked about in  the rain, Professor Poz_i, tho eminent surgeon, who was assisting hiMTj  was  afraid   his    potential    palieut!  might catch colt!  and strongly ad-'  vised him   to  hoist    the    umbrella  again  and  not  lo   run   more   risks  than  were necessary.    _.  "'" I . _sonl!y,   a distance    of    thirty-  thirty paces having been  nifiisured  out the principals closed Iheir umbrellas  and  took up positions.  On the word being given, M. t'hf. (  v.'issu fired, his shot passing ove: ;  M. 'Bernstein's head. _ 1. IW'n.sU'hu  instead of firing, placed lhe pislolj  behind his back. His weapon wiS|  then taken from him by one of his  s conds and discharged.  C.n being asked why  hc did not  fire.   M.   Bernstein   shrugged    Ins  shoulders and replied,  "I forgot."  The duel arose out of the critic-j  ism written bv . I. Chcvassu of. ftI.1  Bernstein's play, "La  Grille./'  M.|  Bernstein wrote a reply to it in the'  th .alrical paper Oomedia, which ftl.|  Bernstein considered offensive.   Ho  therefore sent his seconds    to_ ftl.j'  Bernstein, and after two interview.  the  duel was decided upon.   ������������������   PARTIAL   CUBE.  ''���������������������������_ fear you arc thc victim of tho  drink habit," |  "You misjudge me. Lagk of th<^  price cured me of the drink habit;  long ago. It's -merely the thirsb'  that bothers me now."  Bring up a child in the way ho  should go, but^be. sure you aren't  travelling a different rov.d yourself- -tp  e Vere  e  OR, THE NEW MISTRESS AT  LAUREL HILL.  0I1APTEII Hi.-(Cont'd)  Whatever  Mrs.   Kennedy   might  have thought,  she could   not help  laughing heartily at John, who vas  now    a   decided    Methodist,    and  adorned his    professon    far   more  than his'sclfish, hard-hearted master.   His promise of holding up his  mistress'    hands   had   been    most  faithfully kept,  and,  without    any  disparagement to Janet, ftlrs. Kcn-  '  nccly felt that the loss of hcr former servant was in a great measure  made up-to her in thc kind negro,  who, as" the months went by and her  face grew  thinner each  day, purchased with his own money many a  little    delicacy,    which   -ho   hoped  would tempt her capricious appetite.     Maude, too, was a favorite  with John, both on account of her  color,   which ho    greatly 'admired,  and because,  poor,  ignorant creature that hc was, hc saw in her thc  germ of the noble girl', who, in thc  coming years, was to bear uncomplainingly  a   burden  of care  from  which the selfish Nellie would unhesitatingly turn away.  Toward Maude    the    doctor had  '-  ever manifested a feeling.of aversion, both because of her name, and  because she had compelled him to  yield .when his mind was fully made  up to do otherwise.   She had resolutely refused to bc called Matilda,  and as it was   necessary    for him  sometimes to address hcr, hc called  hcr first, "You girl," then "Mat,"  and  finally  arrived   at  "Maude,"  speaking it always .spitefully, as if  provoked that he had once in his  life .been ' conquered.      With the  management of her he. seldom "interfered, for that scratch had given  . him a timely lesson, and as he did  not like to bc unnecessarily "troubled, hc.left both Mauclc and Nellie to his wife,  who  suffered . the  latter to do nearly as she pleased,  and thus escaped many of the annoyances to .which stepmothers are  usually subject.  ���������������������������   -Although exceedingly selfish, Nellie was affectionate in her disposition, and when ftlaude did not cross  her path thc two were on thc best  of terms.   Disturbances there were,  noticing hcr husband, who, while  declaring there was no danger, still  deemed it necessary, in case anything should happen, to send for,  his sister, Mrs. Kelsey, who had  not visited him since his last marriage. She v/as-a proud, fashionable woman, who saw nothing attractive in the desolated old house,  and who had conceived an idea that  her brother's second wife was a  sort of nobody, whom hc had picked  uo among the New England hills.  But the news of hcr illness softened  her feelings in a measure, and.she  started for Laurel Hill, thinking  that if ftlatty died, she hoped a  certain dashing, brilliant woman,  called Maude Glendower, might go  there and govern the tyrannical  doctor, even as he had governed  others.  It was late in the afternoon when  she reached her brother's house,  from which Nellie came running  out to meet her, accompanied by  Maude. From the latter the lady  at first turned disdainfully away,  but ere long stole another look at  the brown-faced girl, about whom  there was something very attractive.  "Curtains as I live!" she cx-  cxcl aimed,- as she entered the parlor. "A piano, ancl marble table,  too.   "Where did these crime from?"  "They are ma's, and she's got a  baby up-stairs," answered Maude,  and the lady's hand rested for an  instant on the-little curly head, for  strange as it may seem, she  esteemed more highly a woman who  owned a piano and handsome table,  than she did one whose worldly possessions were more limited."  After making some changes in her  dress, she went up to .the sick-room  and as ftlatty was asleep, she had  ample,time to. examine her face,  and a Uso to inspect the room, which  showed in some one a refined and  delicate taste.'  "She must be more of a lady than  I supposed," she thought, and  when at last-, her sister-in-law  awoke, she greeted hcr kindly, and  during ber visit, which lasted nearly two weeks,   she exerted herself  however���������������������������-quarrels and fights, in the j t0 De agreeable, "succeeding .so far  latter of which,  Maude, being the  stronger of ihe two, always came  . oft-victor; but these did not last  long, and had her husband been  to her what he ought, Mrs. Kennedy's" life would not have been as  dreary as.it was.    He meant well  ' enough, perhaps, but- he did not  understand a woman, much less  how to treat her, and as the win-  lev months went by, ftfatty^s heart  ' would have "fainted within Her, but  ^fsT^^hope^vhich-w-hispcrcd^toJier-  "He will love me better when next  summer comes."  CHAPTER TV-  It is just oue year since thc summer morning when-Matty Kennedy  took upon herself a second time the  duties of. a wife, and now she lies  lira darkened-room, her face, .white  H3 the winter snow, and her breath  scarcely  perceptible  to  thc touch,  as it comes faintly from hcr .parted  lips,    in dignified 'silence    the  doctor sits by, counting hcr feeble  pulse, while an expression of pride,  and      almost    perfect     happiness  breaks over his face as hc glances  toward the cradle,   whieh Hannah  lias brought from  the garret, and  where now slept thc child born to  him that day.      His  oft  repeated  maxim that if the 'first were not a  boy the second   ought to'be, had  prevailed at last, and Dombey had  a son.'-  It was a puny thing, but  the father said it looked as Nellie  did when she first rested there, and  Nellie, holding back her breath and  pushing aside her curls, bent down  ,to sec the red-faced   infant.  "I was never as ugly as that,  and T don't love him a bit!" she  exclaimed, turning away in disgust;  while "Maude approached on. tiptoe.., and kneeling \yy the cradle  side, kissed the unconscious sleeper, whisoerjing as she did so, "I love  you, poor _iiQo brother."  Darling Maude-.Messed Maude���������������������������  in all your after life, yon. proved  the truth of those ' low spoken  words,'"I. love you, poor littlo brother."  For many uu-ys did Mrs. Kennedy  that ftlatty parted from her at last  withNgenuine regret.  "Poor thing���������������������������she'll never see another winter," was ftlrs. Kelsey's  mental comment, as she bade, the  invalid good-bye, but in this she-  was .'mistaken, for with the falling  of the leaf ftlatty began to improve,  and though she never fully regained  her health, "she was able again to  be about the house, doing far more  than she ought to have done, but  me-ver-=utlering=a__-rd.oLcomplaint,  however heavy was the burden imposed upon her.  With ftlaude and hcr baby, who  hover between life am:  'askina   for hcr  baby,  :1 death, never  bore the name of Louis, she found  her greatest combort. Hc was a  sweet, playful child, and sure  never before was father so foolishly proud of his son, as was Dr.  Dr. Kennedy of his. For hours  would he-sit_.watt.hing him while hc  slept, and building castles of thc  future, when "Louis Kennedy,  only son of Dr. Kennedy," should  be honored among men. Toward thc  mother, too, who had bore him  such a prodigy, hc became a little  more indulgent, occasionally suffering her wishes to prevail over his  maxims, and ou three several occasions giving hcr a dollar to spend  as she pleased. Surely such generosity did not deserve so severe  a punishment- as was in store for  the pvoud father.  Louis had a most beautiful face,  and in his soft, brown eyes there  was a "look like the angels," as  Maude once said to hcr mother, who  seldom spoke of him without a sigh,  for on her mind a terrible fear was  fastening itself. Although mentally as forward as other children,  Louis's body did not keep pace with  the. growth of his intellect, and  when he was two years of age, he  could not bear his weight upon his  feet, but in creeping dragged his  limbs slowly, as if in them there  was no life���������������������������no strength.  "Ma,  why    don't Louis  walk?"  asked Maude, one evening when she  saw how long it took him to cross  the room.  "Loui' tan't walk," answered the  Kennedy's eyes, for, availing her-  self..pf her husband's absence, she  had that morning consulted another  physician, who, after carefully examining Louis's body, had whispered in thc poor woman's car that  which made every nerve quiver  with pain, while at the same time  it made dearer a thousand-fold hcr  baby-boy; for a mother's pity increases a mother's love.  "Say, ma, what is iti" persisted  Maude.    "Will Louis-ever walk 1"  "Loui'11-never walk," answered  the lillle fellow, shaking his brown  curls, and tearing in twain a picture-book Avhich his father had  bought him the day before.  "Maude," said -Mrs.. Kennedy,  drawing her   daughter to hcr side,  "1 must tell somebody or my heart  will burst," and1' laying her head  upon thc table, she wept aloud.  "Don't ��������������������������� try ma, Loui' good,"  lisped.the infant on the floor, while  ftlrs. Kennedy, drying at last her  tears, told to'the wondering ftlaude  that Louis was not like other children���������������������������that he would probably never  have the use of his feet���������������������������that a  bunch was growing on his back���������������������������  and he in time would be"���������������������������she could  not say deformed, and so she said  at last,   "he'll  bc forever  lame."  Poor little Maude! How all her  childish dreams were blasted! She  had anticipated so much pleasure  in guiding hcr brother's tottering  footsteps, in leading him to school,  to church, and-everywhere, ancl she  could not have him lame.  . "Oh, Louis,-Louis!" slie cried,'"  winding hcr arms around his neck,  as if she would thus avert the  dreaded evil.  Very .wonderfully thc child looked  up into her eyes, and raising his  waxen hand, hc wiped her- tears  away, saying, as he did so, "Loui  love ftlaude." ^  V. ith a choking sob Maude kissed  h-~r baby brother, then going back  to her mother, whose head still lay  upon the table, she whispered, "\JUj  will love-poor Louis all the more,  you and I."' *  Blessed Maude, wc say again, for  these were no kilo words, and the  clinging, -tender love " with ��������������������������� which  she cherished her unfortunate brother, ought -to have shamed . the  heartless man", who,- when he heard  of Iiis affliction, refused to be comforted, and almost cursed -the day  when his only" son was born'.. He  had been absent for a week or more  and-with the exception of the time  when he first knew he had a son,  he did not remember of having experienced a moment of greater happiness than that in which he reached his home, where dwelt his boy  I���������������������������his pride���������������������������his idol. Louis was  not in the room, and on the mother's face there was an expression of sadness, which at once awakened the father's fears lest, something had befallen his child.  "Where is Louis?" he asked.  "Has anything happened to. him  that you look so pale?"  "Louis is well," answered Matty, and then unable longer to. control her feelings, she burst into  tears, while the doctor looked on  in amazement,,wondering if all women were as nervous' and foolish  as the two it had been his fortune  -t_QJ_y_LL'y___=^   feeling  He had forgotten the time when  his worn-out wife had asked him. to  hire a nurse-girl for Louis, and he  had answered that "Maude as  large enough for that." On some  points his memory was treacherous,  and for. days hc continued to repine at his hard fate, wishing once  in Matty's presence that Louis had  never been born.  "Oh, husband," she cried, "'how  can you say that! Do you hate  our poor boy because he is a crip.-  ple?"  "A cripple!" roared the doctor.  "Never use that word again in my  presence. ftly son a cripple! I  can't havcilso   !   1 won't have it  fjo ( for 'tis a max "  Here he stopped, being for a second time in his lifo at a loss what  to say.  "Sarvc 'em rif.ht, sarvc 'em  right," muttered John, whose quick  eye saw everything. "Ole Sam  payin' him off good. -Hc think he'll'  be in thc seventh heaven when he  got'a-boy, and-he mighty nigh torment that little gal's life out with  his'r. exens and things���������������������������but now hc  got a boy, he feel a heap like the  bad place."  (To bc coroinued.)  