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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Sep 1, 1910

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 '.  h  _  u  p. /*  1.  h  <  }  It  I  h  i'-"  a*  . ���������������������������  L_  [_���������������������������  bi'-  _ ���������������������������  _ V  IK  _ *  Enderby, B. C,  September 1, 1910 '  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 3; No. 26; Whole No. 131  News of tlie Local Field  and the District Adjacent  Mrs. W. Boyer of Vancouver, is visiting friends in Bnderby.  " Mrs.   Thomas, -formerly Mrs.   Van  Tassel, is visiting Mrs. Moffet.  Mayor and Mrs. Bell returned, from  the Coast Wednesday morning.  Mrs. Robt.   Peel   and    children,returned from the   Coast on Saturday.  Peter  Greyell has purchased the R.  Bailey corner, Belvedere and Mill Sts.  The band gave a much-appreciated  concert from the bandstand ��������������������������� last  Wednesday evening. -  " The Enderby baseball team is preparing "for.a game with the Revelstoke boys, at that place, on Labor  Day.  '   Miss Mowat .has   returned   to the."  postoffice after'a   few weeks absence  owing to   an"  injury   sustained in a  fail.   . ,   ;  Repair work on the Enderby bridge  was started this week. - The bridge is  closed to traffic, and will of necessity  . remain so for several' days."  Many of the owners of BelvedereSt.  property are" endeavoring to have a cement walk -laid, from Cliff'St. to the  _Presbyterian'church.corner.- ,'        /'  ' The annual   rifle   shoot,- which was  tb have bee"n-held-yesterday^ has been  postponed 'until" further notice owing  to the non-arrival of ammunition.  "At   the   last   meeting   of the. City that type of manhood  Council, Robt. Bailey was made City  Constable   at . a    salary   of $15 per  month, ' said   appointment   to   take  effect on the 1st of October.  ��������������������������� H. McDonald spent last Saturday  in Enderby, shaking hands with his  many, friends. Mr. McDonald will  preside over the destinies of the Ashcroft school another,season.  John S. Johnstone has the walls  of his new home completed, and the  wood work is now in progress. He  is building of cement block, plain but  neat architecture, with cottage roof.  Men wbcThave driven over the"Ma^  ���������������������������bel Lake road from Enderby, since  Roadmaster Hancock put upon it the  recent work, are loud in their praise  of the work. From Enderby to Ash-  ton's creek it is now one of the best  and prettiest drives in the district.  Wm. Vesey, who has been visiting  with Mr. Skelton, at Hullcar, for the  past, three months, left "this week for  Toronto, where he will spend some  weeks prior to his return to England  Mr. Vesey greatly enjoyed his stay in  the Okanagan, and hopes to be back  here next year.  Talk about your potatoes ! Thos.  Pound presented us with the product  of onc hill. There are 13 potatoes.  All are about the same size except 3  runts. The 13 potatoes from the one  hill weigh 7J pounds. This is a sample of the crop which he has grown  on his corner lot.  The shooting season openes today.  Game is very plentiful. In a walk of  less than a mile north on the railway" track from Enderby, three deer  and a coyote were seen on day this  week. Brown bears are also numerous where the berries are plentiful on  the hills near town.  Mrs. A. A. Faulkner and family  left for Vancouver on Saturday,  where they expect to reside, to enable  the children to have the advantage  of the educational facilities. Mr.  Lewis and family have taken the  Faulkner home for a year. Mr. Lewis  has charge of the wholesale department of the A. R. Rogers Company.  R. Vogel, painter, decorator and  paper hanger, has purchased the corner property at - George and Regent  streets, and will erect a home there-  on.next spring. Mr. Vogel this week  finished the front of F. Pyman's  jewelry store, and the character of  his work is there shown.  A meeting of the Poultry Association was" held-in the City Hall Wednesday afternoon to hear the report  of Mr. .Waddell, delegate to the Provincial Association. Mr. Waddell's  report will be_ given in full next week.  He secured ?150 from the Provincial  Association to aid the Winter Poultry Show' at Enderby.'  ��������������������������� A meeting of the Board of Trade  is called for this (Thursday) evening,  in the City Hall, at 8:30, to take up  the .mat ter'of laying before the Canadian. Northern the advantages of the  route to Enderby, for .that.road, in-  conjunction - with , the opening up of  the Mabel -Lake - and Trinity.. Valley  district. It'is important that a full  attendance be oh hand. . ���������������������������._  . Jas. Glenn left, on Monday for  Westmoor, Dask., where he will take  ' ;CjV,_!ion;tthe";Gra.i~ Trunk.'railroad:  Mr. /Jlenn is of. that-.,-sterling type  of young men who '.'make good," "and  he'is' going" into "service, in a new  country,   where   there   is   a need'of  His upward  climb will be- watched with.interest  by" his many Enderby friends.  A. Fulton's sporting goods window,  has attracted great attention this  week. He is 'showing a complete  range of these goods���������������������������everything' to  delight the sportsman, and the manner of. display, is attractive. The  new Ross sporting-rifle is taking the  attention of many.'' It is the Ross  army rifle condensed. It weighs but  seven pounds; is short barrel and  shoots the regular government ammunition."  _=.A_meeting^of-the-Enderby-baseball=  MARA NEWS  '   Mr. and Mrs. George on Sunday had  visits from a number of Mara friends  F. C. Davies and G. E, Shaw left  this week for England. This is a  business trip in which land investments cut a figure.  Mr. McChristien and her son Ell-  wood, returned to .their former home  in California last week,  on business.  Some of our citizens visited the  Okanagan capital and helped to swell  the splendid reception given to the  Federal Premier.  Arthur Holland is to be complimented upon his new, neat and substantial log' bungalow, which " he is  completing. Rather commodious, too  for bachelor's quarters.  A bee on the cemetery grounds in  connection with a basket picnic in  the adjoining school, grounds, is in  contemplation for Labor Day, Monday next.   Invitations are general.  Events such as the .opening of the  Grindrod bridge", ,ahd the widening,  and improving- of our. roads, are  probably only of- local importance,  yet they tend _ to v crie .comfort and  pleasure of all who use; them. These  matters widen our perspective and  are evidence that there "is something  doing.-     . ������������������������������������������������������   ���������������������������'; ...,C.~,,.  'In "defiance of ' the Game Act, there  has been "considerable duck shooting  on Mara lake of .late.  Sir Wilfrid Laurier and Party  Royally Received by the Okanagan  > The citizens of Vernon in particular  and those of the Okanagan in general  have abundant reason to feel proud  of the splendid reception given to  Sir-Wilfrid Laurier and party last  Friday at the Okanagan metropolis.  It was in every way worthily conducted, and afforded the Premier an  opportunity to learn first hand of  the hospitality and loyalty '"of the  people of the" Okanagan���������������������������the Conservative stronghold.    .  people    of   the    Okanagan    for -the.  splendid   reception   given    him/; and  party,-and complimented the district '  on the effective display of fruit made',  on the archway before him.        "     " "  After this    brief   ceremony, at the"  conclusion of    which Sir Wilfrid was'  cheered to the "echo, the party boarded twenty autos in waiting, and were '  driven to the Coldstream ranch.--    ' f  In the afternoon, a    lacrosse game'.  jwas pulled'  off ".between Vernon and">  Politics were forgotten.   The great I Armstrong seniors, which resulted in."  are outsiders who have" been occupy-j  ing the abandoned mining camp north  of the trestle" bridge. " Constable  Price made a visit to the- neighborhood on Monday. It is likely these  cases will find their way into the I  magistrate's court  object    was   to.  do    homage to the  esteemed Prime   Minister of Canada,  and to show him   that we have here  in the Okanagan a big.country, rich,  in resources, ��������������������������� perfect in climate,- and  loyal to the   man   whose name has  been linked with that of Sir John A.  Macdonald,   the   greatest    statesman  Canada   has   yet   produced,    in    the  making' of the Dominion.  .It was nonempty - praise offered by  speaker E. Mr McDonald, M. P.-,.when'  he   said'. that   not   more -. than   two  cities in,the province^-Vancouver and'.  Victoria���������������������������put up a ��������������������������� better .reception,-  or as;good, as that of. the Okanagan'  to the Premier, and his party.-        - -._  Vernon, looked    her best, and there  .was. no" lack   "of   harmony.or- over-  The offenders looking of details in the handling of'  HER SERVICES APPRECIATED  club will be held in the King Edward  hotel this (Thursday), evening, at 8  o'clock to decide when the Enderby  team will be ready to play off the  game with Summerland for the Ellison cup given at the Naramata regatta, on which occasion the game  was declared a draw to enable the  Enderby team- to .catch __the boat..  The authority to whom the disputed  decision was referred for settlement,  declares that he has no hesitancy in  deciding that the game should be replayed, and the Naramata committee  is leaving the matter in the hands of  the two clubs to decide when the  game shall be called.  These are strenuous times on the  Okanagan railroad. Night and daj,  seven days a week, the freight trains  are kept moving to handle the traffic,  and even then there are freight tie-  ups that are most exasperating. It  was not often that even the old molasses limited would make such a  record as this: A car of brick was  billed from tbe enderby brick yard  .on^thq 6th for Vernon. Four days  later the car was lifted from Enderby  and started towards Vernon. Going  at the ordinary snails pace, the regular reaches Vernon in from, an hour  to an hour-and-a-half. It is 25 miles.  The car of brick billed at Enderby  on the 6th, and lifted on the 10th,  arrived in Vernon on the 25th !  Lost���������������������������A ladies' brooch, circular  jewelled with topaz centre. Please  leave at office of The Walker Press.  Last Friday evening, says the Forest, Ont.,- Free Press, the Presbyterian choir to the number of 19, with  the pastor, Rev. L. H. Currie, B.A.;  met at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C.  Douglas, Prince st., to do honor to  their neice, Miss Edna Lang, of En-  derby, B. JJL.J_?_ _____ _Pas^_sixtcen  months Miss Lang has been visiting  here, and during that time has assisted the choir materially, in the  general singing and also with special  solos. Jas. Lochead, on behalf of the  choir, expressed their appreciation of  her services, and Mrs. G. E  handed her a gold-plated eight-day  parlor clock. Miss" Lang was overcome-with surprise but briefly expressed her thanks, and Mr. Douglas  further expressed gratitude on her  behalf. Mr. Currie then at some  length referred to Miss Lang's efficient services, her regular attendance  her hearty willingness to assist, and  her cheerful manner, all of which was  deeply appreciated by himself and  congregation. Miss Lang leaves on  Saturday for her home at Enderby."  Miss Lang will arrive in Enderby  this morning.  the distinguished party or the great  crowd - gathered to see and hear Sir/  Wilfrid. . . -  The hotels were, taxed, to-their utmost in taking care-of the crowd, yet  in all the crowding and' the waiting  there was .not a word of impatience.  The railway company also-exerted  every- effort- to accommodate those  going to and from Vernon, and to  get the crowd -home again with as  little delay as possible.  Vernon has never seen a bigger  crowd within *her gates than that  which gathered to welcome Sir Wilfrid  to . the   Okanagan.   There were  hu nd reds=of^people=ifrom=-Marar"En^-and^Hon-=IVIt-  HOSPITAL MEETING  A meeting of the Hospital Auxiliary will be held in the City Hall on  Thursday, Sept. 7th, 3 p. m. This  will bc a business meeting. All members of the soliciting committee will  pleace have their reports ready.  ' MRS. H. W. HARVEY, Pres.  MRS.  JAS. MARTIN, Sec.  ENDERBY BIRTHS  To Mr. and Mrs  a son.  To Mr. and Mrs.  J. R. Linton, Aug  30th, a daughter.  To Mr. and Mrs. Alex.  a daughter.  Schofield, Aug. 27  Dale, Aug.30,  derby, Armstrong and way points,  and from the southern end of the  Valley the crowd was even larger.  The streets were gaily decked with  bunting and flags, and beautiful  Munroe arc'ies werc erected at intervals along  the principal street. One of these���������������������������a  triple arch, in front of the Royal hotel���������������������������was especially- admired, and-received marked praise from thc lips of  Sir Wilfrid in his brief reply to the  address of Mayor Husband, welcoming him to the city and the Valley.  The arch was beautiful in its simplicity. It was trimmed with apples  and adorned with bunting and flags,  and, in the evening, colored lights.  Over the triple archways was the  wording, "Okanagan Welcomes Laurier," and up and down the columns  between the archwnys the words,  "Climate," "Soil," "Water" and  "Sunshine." The lettering was done  in big red and green apples, and pyramids of apples centred and balanced  the archways.   It was most effective.  The city officials, Liberal leaders,  and Hon. Price Ellison, on behalf of  the Provincial government, greeted  the Premier and party at the station,  and, headed by the Vernon band, and  a body guard of red coats, the party  was driven to the speaker's stand  erected on Baker street for the public  reception. Here the Premier was  given an ovation.  Replying to Mayor Husband's address of welcome, Sir Wilfrid spoke  briefly.   He thanked Vernon  and the  a victory for Vernon by a score "of-"  5-3. It was of- the usual rou'gh-and-**  tumble character. _ ,- xt- - y fy  When the Premier and party-re-'-;  turned, from the auto ride/'a meeting"'  of the. Liberals' took, place, after. *  which Sir Wilfrid retired to. his , pri-- '-  vate car ' to rest" until "the eveningy  meeting... "     -   -      ;   ; -,-..'--:.  .-The   large   skating. - pavilion ������������������������������������������������������ was '  fitted up,with- seats -for 2,500. -The'!'"  speakers', platform,. was erected near.'  the centre.of the building, arid all of.,  them" could   be   heard" distinctly -in "-'���������������������������  every part of the house.   The interior ���������������������������"  decorations'were on a par with those,%  of tb������������������ streets;',; and .could'-not have ������������������z  -.sen "titter' andca!. the' samei time.rev*"''  tain .the,"splendid acoustic properties./���������������������������  of "the pavilion.   . Every.seat was oc- .'.  cupied,'but   there^ was no crowding.