tains plant food to the value of  $2.27, and this does not take into  account its effect upon the physical  condition o'f the soil.  While the above is tm ioubtedly  true in some sections of the country  applying straw to land in some  parts of the ssmi-arid wheat belt  might be a questionable practice.  It might havc a tendency to make  the soil to open and dry it out without liberating the plant food it contained.  ���������������������������<>_������������������C-*<HH>><>4-0^04<>^-0><)-^0  On the Farm  4__4<>_<>4^>������������������<)>0>CM������������������^>4><_*<H|r_  HINTS FOR MILKERS:    .'  child,    who    talked    with'  perfect  ease.  and  seldom j    'Xlie tears came instantly to ftlrs.  "Oh, husband," she criec.  sure of his sympathy, and thinking  it better to tell thc truth at once;  "has it never occurred to you that  Louis was, not like other children 1"  "Of course it has," he answered  quickly. "He is a thousand times  brighter than-any child I have ever  known."  ".'Tisn't thai, ' .isn't that," said  ftlatty . "He'll never walk ��������������������������� he's  lame���������������������������deformed !"  "What do you mean?" thundered  tbe doctor, reoling for an instant  like a drunken man, then recovering his composure, lie listened  while ftlatty told him what she  meant.  At that moment, Maude drew  Louis into the rcom, an. taking the  child in his arms, the doctor examined for himself, wondering lis  had never observed before how  small and seemingly destitute of.  life were "his lower limbs. The  bunch upon the back, though slight  as-yet;.'was:really there, and Matty , when questioned,' said it had  been there for weeks, but she did  not tell of it, for she hoped it  would go away. '  "It will stay until his dying day,"  he muttered, as he ordered ftlaude  to take the child away. "Louis.deformed! Louis a cripple! What  hove'. I done that I should be thus  sorely punished?" hc_ exclaimed,  when he was alone with his wife,  and then, as hc dared not blame the  Almighty, he charged it to her until at last his thoughts took another  channel���������������������������"Mm dc had dropped him  ���������������������������he knew she had, and ftlatty was  to blame for letting her handle  him so'much, when she knew 'twas  a mixim of his that children should  not take care of children."  Remember that you are- dealing  with- a living machine and that  therefore kind and quiet treatment  will produce more milk with less  trouble  than  harsh methods.  The machine can only work at  its best when properly handled.  Every drop of milk should be  drawn, for only by this means will  the udder be induced to work at  full pressure and give a supply of  richest milk. It should- always be  borne in mind that the last milk is  the richest.       . " -   '  Observe; cleanliness in all things,  ftlake sure that the milking utensils "are above reproach." -Cleanse  the cow's udder and your own  hands before commencing to milk.  Draw the milk by pressure,- not  by tlie stripping method." Carry  out the operation as quickly as possible remembering that generally a  good milker is a fast one and that  the cow is liable to'become impa.  tient after a time. r "'���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  -Pay attention to ths cow's health.  If hcr teats are sore, if there is any  discoloration or unusual feature  about the milk do not mix it with  the rest.  Take care that the buildings., in  which milking is carried on are  well aired and .free.from avoidable  dust. Fresh air and sunlight should  be constantly admitted, and'litter  or food should not be handled during   the  milking  hour.  Be punctual. The cow knows as  well as you when'the hour, has arrived for ^milking, and delay will  not only cause a diminution of hcr  yield but also a decrease of fat pcr-  _ e ntago". ~==; ���������������������������-'���������������������������-���������������������������  Milk at as nearly even intervals  of time as possible. A good deal of  attention has been given " to this  question and it has' been found  that milk poor in fat is very largely the result of allowing too long an  interval to elapse between milking.  But whatever hours are chosen see  that they are very strictly adhered  to   - -   ---   --  Observance of these rules should  lead to thc largest amount of milk  with the' greatest proportion of  butter fat, at a minimum of trouble  to thc milker.���������������������������W.  R. Gilbert.  THE VALUE OF STRAW.  One of thc features of thc landscape which is sure to attract the  attention of the traveller through  the West, is the large straw stacks.  