---,  ���������������������������The committee   in   charge   is   de- ;  serving of great,credit for the handling of the crowd:   Tickets .were.giv-r-  en out by the prominent Liberal from ���������������������������-"  each town and precinct in the district v  so as to bring the visitors from the  various towns    together in the various parts of the    building. .Thesys-.^  tem worked admirably. :  The. entrance   of   the Premier was-  the   signal   for   prolonged    cheering.  ,-  Preliminary     remarks      were    few. ���������������������������  Senator   Bostock   briefly     welcomed  the Premier and party to British Co- .'  lumbia, and especially .to this district'.  Templeman. followed --*-.:  r-A  in like manner.  Mr.  E. M. McDonald,   M.   P.,  was  next introduced as one of the brightest Liberals   in    the   Dominion Parliament.   Mr. McDonald paid a glowing tribute to the Province of B. C,  and the Okanagan.    He was pleased  to have had thc   opportunity of see,  ing it to the   extent   that the party-  had   been   privileged.     The-trip-had-  been one    of   continual surprise, .especially with   regard to the phenomenal development of the resources of  the province.     He   had    heard much  about   the   Okanagan,    but   he was  never prepared to believe all that he  had beard   until   now.   Hc had seen  enough to convij.ee him of this much:  that we have here a fruit-raising district unsurpassed   in"* the Dominion.  Although this was not a political  tour, and politics, for the time being  at leaBt, were forgotten, the speaker  could not refrain from indulging the  habit, and his speech bristled with  party pride and Tory onslaughts  Following Mr. MacDonald, an address was delivered from the Liberal  party of the Okanagan to their  chieftain.    Immediately   on   its   de-'  (Continued on last page.)  For Sale���������������������������Disc  and    extension;  orchard   sprayer,  Saltwell.  harrow,    reversible  almost   new;   also  stoves, etc.   E. B.  For Sale���������������������������A Newcombe piano, price  1200. Alio one Co iy Wlngold tteel ransre No. 9,  with rM������������������rvoir; burns coal or wood. Used 12 mos.  Price, .6. Also several other household articles.  Apply, J. H. Hooper. 'Wi  llis way from his superior's room.  He honestly looked upon it that of  all thc perils lie lia<l run, and they  had been not a few, in thc course  of his eventful life, hc had never  yet been in greater dunger than at  present. Whatever his captain's  scheme might be, it would be hazardous. Be knew Von Bompcsch's  inherent audacity too well to doubt  that. Add to which, how could it  bc otherwise 1  _.o device that could be hit upon  ���������������������������or thc kidnapping of Caspar Ziin-  Tiierraanu could bc devoid of risk.  Any mistake in that matter, and  Hoffmann was no fool when hc pictured thc gallows as thc penalty.  Delected rcdhanded in such an  afiair, and in the present temper of  the populace of Zweidorf, a short  shrift was likely to their lot.  On thc other hand, hc knew that  Von. Hompesch uttered no idle  threat. Hc had before now seen his  ruthless captain shoot down a, man  for no greater offence than hesitating to obey an order. Hc was quite  aware that his present chief exacted  implicit obedience from those under  him, and was swift and uncompromising in resenting tho breach of.  it As far as it was in his nature  to have regard for anything but his  cwn self, so far did Hoffmann reverence his captain. He admired that  audacious craftiness, which he had  ������������������.   often seen him display.  Though he, Hoffmann, had trembled for his neck upon these occasions, yet he couki not look back  upon them without marvelling at  the daring that had characterized  those schemes. But ere they had  be successfully accomplished, he  had ever been haunted with grievous misgivings. Still, whatever  chance of escape there might be on  ihe other side, he knew that there  was no mercy for the luckless  wretch who dared palter with Von  -Hompesch. He would contrive to  wieck his vengeance in some shape  if it were to be his last act in this  world, thought Hoffmann.  Look at it which way he would,  the sergeant found cold comfort.  He was quite capable of saving him-  sell eiiher way, but betwixt facing  the rage of the infuriated mob or  thc merciless enmity of his captain  ho was puzzled. Hc shivered as he  thought of it. But the dread ho  fell of his unscrupulous superior  predominated, and hc determined  at all events to await the turn of  events.  As  for    Von    Hompesch,  he   remained    for    some time    wrapped  ,T -      -     ,     ,  ,,    ���������������������������    .. , in meditation.   He had said that J'.c  _ ou were wont to bc lull cf w_ es as  meaot to removc ihis zh nmermann  a fox.   Jt is easy to see no hackney  _^<KUli-i ok Q.\--y=-vAi Us e-i-v c-^. _=_! ore J -'-���������������������������  "I'd sore    need    to   'cudgel  my  , What he did    say he"   at all  brains   forsooth   if I would _tcv _iH;ovonts mean{, shoilkl be attempted,  that others should cudsj.l   my -ar-1 Hul how?    T]u. ca[iisiia   thought a  cose,     replied the serge* it ihscn- \ Hulo r0,,re|fullv of places in which  ..lately It were easier to  nmj^ h;l<] can.j__ "mailers wiLh a high  away with tne girl th;in .w.cle wiih, lliUKl  jn  fo].mor    llaYSj  ,uuI  would  this Zimmcrmami.     It were   moie; ,.;1V(, ]ju      a co���������������������������tuinacious  citizen  judicious and easier   stiil    to    "iii|ui(h   Biighb formality  or compunc-  away  without hcr.      Be.lnn'c ��������������������������� ou. I lion>    jf(nvcvcr)  that would not do  ..Iierr-Hai.ijt_.a__,   thai,   ilur. ..no. ,._rCi     ylralog(jin,- ���������������������������0t.  force,- must  wauls fair as she to  !e  wooed  r.. scrv<J his turil this time,  pienty and without danger,'   a<.kir_ I'  Hoffmann after a slight -.nnse.  Captain    von    Hompesch    vouch  .HAPTEN    V.���������������������������(Cont'd)  "Ay, sir, and Martha tells mc,  Kerr Sydow favors your biiit, but  , ���������������������������-but you forget, there is an obstacle in the way," and tlie sergeant gazed stealthily up at the  captain's face to sec how he took  this allusion to his rival.  "No, I don't," replied Von Hompesch, coolly. "You mean Caspar  Ziir.mcrmann, Hoffmann. He must  be removed "  "Impossible!" cried the sergeant, looking perfectly aghast at  the proposition. "They arc making outcry enough in Uic town  about that drunken Klopstock we  .aniggled over thc border before  he'd time to clear cobwebs from his  addled brain."  "That may makc it morc difficult, '" observed Von Hompesch,  with an easy smile, "but I'll spirit  this carpenter cut of Zweidorf before many davs are over, nevertheless."  Hoffmann's face became pitiable  to see. That he regarded the risk  of another Klopstock affair as vcry  great was legible in his countenance. "You will bring us all to thc  gallows," he gasped at length in  tremulous tones. "Think you,  Hcrr Hauptinann, this Zimmer-  mann is a citizen of good repute.  There would bc a pretty stir in the  place if hc were missing."  "You will be able to judge better  of that shortly, for missing 1 intend  him to be, and that right soon,"  replied the captain as he leisurely  resumed his seat.  "Then I am like to bc in the  ���������������������������wor^t scrape ever I was yet," exclaimed Hoffmann ; "your rank  may protect you from aught but  imprisonment, but they' generally  ha g the subordinates on such  occasions."  "Cease your ill-omened prognostications, yoii timorous .. fool.  A" truce to speculate on how near  you may be to your inevitable destiny. Propound mc some scheme  by which this wood-shredding oaf  may he tempted without the city."  "On my life, Hcrr Haupmann,"  'Veplied the sergeant earnestly, "I  ca think of no device by which  a sober citizen like this Zimmcr-  mann might be seduced. Hc loves  not the wine cup, and regards no  woman's face as fair, save Mistress  GredcPs."  "Your wits grow sluggish, man,  that you can imagine but such  stoic lures as wine or Tumcn to entice a shy bird like this within our  net.      Cudgel your    brains afro, l  claims of the Baron von Hompesch,  dwelling with unctuous delight on  the title every time it escaped his  lips. He got furious at any allusion  or- hcr part concerning her betrothal with Caspar; said that was a  piece of nonsense he insisted should  be put an end to, and gave Hcrr  Zimmermann himself to understand  that hc had other views regarding  his daughter; that his persistence  in his suit was taking a mean advantage of the hold hc had gained  over a mere child's affections, that  his presence at the "Golden Eagle"  was far move frequent than welcome ; and that had his house been  other than an inn, and so, in a  manner to speak, open to all, the  door had long since been closed in  his face.  Caspar bore all this as meekly  ai he could. Proposed fathers-in-  law have to bc treated with respect  even-in these irreverent days, much  more so in the times of which J am  writing. To- say that hc did not  feel bitter ou the subject would, of  course, b-o absurd. But hc felt  assured of Gredcl's constancy, and  thc girl ever pleaded that he should  show consideration for hcr father;  that hcr father loved licr dearly,  though now distraught about this  new hobby of making hcr a lady;  and that if hc, Caspar, would but  be patient, all would come right in  the end. So Caspar consoled him-  sclc with such stolen interviews as  his sweetheart could accord hiin,  ard timed his visits to the "Golden  Eagle" so as to not to run across  Papa Sydow.  The baron was a source of much  annoyance to the girl. That crafty  manoeuvrer prosecuted his advances in the most insidious manner.  Without exactly giving her a chance  t_ lay hold of, he had assumed "..he  position of an accredited and accepted lover. Hc only smiled at hcr  ebullitions of temper. He gave  her no chance of positively rejecting  his addressee, never proceeding  quite far enough to admit a rebuff.  But, nevertheless, asserting by  manner more than words an author-  city over her that made Gredel gnash  hei pretty white teeth with impotent indignation. He said nothing  that shc could precisely rcply^to,  and yet he was continually demonstrating by his" -actions a. sort of  proprietorship of hcr that made the  girl foam'with anger. Fifty tim-ss  she had vowed to herself to bear  with this no longer, but no eel was  more diflicult to fairly grapple with  than the crafty captain.  Gredel is seated in one of the  two stunted.bay-windows of the  common room busied about some  'broidery work, and musing in  somewhat sombre fashion over ^the  tangled skein of her love affair. The  sun wreathes his golden rays lovingly around her chestnut tresses,  and verv fair to look upon is Papa  Svdow's"   daughter     this    summer  A Nourishing, Strength-giving  Substitute for Meat  Serve biscuit smothered in creamed vegetables, or cover  with any seasonable fruit and add cream and sugar.  At four erocer's, 13c. a carton, two for 25c.  59  morning. Hcr deep blue open jacket, with silken vest and petticoat of  lighter hue, set off licr dazzling  complexion and well-rounded figure  to perfection. Thc room is vacant  save herself, and Gredel is left to  her work and hcr reflections for  entertainment. Not likely that will  long be tlie case. Gredel, casting  a somewhat absent glance through  the window, which, by the way,  locks into the street, sees her father and a- companion of whom she  catches but   a slight glimpse   pass  A couplo of minutes, and then  Hcrr Sydow enters tho room.  "I thought I -saw Captain Von  Hompesch with you, father," said  Gredel idly.  "So he was, child-. He only stops  a' moment to speak with someone  outside. Gad, it augurs well for  a man's suit." continued the innkeeper, chuckling, "when a wench  keeps such keen eye on his comings  and  goings."  "Don't build much  upon that,"  up the archway.    A matter of much   replied  Gredel sharply.    "I notice  indifference to the girl, at least so  she thinks, but calculated to rouse  her from her day-dreams pretty  c_ cctually nevertheless, as the sequel will show.  1 ut his coming as a prelude to his  going, for about the latter I am  always much concerned."  (To be continued.)  McKenzie fining and Exploration  Company, Limited  (No personal liability.    Not subject to oall)  Incorporated under the Ontario  Companies Act.  Head Office: Room 405, Crown Life Building, Toronto  Authorized Capital, $2,500,000  Divided Info 2,500,000 Shares of the par value of $1.00 eaoll  DIRECTORS  A. J. Harrington, Esq., M.D., Toronto,  W. K. McNaught, Esq., M. P. P., Toronto,  D. C. Hossach, Esq., Toronto,  ft. H. Bradburn, Esq., Peterboro'-  A.  E. Taylor,  Esq., Toronto.  President  Vice-President  Secre.ary-Treas.  The McKenzie mine at   151k   Lake    has i   This vein has been traced for over 800 ft.  started bagging ore, successful operations   and from jt run seve,al smaller veins   or  ���������������������������.   .,, .; , .      _. . off fchoota.   It is at contact   vein    in-   __  at thc mine which makes the property a | ,jabbro tn oonUct  with   diaba_e and  the  coming    shipper.   Since    tbe   opening   s*������������������ rock in the vicinity is much shattered and  WHY YOU ARE THIN;  HOW TO GET FLESHY.  Discusses Causes of Thinness and  Gives New Method of Increasing  Weight and Rounding Out the  Form.  HBfod not the sliBlitest nohco of 1,-h his ,)1<jUillt; brain on]v tlU ))e thrown  ft-.Nciwer s appeal.��������������������������� After a si1.mi.-_ >l ,lfldo ftrul* ,.0j..ct_tl as unfeasible,  a in unite or Iwoho raised Ins lioa-J . ..Kit|imp j,lm i will. ' hc muttered  ai'dhnclly inquired,- | !l( 1{,st    ,,jf u. is 0M,y for Ulc tr()U.  ���������������������������Noll,  what du you Bay? j ,,,,, th(. .imiI.S(x] boni-d-splitl<;r has  ] say heaven send    u_ well out ci_st mc lo (hink how    Hjll.. h{J ov.  c. Zweidorf, responded the ;^'������������������; claim. _. pausing suddenly in his  j.cc   Hoffmann,  promptly       'I   feel  M .,y        j lhjnk tha{; will tlo.  a choking in my throaL now at the ���������������������������..__ Zj,nmcnminn. m, ciUln'L bc-  l.are thought of how tight a cravat comc ,, cai.ponlor ful. nothing. Your  1 may    wear    ere    many days    be.    vn Jmnds    shall    W(jrk your own  ov,c'.  , .    ��������������������������� ' I'.'.doing.      Vou shall   build    your  But ean you devise mc ������������������VJ' .,������������������n prison, my friend. Make much  scheme for lho _ abduction of this f|f VoUI. tim{Jj fri(,ud Caspar for  carpenter, or is it vou fear to nsk;viiUi: d;ivs in ZwoidoH are num_er-  ycur own miserable skin'?'     _ k(      Jt; win  dcvolvc  upon   mc  to  In good truth, my captain, I Linsol<J tht_ prclty Gr(.dei for your  can thmkoi no artifice that would j .^ cnt,0 ShcM ^ make Lhc nlost  stand us in stead at present. |, f Ul0  substitlllc  for her evcs w\\]  \ou arc    getting won, out and   u dimm,,tI with wccpil1n- ere it falls  frem his way, and he was not one  _TTlFol;_'"w__Hrfi_c!^ io iH\. com pi ish es^Wo n tl c rsi  A treatment which anyone can  prepare cheaply at home, has been  found to increase the weight, im  prove thc health, round out scraw  ny figures, improve the bust,  brighten thc eyes and put new color  into the checks and lips of anyone  who is too thin and bloodless. It  puts flesh on those who havo_ been  always thin whether from disease  ov natural tendency; on those who  Jle rose from his scat and paced j by heavy  eating and diet have in  tho    room    wilh    slow  mechanical       '    '  '   ' '    ' -~ n-- -i.-  walk.   Scheme aft _ r scheme crossed  returned Von Hompesch  "That will do," lie con-  motioning Hoffmann to  'I will think this affair out  You'd best let mc find you  ready lo my hand when 1 need you.  Ik-member I stand no skulking;  you may chance to be hung in car-  orders, but, you're  to  be    shot   if von  u so I ess,  harshly.  tinued,  retire.  myself.  lying out    my  quite certain  don't."  It was with no pleasurable sensations that Sergeant. Hoffmann made  ping  to your lot to dry them."  And with a smile of intense sat-  j i.-.faction,   the  gratified   Kmilc   of a  i man wlio has at last wrought ont a  krotfy    problem,    Von    Hompesch  betook  himself onco   more    to his  desk.  CHAPTER VI.  Gredel in these days had by no  means a happy life of it. Hcr  father persisted in advocating   the  vain tried to increase; on those wlio  fool well but can't get fat; and on  those who havc tried evcry known  method in vain. It is a powerful  aid to digestion, nutrition ancl assimilation, it assists the blood and  nerves to distribute all over tho  body the flesh elements contained  in food, and gives thc thin person  th. same absorbing qualities possessed by the naturally fleshy.  Everybody is about tho same, but  ceitain elements and organs of  blood and nerves are deficient and  until this is corrected, thin peoplo  will stay thin. Thc nutrition stays  in the body after separation by the  digestive functions instead of passing through unused, when this valuable treatment of blended medicines is used. Practically no one  can remain thin who uses it, for  it supplies thc long felt need.  Mix in a half pint bottle, three  oui.'.ccs of essence of pepsin, and  three ounces of syrup of rhubarb.  Then add one ounce compound essence cardiol. Shake and let stand  two hours. Then add onc ounce of  tincture cadomene compound (not  cardamom). Shake ��������������������������� well and take  a teaspoonful before ancl after  meals. Drink plenty of watcr between meals and when retiring.  Weigh beforo beginning.  navigation thc Elk Lake district is now  in full swing and the . greatest activity  prevails at thc various mines and prospects in that vicinity. In thc midst of  tho mines of the district is the McKenzie  group of five properties on which work  was besjun last January. They have heen  fortunate from the start and soon hope  to rank   with the shippers.  The  "World's"     correspondent,    Mr.    J.  D. Spurr, writes on June 6th:  "I visited the McKciissiu mine on Saturday and found tb.era opening up onc of  their new veins b_ an open cut along a  bluff. This vein is about nine inches in  width, of which six inches arc ajilite and  three inches are calcite. Four shots were  put in whilst I was there, and some of  the vein waa fully nine inches in width  showing a strong mineralization of nickel,  chalcopyritc aiid cobalt. The vein matter  is similar to that in the main shaft which  carries 1,500 oz. of silver to the ton, and  from which it is distant about 50 feet.  Like the main vein, there is no silver  visible near the surface and the open cut  will be continued until silver comes in in  visible quantity. Then a drift will be ruu  from the main shaft.  fissured.  Crossing it is a small stream and indications aj'c favorable to more veins bcintf  got in the cross cuts than on thc surface,  as trenches and pits soon All with water.  Another vein was uncovered a few.daya  nsro close to the bunk house about 11-2  inches in width. Two new veins were also  cot in the southwest of the property running: from  an  inch to 1 1-2 inches,  A derrick has been ,>at np, also an ea-  pine house and blacksmith shop. The  machinery is at Elk City and will soon he  brought to the mine. Considerable work  has been done and Mr. Rossiter, tho  manager, is very hopeful for the future,  which, from thc present indications." ia  bright Should silver be encountered At  20 ft., which id expected, a trial shipment  could  bo made in August."  The McKenzie Mining. & Exploration  Co.'s stock has boon listed on the New York  Curb, and the Transfer Agents aro tha  Trusts & Guarantee Co., of Toronto, and  the Guarantee Security and Transfer Co.  of New York City. I am offering a small  block of this stock at 25o. per share, subject to prior pale. I am making a special  ofl'or of this stock ou installment plan.  Write mo for information.  Ps���������������������������Sr���������������������������HAIRSTON:���������������������������Manning���������������������������Arcade.. oi.nto.-Ont.  No Heat Except  Where Needed  Dishes hot���������������������������food well  cooked���������������������������kitchen cool. No  underdone food ��������������������������� no  overheated kitchen in  summer. Everything hot  when wanted. Heat under perfect control and  concentrated.  The blue flame is all  heat ��������������������������� no   smoke ��������������������������� no  odor���������������������������no dirt.   These are  some of the advantages in using the  br/Setioit  mi^eK;^fci^i_v;^t^jn*  It has a Cabinet Top with shelf for keeping plates and food  hot Drop shelves for the coffee pot or saucepans, and nickeled  towel racks.  It has long turquoise-blue enamel chimneys. The nickel  finish, with the bright blue of the chimneys, makes the stove very  attractive and invites cleanliness. Made with 1, 2 and 3 burners;  the 2 and 3-burner stoves can be had with or without Cabinet.  CAUTMNABY ROTE: Be an r������������������ *m oet this stove-see that (he name-plate reads " REW PSRFECTIOi.-  Bvery dealer every where j If not at yours, write for Descriptive Circular  to the nearest agency of the  Tfec Imperial Oil Cosnpasiy,  Limited.  .-iffiX . "���������������������������" twUvj-VK*������������������. 1-- ���������������������������������������������<  ______a_2____j ifi  If  \  Ti  it  I  It  [_  F  p..  Ft,  I.  I->  _V  _,;  I  r.  I  1  i  SPANGS AND TORTURES  OF A WEAK STOMACH  Prompt Relief and Cure Can 'be  Obtained Through Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills  Indigestion    is   a   condition   in  .Which "the stomach is more or less  unable to digest tho food.      Even  a light case of. indigestion means  much misery, but when the trouble  is at its worst the Ufa of the sufferer is onc of constant and acute  misery,    indigestion  is  recognized  by a burning sensation in the stomach, bloating, an appressive feeling of weight, be Idling wind, pains  iu the region of  the heart,   often  vomiting and nausea, and a dread  of  food  for   thc misery   it causes.  Dieting and thc use of pre-digested  foods may give same relief, but will  never cure indigestion..   The work  of indigestion   depends    upon the  blood and the nerves and the only  way to cure indigestion is to so tone  up the stomach that it will do the  .work that nature intended it should  do.   The very  best way to cure a  .weak stomach is through a course  of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. These  renew    the    blood, strengthen tlie  nerves and thus give  tone to the  stomach,   and enable  it to do its  work with ease and comfort.     No  one   suffering  from indigestion  in  even thc slightest form should neglect tho trouble   for an instant; to  d<i so means that it obtains a firmer hold, and daily the misery and  suffering is increased, and the cure  made more.difficult. At the first approach of " the   trouble    take Dr.  iWilliams'  Pink Pills and  it    will  speedily   disappear.     These   Pills  will cure even, the most obstinate  ��������������������������� case of indigestion,   but   naturally  it takes longer to do so.   Mr. Philip L.ifleur, St. Jerome, Que., says:  "After I left college,  when I had  studied hard for four years, I suffered  so   much   from    indigestion  that I-found it difficult to earn my  living.      I  was troubled with terrible pains, a bloating feeling, and  a soreness in  the  stomach.  , This  led to a loss of appetite and I began   to show    signs   of a nervous  breakdown.   I tried several-different treatments without finding any  apparent  relief, and    my .nervous  . system had.'grown so shattered that  I could not work.      A priest who  . was interested in me advised me to  try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and J  followed his   advice.      It was not  long before they began to bring me  back to health, and in the course  of a couple of months my stomach  HOME. |  SELECTED RECIPES.  Delicious Temperance Punch. ���������������������������  Use one cup of strong tea, one cup  of sugar, ono pint of Apollinaris,  one pint of ginger ale, three-  fcurths cup of orange-juice, one-  third cup of lemon-juice. Mix and  chill. This is also good frozen and  served as a sherbet.  Potato     Dish.���������������������������Boil    and   mash  lightly   five   good-sized    white���������������������������or  sweet���������������������������potatoes;    boil vthree eggs  about twelve minutes.   Remove the  shells and chop   the   eggs,  whites  and yolks together, not very fine.  Turn the mashed potato into a hot,  buttered frying-pan ; as soon as the  potato is thoroughly browned, add  the chopped egg, mixing   it   in a  fork; cook for two or  three minutes, and serve immediately.- This  is an old Southern breakfast dish.  Frumenty, an Old English Dish.���������������������������  Scald one-half gallon of new wheat,  rub off the husks or bran, and boil  it in water until it is perfectly tender, and nearly all the moisture has  evaporated.   Add one-half gallon of  pew ��������������������������� milk;   boil the  wheat again,  and while boiling add one-half dqz-  <'n eggs, well beaten, one pound of  white sugar and a few sticks of cinnamon.   When the mixture has received a thorough cooking remove  the cinnamon  from    it and serve.  This is a dish very much enjoyed in  the harvesting season.  Sponge Tarts.���������������������������Cut a loaf of baker's or coarse-grained, home-made  sponge-cake in half, tipping it on  edge, and cutting the long way of  tho loaf, leaving a top and a bottom half. Cut in rounds, and then  out each round again with a smaller cutter, not quite to the bottom,  .:o that an under crust and rim of  tho first round will be left. In this  fit'a half-peach, filled up even with  powdered macaroons. Pour oyer it  a syrup of peach-juice and orange-  juice, half and half.    Set away to  used instead of the oranges. Delicious served with whipped cream.  Ice Cream Without Freezer.���������������������������  Beat the yolks of eight eggs very  light and add thereto four cupfuls  of sugar and stir well. Add to this  little by little one quart of rich  milk that has been heated almost  to boiling, beating'all the while;  then put in the whites of eight eggs  beaten to a stiff froth. Then boil  the mixture in a pail set inside another containing hot water. Boil  about fifteen minutes or until it is  sprinkle with powdered sugar and  kirsch, and let stand in icebox until very cold. Arrange in nests of  white lettuce leaves and garnish  with halves of berries and chopped  pistachio nuts. Serve with whipped  cream seasoned with mayonnaise  dressing which is highly seasoned  with salt .and paprika.  Orange and Mint Salad. ��������������������������� Peel  sweet oranges cut in sections, free  fiom skin and pith. Arrango on  crisp lettuce leaves. Make a  French dressing and pour over the  gothcr into a soap ball. If sand il  mixed "with them, these soap balls  are excellent for removing staini  from the hands.  as thick as a boiled custard,  stir- whole.     Sprinkle   plentifully with  fleshly gathered mint chopped fine.  Looks pretty and is refreshing in  h_. weather.  was as sound as ever; my nervous  system strong and vigorous, and I  have since enjoyed thc best ��������������������������� of  health. I owe all this to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, for which I shall  always feel grateful."  Sold by all medicine dealers or  by mail at 50 cents a box or six  boxes for $2.50 from The Dr. 'Wil  liams'  Ont.  Medicine   Co.,   Brockville,  AN AMBUSil FOR WASPS.  "Spc ci a 1"Foh d ness"o t . InrQ Yi.cnsrfbt  Rhododendrons.  A   curiosity    in natural   history  that must surpass all  records has  been observed in a garden not far  fiom Aldershot, says    tho London-  Daily Mail.     A number   of wasps  were heard buzzing about a particular    rhododendron bush.        The  . gaidenor. summoned- the owner of  thc garden, and the two proceeded  to slaughter.    Within half an hour  fifty queen wasps had been killed.  i   Thc next   day   a   number morc  vcrc buzzing about the bush under  thc same fatal but obscure attraction.   Jt was noticed that the wasps  ��������������������������� were only attracted to this single  ,bush, which is one of many. A suggested reason    is   that the Ilo wen?  wore a little further advanced and  so more full of honey ; but as a rule  color is almost as strong an allurement as scent or the honey sense.  j   It is not unusual for a. few queen  'wasps to be killed at this season,  .when the time for nest making is  .approaching, but   this   quantity is  i_r.parallcled.    The experience suggests that the wasp might be exter-  'jininated, supposing this to be desirable, if we all  grew specimens of  this   favored   flower.     The special  fondness of queen wasps for white  flowers of particular sorts has been  '.observed before, and some gardeners grow such on purpose, but fifty  "���������������������������iti half an hour is a new record of  jslaughter.  ' The queens were killed by pinching thc flowors iuto which they  dived and which served as a .shroud  to the quantity of bodies, lying  around the deadly ambush of the  . fcodode.ndron.  /.v.  Temporary    deafness in children  JeeNs for the slipper treatment.  cool, and just before serving, put  a spoonful" of whipped cream on  each tart..  Chocolate Frosted Crackers. ���������������������������  Vary the ^.conventional, cooky by  frosting ordinary soda-crackers or  tea-biscuits with a plain, chocolate  frosting. Melt two.squares of chocolate; nib into it one cup of' sugar ; add slowly, while stirring, half  from the fire and stir into it, until  it is so thick that it will, fall in  heavy, jelly-like splashes from the  spoon. Remove it from the fire and  beat it vigorously for a minute.  Spread it generously and allow it  to dry. There should bc enough  frosting for four dozen square soda-crackers. The addition of nuts  also lends variety. -  Green Gooseberry Jelly.