Oi perhaps there is to be seen only  the smouldering remains of one :of  these stacks, and at prico the  thrifty,;, saving traveller from the  East is sure to enquire if the straw  does not contain sufficient value to  warrant its use. /'���������������������������  The American Farm World has  this to say about the "Manuriel  value of straw" : "Straw contains  enough fertilizer a ton to, cost: several dollars if bought in aVcommcr-  cial fertilizer.' While the fertilizer  elements are not so'available: as  those found in the commercial article, yet the straw furnishes humus to the soil, which is an advantage  that the commercial fertilizer does  not possess."  The author goes on to show the  composition of wheat straw and  ca>.oulate its value at the regular  rate charged for commercial fertilizers and demonstrates that it con-  FARM NOTES.  The calendar upon the wall. Iho  memorandum book in thc pocket,  the piles of bags at the depot, the  all-prevading odor iri the air, all  tell the story that spring is coming  and that fertilizers are for sale.  Most farmers buy them mixed,  ready made. Such are the easy fertilizers. They are quite generally  bought without regard to their character or their fitness. The name  and���������������������������above everything else ��������������������������� the  price arc the controlling factors in  the purchase. Close buying is all  right, but it seldom happens in any  trade that the cheapest is the best,  though it almost always happens  io the fertilizer trade that the best  is thc. cheapest.       '���������������������������> ���������������������������      -  . Goldfinches have been noticed'  busily feeding upon the seeds of the  Scotch.thistle, the bull thistle, wild  sunflowers, cone flowers, wild lettuce, prickly lettuce,, catnip and  mullion, and when killed their  stomachs "were found filled with  these seeds. v For at least three-  fourths of the' year .weed seeds are  the principal food of these birds.  MAR VELS OF Bill. UTENESS.  Microscopic Writing��������������������������� Ship Hidden  Under Fly's Wing.  There   is  on  exhibition    in    the.  Army Medical'Museum at W .shing-  ton a specimen of microscopic writ- .  ing on glass.    This.writing consists  of the words of the Lord's-Prayer,  and  occupies  a  rectangular "space  measuring   1.294- by 1.44_    of   ah  inch, or. an. area of 1.129654 of    a.  square inch.   These, lines are about  1-50000.of an inch apart.    Now, to.  get some idea of the minuteness, of-  this . writing :   There,   are   in'the  Lord's Prayer'227 letters, and if as.  here    this  "number, occupies. . the _'  1.129654 of" an' inch there, would be r  room on. an entire square "inch .for  2J,432.45S  such'   letters   . similarly..  spaced. ' ">:.'.  The entire Bible, old and' new  testaments, contains.but ��������������������������� 3,506,-180  letters, and there would therefore  be room enough to write the- entire  Bible eight times over on one square-  inch of glass in the same manner  as the.words of the Lord's Prayer .  have been written on this specimen.  Such a- statement staggers the imagination, but the figures are easily  verified and are certainly correct.  Along this same line of almost  incredible minuteness is the story  of one ftlark Scallo't" a blacksmith,  who in 1578, in the twentieth year  of Queen Elizabeth's reign, made a  lock consisting of eighteen pieces of  steel, ir.on and brass, "with a hollow  key to it,. that altogether weighed  but one grain of gold. I .c'also made  ar^gord^chainT^co.mposed^of^-for-ty---^  three links, which he fastened to the  lock and key: In thc presence of  the Queen he put thc chain about  the nock of a ilea, which drew it  with ease, after which he put the  lock and key, flea and chain into a  pair of scales, and they together  weighed but one grain and a half:  This is vouched    for   by    an    old  writer;- --  ���������������������������  -  -   ���������������������������  'Many instances of mechanical ingenuity really remarkable to us in  these days, when wc.arc supposed  to havc advanced in learning, are  related by various ancient authors.  Thc silver sphere, "a most nobl������������������  and ingenious performance," which  was presented to Sultan Solyman  thc Magnificent by his Imperial  ftlajesty Ferdinand is mentioned by-  Paulus Jovius as showing and keeping time with the motions of thc celestial bodies in* various configurations. It was carried to Constunti-  nople by twelve men. and there put  together by the artist that made it.  