���������������������������An excellent substitute for guava jelly.  Wash six pounds of green gooseberries- very clean after having  taken off the tops and stalks. Add  two quarts of water, and let them  simmer until they are well broken.  Turn the whole into a jelly-bag,  Trickle tr=tlfe=j ui e'er^d r a i nTthro u ghr  Measure the juice and boil it rapidly for fifteen minutes; take it  .������������������������������������������������������o mlhe fire and stir into it, until  entirely dissolved, an equal weight  of sugar. Then boil tho syrup  from fifteen to twenty minutes  longer, or until it jellies strongly  on the spoon. It should be pale  and   transparent,    and     perfectly  clear-from scum.    - -  ��������������������������� - -----  Scalloped Ham and Eggs.��������������������������� -Butte : a deep earthen dish that will  hold three pints, and spread over  the bottom a layer of bread or  cracker crumbs moistened with one-  half cup of sweet milk and a Jittlc  melted butter. Spread on this a  1 .yer of finely chopped ham that  has been previously boiled or fried.  Set in the oven till very hot. Beat  six eggs, season with pepper and  sail, stir in four tablespoons of  cold sweet milk and pour over the  ham. Bake until the eggs arc set.  After ten minutes, test by breaking the top with a spoon. If thc  ii)i 1 k shows, it is not quite done,  und a'few minutes more are required     Do not boil.     Serve hot.  ring steadily meanwhile. Pour into  a bowl to cool. When quite cold  beat into it three pints of rich  sweet cream and five teaspoonfuls  of vanilla or such other Havo ring  as you prefer. , Put it into a pail  having a close fitting cover and  pack in pounded ice and salt (rock  s&lt), about three-fourths ice and  one-fourth salt. When packed, be-  f( re putting the ice on top of the  cover, beat the custard as you  wculd -batter for five minutes  steady, then put on cover and put  ice and salt over it and cover with  a thick blanket and let stand for  an hour.    Then carefully  uncover  USEFUL HINTS.  Pics will be soggy if set on top of  a hot stove after being baked.-  Serve apple sauce of fried.apples  with roast pork or pork chops.  Stand charcoal in your larder  and you will, find that meat and  milk will keep well.  Mattresses should bc cleaned and  re-made every three years if you  want them to  keep  their springi-  yj  and scrape from bottom and sides  nc;|8  .of the pail the thick coating of  frozen cream, making " every particle clear, and beat again very  hard until the cream is smooth, half  congealed paste. Do this thoroughly. Put on thc cover, ice, salt and  blanket and leave it for, five or six  hours, replenishing the ice and salt  if necessary.  SALADS.'  Corn Salad.���������������������������Twenty-four ears  of corn, two and one-half cupfuls  of sugar���������������������������light brown is.good���������������������������one-  half box . of mustard���������������������������put in as  much as .you like; some don't like  it quite- so strong���������������������������one-half gallon  of vinegar, two large onions, one  medium sized cabbage, two green  peppers chopped fine, and you can  a.so add onc red one of you like the  rod pepper taste. Salt to' taste.  Be il twenty minutes. Seal for win-  te" use.  - Strawberry      Salad.���������������������������Cut   large  Strip all your beds before break-  fa .t and place where they can get  plenty of air, and, if possible, a  little sun, too.  Table linen, in order to bring  out the bright gloss that makes it  attractive, should be" dampened  considerably before being ironed.   .  To freshen a room add a -little  turpentine to the watcr with which  thc floor is scrubbed. ��������������������������� It will take  away that close smell and make the.  r< cm delightfully fresh'. ���������������������������  ���������������������������  When scones are taken off the  griddle they should always be laid  on a cloth or wire tray with the  last cooked side down. , This keeps  them soft for a long time.  YVhen starching Holland pinafores if a' little tea is put inio tho  starch used they will keep their  eclor, instead of getting that faded  appearance we all know so well.  Scraps of soap should be collected (together and sived until there  is a fair amount.    Then  melt   all  mry-l  Spending hundreds ef dollars in  building a splendid borne or barn  . and tben deliberately allow it to  cutter for paint.  Martin-Senoiu, Paint  100o/0 pure, Preserves -  It feeds the hungry open ports ef the  wood with puro linseed oil. lead and  cine-making the surface absolutely  impervious to climatic chances.  It seals wood from dampness���������������������������pre*.  vents if from split tin*, cracking, from,  sun and 1ro*t. blisterisg heat and blow  Ing dost which help the preceoecs of  decay and ruin. Good pure paint buys  more than 100 cento worth of insurance  ���������������������������call, t the ravages si time.  : The Ingredient* of ��������������������������� pure print are  well known. In the main they are Carbonate of Lead, .Oxide of Zino pure  Colon, well ground by specially adapted machinery, end thinned with pure  lintwod oil and pure turpentine dryer.  A bnilding owner who falls to wcog-  _ ixe the era       .  tlxlit palnf, will see his property value  niie the p-eat importer** ef mktUn$ the  Ms property value  crows aged and  my.  strawberries in ^halves lengthwise,   the pieces and make  them up to-  decrcaBo while he .  peevish wondering w  Notify ue if your dealer cannot supply you. .we'll gladly direct you whsre  . our paints can be had.  J������������������e^_ Refuse All Substitutes  Illustrated booklet,  --a "Home Beautiful."  \Si    and   interesting  3^,  color card Froe  for tho asking.  .JP^lfce Martin-Seiso nr Co.  P'&r _imi_������������������  Montreal  Pioneers Purs Pelnt  'DESSERT.  Substitute for Shortcake.���������������������������A  quick substitute for strawberry  shortcake is to toast thick slices of  fiesh brcad, butter liberally, and  cover thickly with crushed and  sweetened berries.  Delicate Orange Pudding. ��������������������������� Put  two cups of water and one er.p of  sugar over fire. When boiling-thicken with two rounding tablespoonfuls of cornstarch. When clear and  transparent add one teaspoonful of  vanilla and a pinch of salt, pour  over three good sized oranges that  have been peeled, and cut into  small piece.      Pineapples may be  g__B___-__-B__g__s__a___������������������^  F.o2?. <Gre3ae_������������������ai   l*ai?__i   _Po,__^,������������������l���������������������������  Our farm engines havo   all the principal features of the well-known Fairbanks-Morse Gas Engines, and are made. in'-Vertical'or Horizontal types to meet the various requirements of thc farmer.  Their simplicity means long life and satisfactory service.  _^S������������������_3C3Eu_^3L. ^9^3E^l%a  . Fairbanks-Morse.factories produce the largest line of internal combustion engines in the world.  Hundreds of men in the engineering, and experimental departments are employed on all problems  connected with Gas Engines. There is no company in the world that has spent as much money as  the Fairbanks-Morse Co. on experimental and development work. The name Fairbanks-Morse is  synonymous  with Gas Engine Perfection.  The Canadian Fairbanks Co., Limited  Branches:       Toronto  MOKfTRBAL  St. John, IM.B.       Winnipeg      Calgary      Vancouver  Gentlemen���������������������������Please send me your Free Catalogue, G. E. 102, showing' full lines of-Farm Engine?,  Name      Address...     ........  iBB83E-WBEF^VW^W_liitfll_r_W_.____^  W. P. Co. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday,   September 1, 1910  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday at  Endorby, B.C. at  $2 per year, by tbe Walker Prcsa.  Advertising: Rates: Transiont, 50c an Inch first  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising:, $1 an inoh per month.  Le^al Notices:   10c a line first insertion; 6c a line  each subsequent insertion.  Reading Notices and Locals: 10c a line.  SEPTEMBE'rTT.  1910  Pounds  We sell and install McClary's  Magnet Wood Furnaces  and Sunshine Coal Furnaces  Every furnace is guaranteed to  give perfect satisfaction.  Why not install one of these in  your home and cut your  fuel bill in half and  get twice the comfort.  A furnace in the basement is the  cheapest,  cleanest and most  satisfactory way of heating your home.  Ask us for particulars.  DOMINION BOTANIST ADVISES  Our stock of  Oil Lamps and  Electric Globes  is complete  Rifles, Shot Guns  and Ammunition  of all kinds.  We carry a large stock of general hardware, builder's supplies,  Sherwin Williams'cpaints,  oils and varnishes, stoves  and ranges,   tinware  and granite ware  A Carload of Heating and Cooking  Stoves  to arrive in a few days. ���������������������������  We   solicit  your   enquiries   for  prices etc. and same will always receive our careful  and   prompt  attention.  In a   recent   interview in thc Vancouver Province   Dominion Botanist,  Mr. Gussow.   Department, of Botany,  Ottawa,    said,    in   speaking   of   the  prevalence    of   diseases affecting the  orchards of B. 0.:   "1 have visited a  great many orchards in the province  and I am sorry   to say, vcry few of  them has been found to bc free from  some kind of disease.     This is a regrettable state of affairs, in my opinion, as GO per cent,  of these diseases  could be cured with proper and timely    treatment.       A   farmer,   having  trouble with diseases of any kind in'  his   products    should   at   once communicate with my department at Ottawa and we should be happy to give  him all the help    in our power, particularly if    samples   of the diseased  parts   are    enclosed.   I have already  had over fifty enquiries from Okanagan fruit growers with regard to various diseases   with    which their products are    troubled.       I purpose to  make a trip to that district and also  to go through the Kootenay Valley.  New-comers to the province are particularly    troubled   because   of their  ignorance   in   these    matters and it  often happens that they will lose, the  whole of their young orchards owing  to their ignorance   in the method of  planting   or    some   other   point   on  which my department is qualified  to  {rive-them information."  mitted in any free city. Dr. Spencer  would rob all men of individual  choice in matters of conscience, and  he is prepared to supply a ready-  made code of morals, and under the  guise of a law, to force his code upon  /the public. The founder of Christianity did hot ask for any of the  legal backing which His so-called followers and expounders of to-day are  constantly intriguing, wirepulling and  whinning for.���������������������������Bruce.  THE NEW LICENSING ACT  CITY'S HAY CROP DEAD-LOCKED  Hardware, Tin __  Plumbing  Establishment.     Enderby  New Samples  for Fall & Winter  Suits & Overcoats  from House  of Hobberlin, Toronto  Finest range in  the  City;  prices from  $17 to $35  Fresh Fruits always on hand. . .  Sold  agents   for  the  famous  Brooke,  Bond  Tea.  Mayor Bell before the convention of  B. C. Municipalities, 190S:  "Other instances could be quoted of  law breaking, and I submit, is not all  this an unfortunate state of affairs that  law and order is so constantly and indecently broken in this enlightened  country? It is not only unfortunate,  but most serious, because disregard for  any one law has a tendency to lead to  disregard for all laws. And history,  as well as our own observation, tells us  plainly that in the individual, in the  community, and in the national life the  natural consequence of law breaking  is more law breaking: and when we  lightly esteem one law it follows that  we less diligently try to obey any of  our laws. Ancl if, from fear of consequences, we do not break the letter of  other laws, in heart we do not respect  them. And, to put it briefly, we are  the poorer in integrity by our neglect of law enforcement."  Noxious weed by-law signed by Mayor Bell, and in force (not enforced) in  Enderby:  "Every owner, lessee, occupier or  other person having charge of any land  on which noxious weeds are growing,  shall pull up, cut down or otherwise  fles.__ay_.aIL_Li_ih_\_������������������e.cl__3._foj:__.the_i_ shall.  Wheeler & Evans  City Meat  Market  THOS. E. WOODS, Proprietor  The best Fresh, Salt and Cured  Meats; chicken and Fresh Fish  weekly; eggs and vegetables.  Orders by Mail  receive   our   prompt  attention.  RE-BUILT TYPEWRITERS FOR  SALE���������������������������At immensely reduced prices,  we are offering all makes of re-built  standard typewriters for sale. These  machines are in perfect condition,  having been re-built in our own workshop, by the most expert workmen in  the city. Send for price list. The  Oliver Typewriter Agency, 321 Homer  St., Vancouver, B. C, P.O. Box 1-181.  have come to (lower."  The leader in thc systematic evasion  of this law, is the city itself���������������������������the maker  of the law, and naturally, when the  maker of a law leads in the breaking of  it, others will be found to follow suit.  And, as Mayor Bell (away from  home) expressed it, "we are thc poorer  in integrity" as a community for our  havingdoheso. Some time "ago the  City endeavored to induce Hezekiah to  cut and carry off thc weeds from the  sides of the streets for thc hay there  was in it. Hezekiah wanted $30 to cut,  clean up, carry away and burn thc noxious stuff. There was a deadlock. The  hay in the thistles and ox-eye daisy did  not tempt Hezekiah and his ox team,  and the City did not think it was worth  ?.f.O to comply with the law and keep  the streets clean. The dead-lock still  exists. And the City's hay crop���������������������������it  exists also.  AFTER SCRJBE SPENCER  If the city really has thc right to  regulate the exhibition of fight pictures, why uot regulate them to prevent minors from attending them and  let grown-up men decide for themselves whether they want to see them  or not? Thc paternalism of Dr.  Spencer who would, by by-law, prevent all men from seeing that which  hc himself considers wrong but which  is not necessarily wrong because Dr.  Spencer thinks it is, is an intolerable  nuisance,   which    should not bc per-  It is evident that Attorney General  Bowser   meant    just   what   he   said  ! when he    stated   at   the very outset  ,'tl.at the new liquor licensing act was  j going to    be   enforced   to the letter.  jThe   first   conviction    under the new  I act took place at    Nelson last week,  when  Archibald   Brcmner,  proprietor  of the Sheep   Creek    hotel at Sheep  Creek, was fined $300 and $7.40 costs,  for having illegally sold liquor to J.  E. Walker, of Nelson.  Best bread always on hand: brown  ���������������������������bread, currant loaves and lunch cakes  made to order.   City Bakery.  For Rent.���������������������������A 2-story brick house,  8 rooms, pantry and bath; 6 months  from the 1st of October. Apply, A.  