Mymccides, an ancient carver, was  so proficient in microscopic mechanism that hc made an ivory ship,  with all its decks, masts, yards; rigging and sails, in so small a compass that it might have been hidden  under the wing of a fly. He also  made a chariot with four wheels  and. .'as many harnessed horses,  which took up scarcely more room  than the ship.  Geo. Whitehead, an Englishman,  made a ship, with all things pertaining to il, Lo move as if it sailed  noon a table. "All hands were  aloft, a woman made good music on  a lute, and a little puppy cried in  the-midship, all of which variety,"  says the old writer,  and  diverting."  'wps  .leasant THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday, March 10, 1910  PROFESSIONAL  D  R. H. W. KEITH,  _���������������������������  OfTice hours:   Forenoon, 11 to 12  Afternoon, 4 to 5  Evening. 7 to 8  Sunday, by appointment  Office: Cor. Cliff nnd George St.. ENDERBY  What Nechaco Valley-  Offers to Settlers  W.  E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyancer,  .   etc.  Offices, Bell Block. Enderby,B.C.  SECRET SOCIETIES  FRED. II. KARNES  W. M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lod__o No. 40  Regular meetings firot  Thursday on or after thc  full moon at S p. rn. in Oddfellows Hall. Visitin������������������  brethren cordially invited.  J. C. METCALF  Secretary  I. 0.0. F.  .____.     Eureka Lodge, No. 50  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8o'clock, in I. O.  O. F. hall.  Metcalf block.   Visitinf.  brothers always    welcome.    J.   A.   McMorland,  N. G.,  A.  Reeves, Sec'y, E. J. Mack, Treas.  !        ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, 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  Secretary Sutherland of the Ash-  croft-Fort George Business League is  receiving so many inquiries regarding the new districts in the Fort  George ancl Nechaco country that an  assistant has heen appointed to help  in the secretarial duties. A circular  letter setting forth thc most important data has heen got out and will  be mailed all enquiries, but some of  the letters require a wealth of information ranging from the cost of  needles to the problematical profits  of entering into this promised land  and these require seperate attention.  Already the pilgrimage has started,  at least two months too early, two  intending settlers from Saskatchewan  who desired to go to Bulkley Valley  arriving this week. However they  were dissuaded from attempting such  an arduous trip at this time of the  i year.���������������������������Ashcroft Journal.  These are the Prices, To-day  Owing   to market   fluctuations,  prices   are   subject  to   change  without  notice:  Moffet's Best Flour, $1.70 49-lbs  Three Star Flour, $1.60 per    ''  Drifted Snow Pastry, $1.60    "   *  Whole Wheat Flour, $1.55   "  Graham Flour,   --.��������������������������� $1.45   "  Four Star Chop, $1.65 per 100 lbs  Three Star Chop, $1.60 per. 100 lbs  Bran: $1.15 per 100 lbs.  Shorts, $1.20 per 100 lbs.  Middlings, $1.30 per 100 lbs.  Oats, $1.30 per 100 lbs.  Oat Chop, $.90 per 60 lbs.  Wheat, $2.20 perl25-lbs  -Barley, $1.30 Der 100 lbs.  Barley Chop, $1.00 per 70 lbs.  Whole Corn, $2.00 per 100 lbs.  Cracked Corn, $2.15 per 100 lbs.  Rolled Oats, $.85 per 20-lb sack.  Also a full line of Cereals ancl Wheat-  lets at Right Prices. Free delivery  to any part of the Enderby city.  Terms: tWet Cash with order  The Columbia Flouring Mills  Company,   Ltd.  Enderby B C.  The Nechaco Valley is a stretch of  country about forty miles wide and  extending from Francois lake to Fort  George, a distance of about 150 miles  and is probably the largest area of  arable land in British Columbia, requiring   neither irrigating or dyking.  Through the centre of this valley  lies the route of the Grand Trunk  Pacific railway, which is under agreement with the government to he completed in 1911. Fraser lake in the  Nechaco Valley will be 380 miles from  Prince Rupert, the Pacific coast terminus of this road.  The old Cariboo gold mining country   lies   from 150 to 200 miles away  of the scarcity of the large game.  The climate is far milder than the  country east of the Rockies, as the  chinook winds from the Pacific modify the winters, ancl after a severe  cold snap last winter (1908-9) in  the early part of January,, it was  raining in late January. The climate  of summer is not so satisfactory as  frosts sometimes work havoc with  the potatoes, but it is found that a  large clearing usually brings exemption from this evil, ancl in some parts  the country is free from these.  