Baird, Enderby.  When you get your milk from the  Glen Gerrack, you are sure it is pure  and free from all contagion.  BY direction of the Board of Investigation, notice is hereby given  that the Board" will proceed to adjudicate upon claims to water on the  following streams and tributaries  thereto in the Similkameen and Osoyoos Watcr Districts, under authority of Part 3 of the Water Act, 1909:  Pine Creek,  Spring on Pre-emption No. 2986,  Spring on Ecks Pre-emption,  Shoot Creek,  Ellis or Nanisheen Creek,  James Creek,  Penticton Creek,  Spring on Pre-emption No. 2551,  Canon Lake  Second Creek,  Cedar Creek, ���������������������������     '  Little Penticton Creek,  Sheep Creek,  4-Mile Creek south on Dog Lake,  4-Mile Creek on east side' Okanagan  Lake,  Five-Mile Creek,  Johnson Creek,  Spring on Pre-emption No. 4507,  Spring near Pre-emption near 4-  Mile Creek,  Spring near 1st Creek near Preemption 138s,  Spring on Sub-lot 19. L. 2711,  Alder Creek,  Maple Creek,  Creek 3 miles south on Dog Lake,  McLean Creek,  Lake near Kelowna-Penticton  trail,  Spring, Penticton,  Steward's Dam,  Creek, Lot 286  7-Mile Creek (Lots 210 and 266,)  Camp, Old Camp, 9-Mile or Ara-  _wana__Cree_k, ....       Creek on Lot 211,  Spring near southeast corner of lot  587,  South branch of Ellis Creek,  Spring, Lot 2551,  Meeting for the purpose of adjudication will be held at Penticton on  or about October 20th, 1910; Okanagan Falls on or about October 25th,  1910; and Naramata on or about  October 28th, 1910.   .W...S. DREWRY,  Chief Water  Commissioner.  Lands Department, (Water Branch),  Victoria, B. C,  July 15th, 1910.  Fred. H. Barnes  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plane and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings and all factory work.  Rubberoid Roofiing, Screen  Doors and Windows. Glass cut  to any size.  I represent S. C. Smith Co,, of  Vernon. Enderby.  John S. Johnstone  Coatrae tor and Bui\s\sr, 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.  >Q>������������������$G>������������������������������������<&������������������)$>������������������&8^  To call and examine our nice  range of SKIRTS..  Also samples of Cloth and  Patterns of Coats and Suits  for Fall and Winter.  These goods will be made up  to special measure and fit  guaranteed.,  Also  a  nice  line  of Hair  Goods just opened up.  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  Bank of Montreal  Established 1817  Capital, $14,400,000 Regt, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits,  $699,969.88  Honorary President. Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA, MOUNT ROYAL. G. C. M ������������������  President. Hon.  SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K, C. M. G.  Vice-PreBHkint and General Manager,   SIR EDWARDCLQUSTON, Bart..  "Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT ������������������a\K____SSVS__f  Branches In Okanagan District: Enderby, Armstrong. Vernon, K _owna and Summerland  G. A. HE.D_R.ON, Esq,, Manager, Vernon A. E. TAYLOR, Manager. E_de_b_  Finest in the Country  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off his feet he came here, and now owns one of  finest brick hotels in tne 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 Lawcry'i Ledge.)  King Edward Hotel, &&���������������������������?URPHY Enderby  LOANS  Applications   received for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.       VERNON, B.C.  Good opening in Enderby for a resident Dentist���������������������������fact  is, there are a great many big openings awaiting him here :.  f.  Thursday,   September 1, 19iO  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  fi  ���������������������������vi  [A '  _b  V  v\  I r..������������������  1;'  f  For YOUR OWN BENEFT as well as  ours, we ask you to make a trial of this  most PERFECTLY milled bread flour, and  you'll always bake the most inviting bread  ���������������������������yes, bread that is a CREDIT to you and  a real DELICACY to the partaker. All  representative^grocers.selLit   THE COLUMBIA FLOURING MILLS CO. LU. Enderby  A $125  Typewriter  for 17c Day!  The Oliver Typewriter Co.,  Tlie OUvar Typewriter Building. Chicago, III.  IN   THE   CHURCHES  CHURCH OF BNGLAND. St George _C__rch,  K .derby-Service every Sunday 8 a.m., 11 a.m.  andT.W p.m. LATE ealebratloa of Holy Cam-  monlon 1st Sanday tn month at 11 a.m. Sunday  School at 10 a.m. N. Enderby Service at 1.15 p.  m., 2nd Sunday in month. Hullcar-Service at I  p.m. 4th Sunday In aonth. Mara-Service at 2 p.  m. lat nnd Srd Sundays in month. * Regular meeting of St. George'a Guild lait Friday in month at  8 p.m. in St: George'a Hall. Rev. John Leeeh-  Perter. Tlcar.  MB THODE8T CHURCH���������������������������Servie _ Sunday T_0  p. m. Junior Epwortb League. Tseaday I p.  m. Prayer Meeting, Thursday 8 p. n_ Sunday  Sehao. 2:IOp. m.  C. F. CONMOR. Pastor.  PRES_TTI_.AN   CHUROH-Sunday  tseml  1:30 p.m.;   Church service. 11 a. m.; To������������������ng  P������������������_>__ meeting. Wadneeday. S p. m.  D. CAMPBELL, Partar.  is the time to Set-ure a  Koim in te Choicest  Spacious Grounds of one acre or more.  Conveniently situated for School and Business.  City Water, famous for its purity, now on the ground.  Lands bound to increase in value.   All adapted for fruits, large  and small; gardens and lawns.  Clearing and slashing now being done,  leaving the ornamental  trees standing, making it park-like.  Terms are such as to make it within reach of any person desiring to secure a home in the most healthy and picturesque suburb of  town.'...  For further particulars and list of    properties, apply to���������������������������  H. W. HARVEY  Real Estate end Insurance Agent  Agent for The Nattoaal fire Insurance Co., st Htrtford;   The Nova Scotia Fire Insurance Co.,   The  London Guarantee and Accident Ce.. Lt4. .  ENDERBY GRINDROD  BACK TO THE LAND.  The following editorial note in  the United Empire, the Royal  Colonial Institute Journal, puts  this question in a new light:  "The cry of 'Back to the land'  is one which, to judge from indications, will be going up from  every section of the English-  speaking peoples. In Great Britain it is an ever-present problem,  for within the limits of a comparatively tiny island one can see  within a few miles, the twin  evils of overcrowding and depopulation. It is fashionable to regard England as over-populated,  but there are regions where land  is going steadily out of cultivation, and economic causes, though  contributory, do not altogether  account for this. Garden cities  and other experiments to tempt  the town-dweller back to a more  natural environment do nothing  to cut at the real root of the evil.  It is not only in Great Britain,  however, that there is a tendency  to regard city life as the most  desirable. The United States is  beginning to have the same congested feeling in her urban districts. The statistics of population in Australia show a segregation ih limited areas which increases out of proportion to the  increase of population. Canada  wants immigrants for the land,  partly because she, too, feels the  effect of a steady flow of the native-born into the already populous cities. It is not,- perhaps,  accurate to say, as Mr.; Foster  Fraser said after a recent visit  to Australia, that the pioneer  spirit no longer exists in the native-born, but it is true that the  sons and grandsons of pioneers  are drifting more and more into  city life, and. the black coat  supersedes the shirt-sleeves.  To counteract this tendency, both  in the Mother Country and the  Dominions, has been the aim of  far-sighted educationists for  some time past, because it is felt  that it is only by treating,, agriculture as a science, and making  it part of a child's early training  to understand something of Nature arid plant, life, that existence on the soil can be rendered  attractive to the best type of  man. Unfortunately, in Great  Britain at all events, .anything  approaching Nature-study has  merely to be grafted on to. an already too exuberant scheme of  so-called education. At a meeting of the County Councils'  Association, Dr. J. W. Robertson  of Ottawa hit the nail on the  head in this matter when he said  that "England had forgotten  that agriculture was the greatest of educational experiences  for citizenship, self-reliance, and  all kinds of adventurous courage.  That was the England that planted liberty round the world.. . .  It was not a question of getting  agriculture into the common  school, but of getting the common school founded on agriculture." Dr. Robertson went on  to speak of the wonderful work  done by the Federal Government  of Canada in providing illustration stations, experimental farms  and other aids for scientific agriculture. But in the sentence we  have quoted lies the root of the  whole matter, "All schools  should have some Nature-study,  some household science, some  manual triaining and just as much  reading, writing and arithmetic  as they have time for." That  is to say, the foundations of  character and citizenship should  be well and truly laid, and the  child should.be brought into relations with mother earth. The  rest is mere ornament. Until  this ideal can penetrate the hard  shell of so-called educational  convention, it will be useless to  cry 'Back to the land.' "  A  genius  is  a  man  who  doesn't-  know whether he's eating boiled cabbage or stewed fudge.  . If you   will   not   hear   reason,, she  will surely rap your nuckles.  What serves is sacred���������������������������and' nothing  else is.  "   '   .  AU the little improvements  that go to make for goodness,  comfort and style are here-the  Best Leather, the Finest Work-'  manship, and a last to. fit'most  everybody.  ASK YOUR DEALER FOR    .  AMES-HOLDEN SHOES  ;: Hazelmere Poultry Ranch ;;  JWhite^HollandJTurke>___  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.  MRS. WADDELL, Prop.  Enderby,. B.-.G. J  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  A Life Iasnrance policy In the Royal Insurance Co.  ef Liverpool. Eng,, la a valuable asset A plain,  straightforward contract, leaving no room fer  _o_bt aa to Ha value.  The Liverpool A Lee_ o* A Gloke lms. Ca.  The Phoenix Iniuranee Co. ef Lenden.  British America Aaeurance Co.  lor.  lnaarance Coo* Liverpool (Ufe *em%)  Tbe London A Lancashire Guataate* A  Accident Co.. of <  BILL BLOCK. ENDIRB    V  CITY OF ENDERBY  DELINQUENT TAX SALE  NOTICE la hereby friven that by Order of the Corporate of the City of Bnderby a public Bale will  be held by the uadersitrned at the City Hall. Enderby. on the 10th day of September, 1910. at 2 p.  m.. when the lands hereunder described will be mU by auction, in order to recover taxes delinquent and subsequent taxes in arrear levied upen the said lands, together with intereet coeta and  char .es, unless the said taxes, interest, costs and cha_.ee are sooner paid:-  Name of Peraon Assessed  Flett, Peter ...............  Roeeer, F   Description of Laads  Lot  S. Mi 18  15  Block  II  5  Registered Map  211A  2UB  Amount of  Taxes &  Interest  58.87  8.50  Costa &  Charges  13.44  2.43  Total  $11.31  10.13  Dated at the City Hall, Bnderdy, this 15th day ef August, 1910.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN. Collector.  . _ A T_EM.VI.KABL]. PAHISIT.  St. Christopher-lc-Sloeks   in   London has but One Inhabitant.  The heart of London, that region  about thc Bank of England and tho  Koyal Exchange which has been  clubbed ''the financial hub-of the  world," stands iu what is the  strangest parish in the city. There  is in this parish no church, no municipal office, and, it is said, but  onc inhabitant: yet its value in a  parochial and official sense is equal  to that of many another parish in  the British metropolis with its thousands of taxpayers.  This is the parish of St. Christo-  pher-lc-Stocks. Some seven bundled years ago it wa.s founded, no  one knows exactly how or by whom,  and is still existent with ail its  right   and dignities.  The church of this parish stood  in Threadn.edlc street, on the site  of tho Bank of England of to-day,  bur this church was demolished at  the time of thc improvement of the  bank in the year 17S1. The church  was a stately edifice, altered and  beautified by Sir Christopher Wren  after the ravages of the great fire  of London, and embellished by gifts  from the city's wealthy aldermen.  -The first authentic reference to  this church is found in the year  ]__2, but it is certain that the  church was in existence at least a  hundred years prior to this date,  inasmuch as without the gate stood  a pair of stocks for thc punishment  of those whose offences had been  committed within thc ity limits.  These were abolished in ]2S2, when  Edward 1.  was King.  At the timo Henry Walis was  Mayor of London the tolls derived  fiom London Bridge were insufficient lot' its maintenance, so the  Mayor, with the royal permission,  established a fish and flesh market  "near by thc Church of St. Christopher le Stocks." The Stocks market was designed to aid the upkeep  of London Bridge, the bridge keeper having power to grant leases for  market shops. The church was the  spiritual resort of ali "godly shop  keepers."  In 1824 a gravevard was attached  that) warning placards, railroad  watchmen and laws against trespass arc subject to the caprice of  local magistrates who look witlv-nn-  nocent eye upon offenders, trespassers will continue to walk on tho  track, and this horribly annual roll  of deaths and injury will continuo  to increase.  IN FATOlt OF FAT.  _____  GUI?31 AN   WORK _RS PROSPER.  Signs of (he   Dili.! .ion of the Empire's National Wealth.  Thc Stout    May   Read    This and  Pluck Up Courage.  Fat is often unappreciated pr  misunderstood and unduly blamed  for sins of delinquencies of other  body foods. From 15 to 20 per  cent, of each healthy body is composed of fat and its chief sources  are the starches and sugars, though  certain fats are directly utilized,  says thc Medical Record.  Thc weight of present opinion is  in  favor of thc view that fats are  ���������������������������'Fruit-a-tives"    The    Only    Medicine  That Will I.e.iUy Cure  Constipation.  The national wealth of Germany j completely decomposed in the intes-  shows striking signs of becoming | tine and that thc fatty acids formed  more and more diffused. The lal-jarc absorbed, either as soaps or in  est statistics indicate that in .Prus-ja- solution brought about by thc  si:i  tho aggregate taxable  incomes j bile.  of less than $750 annually havc j As a source of energy for thc dc-  risen from $775,000,000 in 1805 to i velopmcnt of heat, fat may bc do-  $1,900,000,000 in 1909. an increase j 8C_ ibed as quickly available, but  uf nearly 150 per cent, in fourteen i not so lasting as some other sub-  years, j stances.    By its concentrated  fuel  Even   more  remarkable evidence j power it saves other tissues, espc-  ~"~11 'cially the    albuminous  ones    from  overoxidation and is valuable as a  ���������������������������"���������������������������I prosperity among thc less well  to do classes is afforded by thc  savings banks' deposits, which  have grown from $1,125,000,000 to  nearly $3,000,000,000 in the same  period. This enormous increase is  attributable to the rise in wages in  almost every German industry.  According to calculations published by the Government's Accident Insurance Bureau the German workman's average annual  wages have risen during the last  ten years from $186.50 to $250.25,  ao increase of 38 per cent. Assuming that������������������the cost of living in Germany has gone up 25 per cent, in  tliat period, there is still a liberal  margin to the good.  The total revenue    derived  from  reserve force.  Moreover, by its presence the  protein is better enabled to do its  work in tissue building and as a  'storage of energy for emergencies  it is of great importance. The last  material use of fat is to serve as  a protection of the body from injury and cold. It forms an outer  cushion for the  frame.  From an aesthetic standpoint tho  physiological and orderly distribution of fat in the connective tissue makes all thc difference between beauty and ugliness. In  considering the psychic role of !at  we   should specially  beav in mind..      G. M. Miles says, its reserve func-  incomc  tax   amounted to  $3S,000,-!tion in relation to active vital ]xo  000 in 1395.    Last year it was $71,- loesses.    A  liberal depositien ,<J fa.  000,000,   the  increase being  almost  [3 one of nature's wi.e .-recanting  The Liver both causes ancl cures  Obstinate Constipation or Paralysis of  the Bowels.  When tho Liver becomes torpid or  weak, then it cannot give up enough  Bile to move the Bowels.  "Fruit-a-tives" acts directly on the  liver and makes the liver strong and  active.  By curing the liver, "Fruit-a-tives"  enables thl3 important organ to give  off suHlcicnt Bile to move the bowels  regularly and naturally, and thus cure  "Intestinal Paralysis."  "Fruit-a-tlvcs" is made of fruit  juices and tonics ancl is undoubtedly  the only medicine over discovered that  will positively euro Constipation in  any form.  "Fruit-a-tives" Is sold by all dealers  at 50c a box, 6 for 52.50, or trial box,  25c,-or may be obtained from Fruit-a-  tives, Limited, Ottawa.  entirely  due  to thc growing num  ber.of moderate incomes.  If the price of land.may be taken  ar. a sign of the well being of a  country, the great rise in the price  of real estate in Prussia tells an  eloquent tale. To give one instance : Twelve years ago thc Odin  property near Luckau, a small  town in the province of Brandenburg,  was  sold  for   $57,500.   Ei_h-  to the church and it was upon this't.en months ago the estate fetched  that the Bank of England encroach  cd. so that in 17S1 the church was  demolished. But no doubt to salvo  thc consciences of the money makers the parochial rights and dignities were still maintained. The  garden with the fountain within  the Bank of England marks the site  of the burial ground. The last interment took place 100 years ago,  being that of one "Jenkins, a- bank  clerk, 7 .feet G inches high."  So the old Church of St. Christopher le Stocks went its way, but  its parish remains, embracing the  -open space in front of the bank and  the 'Mansion House. This parish  has one inhabitant and he enjoys  full rights of voting for Parliament  and all municipal councils.  _ _.-  to enable us to bear some of the  trials of life. It has_ been known  fiom earliest antiquity that 'at  pcople arc more conb. ned and optimistic than lean ones ai d the supply of fat may be com oa red to '.he  ample bank- account of a busy and  provident man.  Niles says that he believes he's  correct in asserting that a physiological rcsorve of fat by its very  presence exerts a   .u;.. imst anci ie-  $125,000 and  recently    it changed  assuring influence . n tbe vital fore  hands again for $187,500  This increase of nearly a threefold increase in twelve years is a  striking sign of Germany's rural  prosperity, and quite in keeping  with its great commercial and industrial expansion. .   .  CASUALTY LIST OF AVIATORS.  .RAILWAY'S FEARFUL TOLL.  Trespassing on (he Right of Way the  Cause.  Seventeen Killed and Many Injured  in Throe Years" Struggle.  Seeking the conquest of the air,  twelve aviators have been killed  since September, 1903, one in America, fifteen on the continent and  one in England. In nearly the same  period there have boon numerous  accidents to experienced aviators.  Latham fell 100 feet at Cairo,  Egypt, a year a&o, and at Spring-  f...ld 111., Charles Baldwin dropped  fiom tho astonishing height ot 150 j  es most concerned'in constructive  metabolism,-.while -ts lack loads to  a physical discontent and unrest,  which sooner or later rea.t3 on .he  disposition, Idcvclopiag into that  pessimism and temp ora menu I discontent so often scan in lean people  MTSTEUY OF THE SEA.  Sailor Landed from  Wreck, Gives  Alarm and Disappears.  There is a story by \V. \V. Jacobs, of a ship which sailed away  from an English village, and was  never heard of for years. Then o:- ���������������������������  of the crew���������������������������a boy when thc ship  sailed���������������������������turned up. a middle-aged  man, at the house of his mother.  She fed him, then showed him to  his bedroom, for he was too weary  to talk, then went and told the  In the morning he slept  - .   i neighbors,   jh mu uiumuisj  fec-t  without getting his   name    m   iate<   and when,  urged  by the ea-  It   is   net    generally   understood  th* death column     The great Paul-1  l column.   The great Paul-1        nei������������������-hbors, she went to call him,  new  largo    a    proportion 7f_the 'h";''s    c_r_aft.   rather    unexpectedly j ,.}wt   fn������������������n(] Ul0 solo survivor, of,, the   <_ ..-_     .___ _ ;__ _ , , _. _- j._ ,,_--_���������������������������, (ofl/i(l       O fy. ,     ��������������������������� , , 1- T       -I,        l,:���������������������������       _.__..  _.-*_������������������_   and    injuries on    the  raiM"tHed--[r^y--Uhr.ush"a"feneeTtT^;:hij7hacl died in his sleep,  roads of  the   United States is due ^-^ver recently. Indeed tnere seems      An inc;dcnt.  upon which Jacob s  d'.-aths  o be  no  limit   to  thc luck of  the  fc.ussers   who   persist  :in   using  the J r>?w brc,c ri, of navigators.Tlm name j ("^ in~   Lho English   papers,    as  t-~i the risks wilfully taken by tras-  Jyarn might havc been based, is re-  .   a_ht_i_       . JIO     pt.'.M&l    jn     using     l/llO,    ���������������������������-   ���������������������������        iX X'   I        ������������������ I litl. _u  righL ������������������.  wav ���������������������������f a public  thorough-!^ 0J!C lady appears in   the hst_ of j hHyjng occurred  i..������������������o.   Thc annual report of the In-; aviators,    the    uniortunatc being , coasJ.    on  t.r.-atr   Commerce  Commission  for | lioness  Ilaymonde dc  la Kochc,  Lh-.- last- 11  vr-ars show that in this >ho ^U *t Bhcims  on    the  Cornish  a  morning towards  tho  cud of June.  About 10.30 that morning _a far-  ----._ , i [���������������������������)���������������������������(__,   _  killed and four of the thirteen morc , -j.-..,} a man KOar the shore wet and  m.iud  105.000   ni.rs������������������Mis   were killed I. ..^ .is significant that  two of thc {nK-'i mimed Waters met near Land's  I seriouslv'hurt were   army  ollicers.  He was unable to speak  Thc military scientists of the world j^" worcj o'f English, but by gesticu  lations managed to makc thc farmer understand hc was the sole  survivor of a wreck off Land's End,  ' that he had come ashore during  o'"   injured   ami   that of   th iu.  total  about 50.000  were'killed  outright, j H!ll("'^  "������������������'"  ������������������*!?. ai,y��������������������������� ���������������������������"������������������; ; shivering.  Thi-  I arm-  ratio of fatalities fo in-1��������������������������� --,--.      ���������������������������, ,. ,    .  jiHit-s.   whi<-h  is  several  times lar-; "''<. taking the problem of air navi  gcr than  the  ratio that obtains in^l'on rather seriously.  ;the   ca.e   of  accidents  to   passe.,-!    Cf the remainder some arc seen  gc.s and   _nM-.l���������������������������vc.y,  suggests    thatti-ts.   interested  in  achieving   mc  practical!-,  all .l,._.   accidents were i cvamcal   triumphs  and  possibly in , Lhe n[^ on a ,-aft.  due to i_',|::i*M.|_  being struck bv i gating  material   rewards   and   not j     ,���������������������������.,.    W!|ii   fl,lnllt     <_5.  of    imddlc  glory.      Otncrs    might bc j       gentlemen    amateurs,   who  (.0m,)!f.xl011.  savs The Scientific American, where I l^c ������������������H H'������������������ chances of the dangei         the loss ,,i life  due   to   trespassing I ���������������������������s game that they may feci a new i d<)lh;,u  hy  ti,_   farmer,   he  accom-  on   railroad-  approaches  these  fig-i thrill and a new  power  urcs.    The difference is due to the i    'I'^t ^ complete triumph has not  stringent,   laws   in    Kuro|)c   against \ yet been woiws proven bv uic iac.  tr.spassin ..    o the careful policing I that  tuis    year  moving trams.  Then; is uu counlrv in tho wur  I'1  rld,:ct  little  Med  | height,   with  black    hair and pale  '      " lexion.    He appeared to be a  Spaniard.     Having  been   fed   .and  :c  kilter    to  Mill     Pool  some   wreckage  was  list,  and   HHQ is  of tho track,., and especially to tho | Larol.y halUvcr,Js longer t  ban the  fait lhal violations of thc law aro  invariably punished.  The fatalities and injuries are  most frequent where the railroads  pass through, manufacturing districts in which ihe tracks arc lined  with factories. Thc railroad frequently offers thc shortest cut between the. factory and the home,  and statistics show that men of tho  bboring class arc annually killed  by the'hundred. Evidently thc remedy is to be found in thc thorough  co-operation of city and country  authorities with the railroads in  thc rigid enforcement of the law  against S2_;\j.iass.  So  J'ofig    as  thc    public  realizes  . nmbuiod  Yet.  lists  for   1903  and   1000.  paniod  thc  Beach,   where .  ,  found,   including  part  of   a  ship's  h _:.eh.     One other piece which at-  tiacted  attention   was    a    box  rc-  .    , .     sfinbling an olhcer's binocular case       volunteers    multiply,   airsrup  k    ,   on Lho bridgc,  that bore the  makers arc seeking   incorporation,; ]ctt<;1,s in    cnpita.s, H.  M.  G.   M.  and the stolid Teutons arc planning ;anrJ t)]C wor(l  ir<jbrero.    The Feb-  """ j rero  is   the   name of a cargo boat  belonging to the Bilbao Navigation  Company. Thc Spaniard has disappeared and cannot bc traced.  an air line with through passenger  service and regular stops.  A FINANCIER.  Jack���������������������������"Why did you give up your  bachelors quarters'?"  Tom���������������������������"Because    I'm  "ars."   '  going    to  marry  do)  NEVER NERVOUS  "Was the bride ncrvou*--'  ������������������������������������������������������*<���������������������������-���������������������������  j When a man tries to hide his sins  ihe- usually succeeds in planting  jthem. ���������������������������  j Many preachers mistake pourod-  M'np; the pcople for expounding thc  itruth.  THE riltST ]1A>DCL'FFS.  Difiercnt Forms of Devices for Manacling Prisoners.  In Vergil is to be found the first  recorded instance of the use of  handcuffs, for the poet tolls us that  Proteus was thus fettered and rendered powerless by Aristaeus, who  apparently knew that even the gods  themselves were not proof against  Ibis form of persuasion, says tho  London  Globe.  In the fourth century B. C. an  .army of victorious Grocks found  several chariots full of handcuffs  among the baggage of the defeated  Carthaginians, and it is highly probable that thc ancient Egyptians  had some contrivance of the kind.  The word is derived from the Anglo-Saxon "handcop/'' whence  comes evidently the slang term  "copper."  In earliest Saxon days "hand-  cops" were used for nobles, and  "foot cops" for kings, but in tho  fourteenth and fifteenth centuries  the word is supplanted by the terms  "shack bolt," a-nd "swivel manacle," and the instruments were as  cumbersome as the names by wliich.  they were known.  Up to thc middle of thc last century there were two kinds of handcuff in general'use. Ono. known  as the "flexible," was very like  those whicli are still used ; the other  kind, called the "figure eight,"  was used to restrain violent prisoners. It was so fashioned that the  captive could not move his hands  and was universally dreaded, for  the pain caused by a limb immovably confined is almost unbearable.  A" simple but powerful device for  securing prisoners was the "twister " now abolished owing to thc  injuries it inflicted. It consisted of  a chain with handles at each end.  The chain was- put around the  wrists, thc handles brought togeth-  .r and twisted until a firm grip  was obtained. The least struggle  .nrTKeT^inj^  chains bit deep into his wrists. Of  thc same nature, but made of wire,  _s "la ligotc," while in an emergency whipcord has proved perfectly  satisfactory.  The handcuff used in some parts  ���������������������������A eastern Europe is most primitive. It consists of a V shaped  piece of metal, in which thc wrists  arc inserted," the open ends being  then drawn together by means of  a cross hook, which must bc kept  laut thc whole time. Thc most  handy form of cuff, which is in general "use at present, comes from  America. It i.s lighter and much  less clumsy than the old "flexible."  It is no' easy matter to clap the  "bracelets" on a person who is  struggling violently. Inventors  should turn their attention to thc  .subject, for much remains to bo  done before thc fighting prisoner  can bo quickly and strongly secured without harm to himself or his  captor.  PROSPEROUS CANADA.  Empire have grown from 9,000,000'  bushels to 40,000,000, and the experts to other countries in the same  time from 9,000,000 to 50,000,000  bushels.  The total agricultural development for the year J909 was 30,000,-  000 acres of land, yielding crops  valued at ������������������532,000,000. This was an  im lease of over $100,000,000 over  the previous year. In 1909 Canada  imported goods to thc value- of  8300,000,000, two-thirds of which  came from the United States. The  exports reached $.-14,000,000, of  which Great Britain took .$1-27,000,-  000 and the United States $85,000,-  000. The silver production for J00_>  was $11,000,000 and that of.copper,  nickel   and  cobalt   $25,000,000.  in thc same year the electric, railroads transported 300.000,000 people and 730,000 tons of freight on  11.000 miles of track. The electric  roads showed earnings of -.1-1,000,'-  ( .0 and working expenses of 88,-  CO'J.OOO on a capital of $88,000,000.  