A quarter section of this land  can  be obtained from the government for  one dollar per acre, the settler to reside   on   it   six months in each year  for two years, then, after paying the  purchase inpney and. thc cost'!of.survey he is entitled to a Crown grant,  or the land may be purchased from  the government at from   $2.50   to?5  per acre according to the classification   of   the    surveyors.       As many  thousands of acres of this land is in  the  hands of land  companies and syndicates  who  are  selling it  for from  $16 to  $30 an acre,  it behooves the  man pf moderate   means   who wants  land in this valley to buy now from  the government instead of buying the  same stuff .second hand.  Those who know the Nechaco Valley beiicve it is to be the centre of  a great, if not the greatest, farming  dairying and hardy fruit belt in British Columbia, and the settlers already there are glad to help by any  means those who want to come before thc railway is completed.    Last  Men's  Suits of  Quality  It is the pride of our young men to be  well dressed���������������������������it should be. We handle  the best Men's Clothing made in Canada  and we take pride in showing this  Spring's Suits. They are the best ever  shown* in Enderby, and we invite your  inspection.  Tooke's   Tailor-made  Shirts  The kind that men of quality appreciate.  Let us point out to you the many excellent qualities of these shirts. They are  the  kind you have been looking for.  to the southeast, where mines tliat | year three boats were running on the  have been worked for fifty years are | Fraser and Nechaco rivers, and two  yet yeilding good profits in spite of I more are being built for next season  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 and Undertaker  BRADLEY BLK.       ENDERBY  NOTICE OP DISSOLUTION  ���������������������������\TOTICE is hereby given that the partnership  ���������������������������*���������������������������" heretofore cxiatintr between uh the undersigned, ns proprietors of the Kiiif. Edward Hotel,  in the City of Enderby, L). C, has this day been  dissolved by mutual coiiRent.  All debts owiriK to the said partnership aro to  be paid to Mr. I'. H. Murphy, at Knderby aforesaid, and all claims n_ tinst the B.'iid partnership  are to be presented to the said P. II. Murphy, by  whom the same will be nettled.  Dated at Enderby, _. C, this 1st day of February, 1910.  HESSIE BELL. Administratrix,  P. II. MUUPHY.  Every time you say a good word  for your town, you say one for yourself,  high  freight rates.   ^  To the north and northeast lie the  Omineca ancl Ingineca mining districts, where the prospects show valuable deposits of gold, copper and  galena, that will develop into good  mines as' soon as there is transportation.  The Bulkley Valley, on the northwest, where thc land was taken up  many years ago, is developing into a  fine farming country, and though but  a small valley, the vast deposits of  coal and copper mines of the Telkwa  make it a wealthy district.  The soil through the Bulkley ancl  Endako valleys is a black loam, producing a luxurious growth of grasses  ancl weeds amongst the poplar and  pine trees.  Leaving Fraser lake aud going east-  j ward on  the    south    side of the Ne-  ! chaco river one passes through some  fine land,  prairies of twenty to fifty  acres    with   small   poplar    between.  Tiiis land  for four or five miles was  purchased in large blocks years ago.  For    some   miles  further the soil is  much the same   but   almost all tim-  ^bered���������������������������with^small^poplarsr^It^con^  sists   of   two   or three    inches of a  black    vegetable    mould   on   a -white  ' silt.   This land  has been largely taken up by pre-emptors, and what has  \ been missed is hard to find.  Continuing eastward twenty miles  , from Fraser lake one is in the heart  of the valley. All the country lying  around thc lakes���������������������������Tachic, Noolki,  and Tinsgut���������������������������and stretching northward five to ten miles to the river,  is a white silt with three to six  inches of vegetable surface.  The tin.,, er on this section is mostly poplar from two to eighteen inches  i in diameter, with willows and spruce  ! in   the    bottoms, : interspersed    with  ; prairies of from  ten  to one hundred  lucres in extent.   Around Clucul_ lake  | still farther cast, most of the soil is  !a   brown  loam   which   appears  to bc  better  suited  to  fruit  growing  than  the   heavy   white   silt of the    upper  valley.  