The steam railways, with 23,000  miles of track, carried 3-1,000,000  passengers and 03,000.000 tons of  freight, an earning of $147,000,000  ou a capitalization of $1,250,000,000 .  .!)().   a Year of   Wonderful Expansion in "the Dominion.  The clearing houses of fourteen  leading cities of the Dominion for  1909. showed a total transaction of  over $5,000,000,000, says a United  Siates Consular and Trade Report.  Thc banks have a total paid up capital of $100,000,000, a reserve fund  A IJIG CONSOLIDATION.  All Companies Muuuf .during Wood  Working Machinery- and Tools.  Mr. Garnet P. Grant, to-day  made the oflicial announcement in  connection with the Canada Machinery Corporation consolidation  and the Companies to be included  in it.  In his announcement Mr. Grant  stated that the new Company would  include the MacGregor, Gour!ay in  Company, Limited, of Gait, Ontario; Thc John Ballantinc & Company, Limited, of Preston, Ontario;  The Hespelc.r Machinery Company,  Limited, of Hespclcr, Ontario, and  the Woodworking Machinery Departments of Goldie fc McCulloch  Company, Limited, of Gait. On-  taiio, and of the Sussex Manufacturing Company, Limited, of Sussex, N. B.  The capitalization of the . new  Compauy will be as follows :  Authorized.'Now Issued.  First Mortgage G  p.    c.     sinking  Fund bonds ,.$1,000,000 $-100,C0C  Preferred   Stock.  7 p. c. Oum'ula-  ���������������������������  tive    T,500.000     S50.00O  Common Stock .  1,500,000     G25.000  The Companies taken over constitute practically all the concerns  in Canada manufacturing thc lighter grades of woodworking machinery and tools. Tbey'also constitute  a large percentage of the manufacturing capacity of iron working.,  tools in Canada.  The headquarters of thc new  Company will be at Gait. Ontario.  The intention of the new Company  ?s to perfect the organization of  the different factories u]>on a uniform basis, thereby eliminating the  excessive duplicating of special machinery which has taken place in tho  past.  The Canada Machinery Corporation has been fortunate iu the men  it has secured for its first Board of  Directors, as it will include, according to the official announcc-  i iie: iTfrirf ;ixl e^txpd arHiil". 1 nr. e a _���������������������������-. i u^  interests who have built up tha  various Companies that arc now  being included in this important  consolidation. Mr. George D.  Forbes, President of the Taylor-  Forbes Company of Guclph. will ba  the First President of the New  Ccmpany, thc V;(-.-Prcsidents be-  inc Mr. R. L. M<.'Culloch of tho  Gcldie, -McCulloch- Co. of Gait-,- Mr. -  II. MacGregor, Sr.. President of  thc MacGregor. Gourlcy Co. of  Gait, and Mr. S. H. While, President of the Sussex Manufacturing  Co., Ltd., of Sussex. N. Y>.. while  the other directors will bc Mr. T. II.  Watson of Toronto, Vice President  and General Manager of the Can-'  ada Holt and Nut Co., Alec. G.'  Gourlcy of Gait. Garnet P. Grant,  Montreal, President Dominion Cau-  ners, and Harry Cockshutt ot  P. rant ford. Managing Director ot  the Cockshutt Plow Co.  lh;  George  I.). Forbes,   the  Pre  sident of the new Company, when  asked to-day to point out the results that would bc achieved  through tho consolidation, stated^  that they might briefly bo summary  b.td as follows:  Increased efficiency _ resulting ia,  economies by specializing the   out  put at the different factories and by  eliminating the unnecessary dupli  cation both in the output and paW  terns. I  Savings to be effected in the pur*  chase of raw material and in admin<  i .relating nearly    $900,000,000  and     \r0 man misses morc than he who ' assets of over $'l,000,000.000. in less  Not a bit.    They had deter -lives '}-lft.   been  so  suspicious of all   that; than   fifteen  years   the   expoKs   or  niching   tho   wedding   presents."  }lC j,as never lost anything. 'wheat from Canada to the British  uf nearly $80,000,000, notes in cir- juration, economies in selling, dla^  dilation"   $82,000,000,  deposits ag-   tributing, manufacturing and tranav  portation charges.  In Japan,  dresses are bought by  weight. L_  r>  7s  /_>  Thursday,   September 1, 1910  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  V-  L. ,.  [/  I**  ft-  _  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, _r elsewhere. Write  to me.     My new list ia ready.  Chas. W. Little  ElcUrn*.. Orchard Mara, B. C  Enderby Representative���������������������������  "ANOR L.  MATTHEWS.  Possibilities of Stock Raising  in the Northern Okanagan  Private  Livery  Rubber-tired Single and Double  rigs; stylish drivers; new harness; everything up-to-date and  well-kept. When you wish a rig  for a Sunday drive,' speak for it  early, as my finest turn-outs are  usually spoken for in advance.  A. L. Matthews  Cliff Street Enderby  Farm  Implements  I have two carloads of Buggies,  Wagons, Democrats; Plows and  Harrows, Discs, Feeders, Etc.,  JUST RECEIVED. Can give  terms on any of these, and want  you to call and inspect them.  Wm. H. Hutchison  BNDERBY,   -  ���������������������������  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby, B. C.  Contractors & Builders  __ timatea Furniihed and Work Guaranteed  If you . will   not   hear   reason,  will surely rap your nuckles.  she  There is not a section of country  under the sun better adapted to  pure-bred stock raising than this section . of the Okanagan. Our low  meadow lands which border the river  with here and there clumps of bush  and growing timber, afford pasturage  and protection for growing stock,  and the range hills, covered with  clumps of cotton wood and alder  bush and an abundance of bunch  grass, make ideal breeding grounds,  where all summer long, from early  spring until late in the autumn, the  herds may roam in the open and keep  sleek and fat.  While we do not wish to depreciate  the value of our lands for fruit rais.-  ing and intensive farming, we aro  free to. confess, that the raising of  stock, pure-bred and beef cattle, on  our lowlands and ranges, would  make fortunes for the men owning  them, whereas, fruit and other garden truck being so perishable, and  the markets always more or less  fickle, there is always much risk of  failure and loss.  In stock raising there is not .this  risk. It has been argued that the  lands of the Okanagan ,are too valuable as fruit lands to be given over  to cattle raising, * and there is a  measure of truth in this contention.  But ito should be understood that all  of the land in the Okanagan Is not  first-class fruit land. The high lands  ���������������������������the benches and rolling hills���������������������������are  admirably adapted to fruit. But the  ranges above the hills, and the  meadows and wooded low lands below the benches, while they will grow  fruit, they are not to be depended  upon to give a profitable crop. The  same land devoted to stock raising���������������������������  not large herds, but, marketable ones  ���������������������������would produce surer and better returns and with far less work,' and no  great risk. .        - '  to the owner, B. B. Griffith of Traverse County, Minn., and received the  following very comprehensive letter  and financial statement' from his  partner and farm manager, 0. L.  Myers:  "I-am farming at the present time  a three-quarter section of land for  Mr. Griffith. He furnishes the land  and I furnish the labor. All other  expenses we share equally, and all  profits are divided equally. Sometime ago the farm was badly infested  with wild oats and somewhat run  down in fertility, consequently we decided to go into a new line of farming for this country.  "We sowed very little wheat last  year, devoting most of the grain  crop to oats and barley, and also  put, 90 acres into corn. We also put  in 15 acres of alfalfa. We also sowed  15 acres of red clover and 20 acres of  clover and timothy with some alfalfa  mixed, and this seeding looks very  well this spring. Our corn was planted in hills three feet, six inches  apart, with from five to seven kernels in a hill, as the corn was desired  for steer feed: About 30 acres of corn  had good grain so that ..it was very  fine for feeding cattle, .as the ears  were not too large. On the rest of  the 90 acres the grain was not so  good.  "The steers which we recently marketed were purchased }in South Dakota last October. Their average  weight- was 1,100 pounds. The 40  head purchased cost us $4.25 per hundred by the time we got them out on  the farm. One hundred and sixty  hogs, were purchased at the same  time and put in the feed lots to follow the cattle. A. few old cows on  the farm were also fed, making a total of 48 head on feed. The hogs  cost us on an average of $7.35 per  hundred, and the average weight was  ed, and at the same time preventing  the cattle from getting too much on  the start. This system was followed  for six weeks, feeding three times a  day all that the hogs would clean  up. At that time we sold one carload of hogs, 76 head in all, averaging 246 pounds in weight, for $8.20,  being marketed at South St. Paul.  After these hogs were shipped the  cattle were shut in a small yard,  60x80 feet. Four feeding racks, 5x16  feet in dimension were set in the  yard. The cattle were started on  about one-half bushel of ^corn per  and were only fed  Expense and first cost   5,811.76  An interesting   article recently ap- 125 pounds.  peared in The Farmer, a journal of  agriculture,' published at St. Paul.  A carload of prime beeves recently  sold on the St." Paul market at $7.75  per hundred .weight. In order to ascertain the facts regarding the feeding of these cattl_ the Farmer wrote.  "The cattle were started on hay  and the poorest of. the bundle, corn.  Half of the hogs weighed in the  neighborhood of-190 pounds each, so  we fed the corn broadcast in the dry  yard, giving the largest hogs a  chance to get all the corn they want-  _������������������__^_^__r__  .vv$Sv553  !_������������������ ^*.5|^. _������������������������������������>__  _������������������_������������������  .V  "^^=?**_S_. >_ V  ������������������.\Vi  WK)  ������������������*_������������������_=_*. ;._<#  _aa  ;  Iv  t   -  i ���������������������������  .  Shoe For Men  mm.  Ask Your  Dealer.  "THE  TRAVELLE  ������������������  shoe is a gentleman's shoe made for gentlemen. It reflects style and good  taste. It gives service and satisfaction, and every shoe is made from  choicest stock in perfect finish.  You can buy "The Traveller " in fancy patent bluchers���������������������������light weight,  dressy shoes, elegant and correct in every way, or you may purchase a  heavier box calf leather with viscolized soles���������������������������a waterproof boot for the  rainy days of fall.   Many styles���������������������������many shapes���������������������������but big value in all.  day in the bundle  twice a day.  "In the way of shelter we have a  tight stable, or shed, on the north  side of the feed lot, and the horse  barn on the west side. This cattle  shed is 64x25 feet, and is 8.feet high.  "In cleaning out the shed, the wagon is driven through the centre aisle  from end to end. Hay racks and feed  troughs run the full length of the  shed on the inside. All hay and meal  is fed inside the shed, but the cattle  did not eat much hay, only about 6  tons of upland in six months. The  cattle were driven into the shed at 11  o'clock every morning and left there  five or six hours ' The horses and  young stock were turned out and  they cleaned up what the steers, left.  This bunch of stock include 10 horses  and 20 head of yearling cattle.  "About Feb. 6th we purchased. 10  tons of cotton-seed meal and started  in to feed it at the rate of 100  pounds per day for the entire lot. In  six days we fed 150 pounds per day,  and in two weeks were feeding 200  pounds per day, .which latter amount  was kept stationary until three days  before shipping, when it was withdrawn.  "The corn which we raised did not  hold out through-   the entire feeding  'period so it    was    necessary to buy  about   400    bushels.     The steers received about    5   tons of cotton-seed  meal and about   6   tons of hay.. We  weighed the   cattle   on the farm the  day before    shipping, and they averaged .1438 pounds.   They were driven  8 miles for shipment," and by herding  them on   horseback   we got them to.  town quietly and in good condition.  They were loaded at 1 p. m. on Fri-'  day, but did not reach St. Paul until  4 p. m.  on   Saturday,   as the train  was late,   and  'consequently did not  get on the market until Monday morning.    As a result   we had  a heavy  shrinkage of nearly   100 -pounds.   We  received $7.75 per hundred for 15 head  averaging in weight 1462 pounds, and  $7.25   for- 25   head   averaging    1266  pounds.   There were sold at the same  time 51 hogs, averaging 171 pounds,  and bringing 10 cents per pound. The  old cows, which   we fed at the same  time as' the steers, were sold at $5.50  We have    18   brood   sows left and  some light pigs of the lot bought last  fall, besides 6 hogs which were butch-  .erecUon_the_farm .   .   "The gain of these steers was not  large, considering the time they were  fed. The heavy snow fall made bundle feeding of corn rather disagreeable, as it was taken in from the  field on account of not having time  to stack it. It was all cut up with  the corn binder and put in large  shocks to be hauled to the barn when  needed;  "The following financial statement  shows how we came out on this feeding transaction, and I believe it is  approximately correct in all cases:  Expense-  First cost of steers  $1,849.32  Freight to Whcaton        92.75  Hogs bought   1,468.75  2 small steers raised on farm 40.00  6 old cows bought at auction 165.00  90 acres corn estimated at 35  bu. per acre, @ 50c bu  1,575.00  Corn bought, 400 bu. @ 50c... 200.00  Cotton   seed   meal, five tons  @  $36.00        180.00  Six tons hay @ $5 .per ton.... 30.00  Expense of shipping and sell.    210.94  Net profit  $1,576.47  "We have about 300 tons of-manure  that will pay for hired labor in fattening hogs and cattle and figure  that we get $3,150.00 for our'90 acres  of corn."  Commenting on this letter The.  Farmer says: "The foregoing instance is a very typical one. The  farm was run down and weedy. The  change was necessary. In one year's  time a wonderful rejuvenation of the  farm has been brought about. With  a single crop of corn and one short  period of feeding steers, there remains, besides , a neat profit on the  investment, some 300 tons of fertilizer to be put   back on the soil,- and  _. ���������������������������   - '  this can be repeated every year.' It'  is also pleasing to note that such  operations were accompanied by the  sowing of" clover and alfalfa, in a  limited way at - least. The, cattle,  which were. purchased in this- instance cost $4 per hundredweight,and  as they were of a.good, thrifty, kind,  undoubtedly made some profit.for the  man who originally raised them." "  T  SMALL DEBTS COURT  SITS every Saturday, by appointment at   p.m  G__.hftJTl     T?rt_r_?