Gray, ing is good all through the  valley, pea vine, vetches and wild  grasses being abundant in much of  thc timbered land. Splendid crops of  oats have been taken of! the small  acreage now under cultivation, and  the vegetables grown by the Indians  are not only matured but are of the  finest quality.  Ducks, fish and geese abound in all  the streams and lakes, but large  game is somewhat scarce. Grouse are  abundant and deer ancl bear arc  found often enough to make hunting  interesting, but thc Indians complain  to   facilitate  railroad.  the   work on the new  M'BRIDE'S   RAILWAY POLICY  The railway legislation of the Government, involving the construction  of the Canadian Northern from Yel-  lowhead pass to Vancouver via the  North Thompson and Fraser Valleys,  and the building of a line of railway  ferry service from English Bluff,  south of the mouth of the Fraser  river, ancl a harbor lying in the vicinity of Victoria.  There is a clause in the agreement  which compels the railway company  to employ only white labor on the  construction.  The company agrees to start construction work not later than July,  '1st, 1910, at or near New Westminster, and at or near Victoria, and  prosecute a certain amount of work  each year until completion of both  lines on or before July 1, 1914.  La'bor is assured of the rate of wages current in the province for labor  of a similar nature.  ^The"^comiTany=^is;^to="l."urclia%_="its"  supplies in British Columbia.  .The    government    secures   a    first  mortgage on the lines built in B. C.  Our Men's Shoes  are Money Savers  Fresh.Australian Creamery Butter  Armour's Star Brand of Hams and   Bacons���������������������������the best cured  ORANGES Free from Frost Bite  Shipment just received���������������������������guaranteed to be FIRST QUALITY and in good condition  During Lent we Bhall keep on hand the choicest smoked Fish.  THE POLSON MERCANTILE CO.  ._������������������ ���������������������������__aciw__je_s___r___p__r__  Spring will soon  be here, and you  will want lumber  to make repairs  and improvements  We also intend to make  improvements in our  yard and consequently  will have an assortment  of odds and ends on  which we can name attractive figures. Call  and see us and we will  try to fill your wants.  The company also agrees to indemnify the government against any loss  from Victoria to Barclay Sound, was  laid before the house early last week  by Premier McBride. In the bill  brought down, Premier McBride has-  more than filled every .promise made  to the people in the recent campaign.  It is provided in the agreement the  legislature is asked to. endorse, that  the. Province shall have control of  both passenger and freight rates to  be charged by the road. The government agrees to guarantee the  bonds of the road to the extent of  $35,00.0.. per __mile.___Fiv_e_ hundred .miles.  of the road will be on the mainland,  and 100 miles on Vancouver Island.  , The company will operate a car  it might bc put to in carrying out  the terms of the agreement.  Terminals are to be provided at  Vancouver and Victoria.  The road is to bc exempt from taxation till July 1, 1924.  The bill to ratify the agreement between the government and the Kettle  River Valley railway company was  introduced at the same time. It provides for thc bonusing of the road to  thc extent of $5,000 per mile, for construction from Penticton to Merritt.  Construction is to begin within four  months from the time of ratification  of the agreement, and the work must  be finished within four years. The  company is called upon to build, besides the 150 miles of line for which  assistance is granted, a line of railway from Grand Forks up the north  fork of the Kettle river not less than  30 miles; a line from Midway to Penticton. These lines must also be  started and finished on the same  terms as apply to the line from Penticton to Merritt. .  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���������������������������  AN OR L.   MATTHEWS.  Fred. H. Barnes  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in1 Windows, Doors, Turnings and all factory work.  Rubberoid Roofiing, Screen  Doors and Windows. Glass cut  to any size.  I represent S. C. Smith Co,, of  Vernon. Enderby.  'A FORTUNE IN IT  If you could place an ad in the  Moon millions of people would read it.  Even then it would only be valuable  a few nights'each month, whereas a  Want Ad in this paper-while more  limited in its scope will cover this ^  particular locality every day in the  year.  {.p;H|bUd W tj B W McOird;  , -I


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