__������������������ir_        _3/_1in__     *_r__l      C2. __-__.!  Magistrate.  We can   still show  the Goods  Some  prime  stall-fed  beef  cut at the present time  on  Our Sausage is still a  -    Leader   _  Fish and Poultry*  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed"& Sale Stables*,.  ENDERBY, B.C.        *  Good Rigs;  Careful Drivers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commo-;  dious Stabling for teams. .  Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers and -Tourists invited to give ub a trial.       _,__ ��������������������������� i  F.T.TURNER  Plumbing and Steam Fitting  AH kinds of Tin and Zinc Articles Repared'  Rear Evans Blk Enderby  PROFESSIONAL  D  R. H. W. KEITH,  $5,811.76  Income and value of hogs on hand:  Sold 15 steers at $7.75 $1,699.57  Sold 25 steers at $7.25   2,296.07  Sold 2 small steers at $6.50!...    134.55  Sold 6 fat cows at $5.50 ......    367.40  Sold 51 fat hogs at $10.00 ...    875.82  Sold 76 fat   hogs at $8.20 in  Dec, 1909 .........  1,474.82  Hogs butchered for home use    140.00  Hogs on hand      400.00  $7,388.23  Office hours: Forenoon, 11 to 12  Afternoon. 4 to 5  Evening. 7 to 8  ...    Sunday, by appointment   Office: Cor. CI 1 fT .   _ G eorge St. EN PER , Y  w.  E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyanier,  etc.  Offices, Bell Block, Enderby,B.C.  SECRET SOCIETIES  FRED. H. BARNES  Yf.U.  A.F.&A.M.  Endorby Lodge No. 40  Regular meetings _ir������������������t  Thursday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellows Hall. Visiting  brethren cordially invited.  J. C. METCALF  Secretary  I. 0.0. F.          Eureka Lodsre, No. SO  Meets erery Tuesday evening: at 8 o'clock, in I. 0.  O. F. hall. Metcalf block. Visiting brothers always welcome. J. A. McMorland, N. G., A.  Reeves. Sec'y, E. J. Mack, Trcas.  ENDERBY   LODGE  . .  " No. 35, K.of P.  Meets every Monday evening  In K. of P. Hall. Visitors cordially invited to attend.  J. N. GRANT.. C.C.  C. E. STRICKLAND, K.R.S.  R.J.COLTART, M.F.  K. o_ P. Hall is the only hall in Enderby suitable  for public entertainments.    For rates, etc., apply  to- R. F. JOHNSTONE, M. E., Enderby THE ROYAL HOUSEHOLD  WHO THE SERVANTS AKE AND  WHAT THEY DO.  In.a Large   Number   of Instances  They Hold Almost Hereditary  Positions.  Tho Docklses, Jacksons, Chandlers, "Warrens, and others now in  the employment of their Majesties  are the children or grandchildren of  those who lived uud died in thc  Royal employ. An outsider rarely  litis a chancefof entering the Koyal  eeivJee.  Quite DO per cent, of the servants  at- Buckingham Palace, and other  Royal residences, are thc sons o.r  daughters of people employed in  6ome capacity or other by .Royalty,  or of tenants on thc Royal estate.  The whole staff of maidservants,  of whom there arc over fifty at  Buckingham Palace, arc under the  Palace, the full staff of servants, of  course, is on duty until all the  guests have departed.  CALLING ON ROYALTY.  Callers at Buckingham Palace  who come to sec the King or Queen  at the request of cither of their  Majesties���������������������������these may consist of  personal friends or people who  have been summoned to the palace  on matters of State or private business���������������������������are shown into the presence  of Royalty by Mr. Warren. Other  callers are shown to the apartments  of thc members of thc Household  whom they have called to sec by  one of the fool men.  Royal servants do not receive unusually high wages. Indeed, with  the exception of half a dozen head  servants, who arc in receipt of salaries averaging about J3 _00 per annum, thc Royal servants aro nofc  bettor paid than those in the"establishments of many well-known  wealthy people.  The only exceptionally highly-  paid Royal servant is Mr. Mcna-  ger, thc head chef, who receives  ���������������������������112.000 per annum.  But few servants are   so fortu-  a tiger   or  been  control of Mrs. Rosalie Dodds, the  head housekeeper.    The-maids rise! nate_y placed as those" in the em  ploy of Royalty. Dismissal from  the Royal service is a thing practically unheard of, and every servant  is absolutely sure of a good pension  in his or her old age.  In addition to these advantages,  ths Royal servants receive the best  -if care and medical attendance  when they are ill, free of any charge  whatever.  A large number of Royal servants  are married and live outside the  Palace. All these receive a special  allowance, which is made to the  married servants, to cover the rent  of thc house or flat they occupy.���������������������������  Le don Answers.  at 6 a.m. in the winter and 5.30  a.m. in tho summer. Breakfast is  served in thc large maidservants'  hall at seven o'clock, and three of  the maids are selected in turn each  \7tck to wait on thc others at  meals.  THE "MORNING WORK."  From eight to noon the maids  are at work in the different sets  of rooms allotted to their charge.  Each room is then inspected by one  of the assistant housekeepers, of  whom there are six, to seo that it  has been put properly in order,  and at half-past twelve a report is  made to Mrs. Dodds by the assistant    housekeepers    that    what    is  wor  \r"  has  called   the   "morning  been finished.  In thc afternoon a certain number of the maids are allowed off  duty between 3 and G p.m. The  maids off duty have a large and extremely comfortable room to sit in,  where they can read, write, or do  their own work, and 'where, with  the consent of thc head housekeeper, they can aee their friends.  The "outings" of the maidservants are arranged by the head  housekeeper. Each maid is allowed out once a - week from 0 to 10  p.m., and she can go out when off  duty in the afternoon by permis-  6icn of Mrs. Dodds. A whole day  "outing" is given to each maidservant, from noon to ten o'clock,  ence a month.  Each girl on entering service at  Buckingham Palace is given a.  printed copy of the rules and regulations shc will bc required to obey,  and with which shc must make herself thoroughly acquainted. <J>  PERIOD OF PROBATION.  For the first month a maid at  Buckingham Palace is regarded as  a. probationer. If, at thc end of  that time, she is not strong enough  for thc work, or does not like it,  die is generally found employment  ao one of the other residences of  _R ova Ity _  13ut as tlie'"hiaids"~wh6 "arc"prtF"  mo ted to the best paid positions in  the Royal service arc usually selected from the staff at Buckingham PalaccS a girl always does her  best to qualify for service under  Mrs. Dodds.  Six of the maids are on what is  called the "tva.veiling staff," and  always travel With Queen Alcxan-  xlvar ' arid ~a11end"Itrthe"]!'acking and  unpacking.of'the Koyal luggage. A  travelling maid must s._eak French  fluently, and most of them speak  German, as well.  The foofcnuu: at Buckingham Palace  are  under  the    supervision  of  I Mr. AVarren,  the Palace, steward.  A-certain ���������������������������number of the niensor-  Ivn.nts are    detailed    everyday I'm-  personal attendance    on the  King  and Queen, which is, in oflicial language,  termed  "close wait"  duty.  Half a dozen servants are usually, on close wait duly, the  remain-  Ide- being on  what is called Palace  jduty.    The  latter  wear  the  Royal  livery,  but the    servants  on close  Iwait duty don plain black morning  Idrcss.    Mr.  AVarren  himself is ally; ays on close wait duty.  At dinner the King's personal attendant wears plain evening dress*  |Hc waits on  no onc else, and cv-  srything is served by him  to    his  [Majesty with thc exception of wine,  rhich is  served by the  wine  but-  llci.  There arc six footmen in attend-  tnce at the main entrance to Buckingham Palace throughout the day  from nine to seven, when the number is reduced to four, who are on  fluty until midnight; onc servant  remains on duty in the entrance  |_all throughout thc night.  On thc occasion of any reception  :v entertainment   at   Buckingham  SLAVES AT LONDON ZOO.  Ants Forced io Act as Nursemaids  aud Scavengers.  There are some hundreds of  wretched little nursemaids at the  Zoological Gardens, London, England, who never get a day's holiday and whose services are never  paid for. They are thc uncomplaining victims of a barbarous system of slavery, for the homes of  their childhood were raided by  swarthy savages, their kindred  siain, and the babies carried off into captivity to act ��������������������������� in thc menial  capacity of nursemaids and scavengers. -They are members of the ill-  fated Formica Fusca nation of black  ants, and their brutal task-masters  bear the suitably bloodthirsty title  of Formica Sanguinea,  The latter aro big, reddish ants,  who show fight in their glass case  in the insect house if a linger he  held up. They are becoming very-  rare in England. One spot alone is  known to harbor them, so, in the  interests of science, the habitat of  these slave-making ants is vaguely  given as "South of England."  When they makc a raid they exterminate the entire nest of Formica  Fusca and spare only thc larvae  and cocoons of their  victims.  When these hatch out they arc  rarely allowed to see daylight. _ In  tHITZoc. s colony I saw a wandering  b'_ck slave hustled inlo an earthly  tvnncl when the keeper opened the  cose to place some honey within.  This makes thc second ant colony  in thc insect house, and thc nest  of wood ants which has already  been established there for over a  week, is flourishing strongly. The  wood ants evidently were dissatisfied wilh the"hastily designed nurseries they at first constructed, for  they exhumed all thc ant cocoons  and dragged lhem down into fresh  tunnels which Ihey had been busy  upon, and which apparently led to  a  safer fortress.  the  YOU'LL ADMIT IT.  Thc   hands  soon    tire   when  heart is weak.  A ,oo<| deed loses its virtue if it  be advertised.  Many a man'", chief fault is his  failure to sec his shortcomings.  In theory, one man is a. good as  ane thcr; but it isn't _o iu practice.  V you give a woman plenty of  rope, she will hang--her washing  on it.  Many a man attributes his failure to his inability to start at tho  top.  tie's a far-seeing man who provides the homo for thc girl before  ho gets her.  Not onc man in a hundred has  sense enough to take care of money  after he gets it.  When in doubt, it is best to wait  until there is no longer any doubt  in your mind before acting.  Doctors and lawyers have at  least one good trait in common���������������������������  they never give advice before it is  asked fur.  THE  MANCHURIAN TIGER.  Difficult to    Shoot���������������������������Held   ia Awe  and Veneration by Natives.  The long haired tiger is found  throughout Manchuria wherever  there is hilly country, but I never  heard of them being found on tho  ���������������������������plains, says a writer in the Field.  They are extremely diflicult to bag  and are by no moans numerous.  The only time when it would be  possible to systematically .hunt them  would bc in thc winter when tho  snew is on the ground; thc months  of January and February would bo  the best. 1 hunted in Manchuria  in October and November, and although I saw a good deal of spoor  I never saw or heard  even heard of one having  5^cn in the neighborhood.  A Chinese farmer told mc that  during an experience extending  over forty years hc had only twice  seen a "tiger; this man was a keen  hunter and did not confine himself  to one district, so that tigers must  be very scarce. Before tho snow  falls there is really no method that  cn& can adopt for tiger���������������������������, tinting.  T;,e natives hold thc tiger in a certain amount of veneration and awe  aud would not, I fancy, be willing  i. impart any information even of  they .had it. I tried leaving out  kills, but met with no success. Any  attempt at beating thc thickets and  long grass would bc quite out of  the question, as it would be impossible to get the beaters, and the  chance of coming unexpectedly on  a tiger is very small.  A. few tigers are, however, trapped and shot every winter by native hunters, and the procedure  seems to bc as follows: Whenever  fresh tiger tracks arc seen in the  snow they are followed up by two  in three men, and if they arc discovered early in the day and thc  sur be shining the tiger is often  found lying asleep among rocks on  the crest of a ridge. If he be found  in this way the hunters creep up  silently and .11 fire at the animal  together, as no Chinaman would  venture to tackle a- tiger single  handed. If, however, thc spoor is  r.ot seen till lato in the day and if  the weather be very cloudy the hun-  teis contcnt-themselves with watching at some point where the tiger  has passed, as they say it always  comes back on its tracks and they  may be able to get a shot as it passes, or if it does so in the night they  can  follow.ifc up the next day.  I was unable to verify this statement, 'as although I did once find  tiacks in the snow they were soon  obliterated by fresh snow falling.  Tbe winters in Manchuria are very  severe and tents could not possibly  he used; one would have to live in  cne of the sable trappers' huts that  are scattered through the forest.  Tigers do occur in Coroa, afc any  rate in the north, but from what  I have heard thc conditions there  are even morc unfavorable than in  Manchuria and the country has  been in a vcry unsettled state since  lhe Japanese occupation. In addition to tiger the following game  may bc found in Manchuria: Bear  (black and brown), wapiti, Sika  doer (two species) roedcer, scrow,  wi ra=pigT=i] Icopra^TiTftl^ly lfx^al If  however, vcry scarce and hard to  bag, with thc exception of roedcer  and pig.  NOT .A HEALTH". SIGN.'  INDIGESTION   .OI.      A    LIFETIME  PROMPTLY    CURED    BY  " PIIDIT-A-TIVES."  Mrs. J. rt. nock, of London. Ont.,  for years received the best medical  attention that Canada afforded.  Hor husband was a prominent physician, yet his skill aud that of his  colleagues, was of no avail in helping  Aire. Flock.  Shc writes, "I was a constant martyr lo Stomach Weakness all my life  and no physiei.m could cure mc, but  'Fruit-a-tives' gave mo entire relief  and I cordially recommend this famous fruit medicine to thc public."  "Fruit-a-tives" corrects all disorders of digestion, and Is a positive  and speedy cure for Indigestion, Dyspepsia and Constipation.  "FruJt-a-tives" arc sold by all dealers at 50c a box, C for $2.50, or trial  box, 25c, or may bc obtained from  Frull-a-livcs.   Limited.   Ottawa.  ���������������������������. ^-^r ���������������������������  A (.ROSS OCEAX IN A1RSIHP.  Designer   Says   Distance   Can he  Made iu Seventy-two Hour'..  A trip from England to_ America  by airship will be possible next  year, and according to Baron  i.oennc, a Russian, and thc designer of thc craft which is being built  especially for trans-Atlantic travel,  the craft will negotiate thc distance  ii) seventy-two hours.  The new vessel is at present being constructed about ten miles  out side of London, and a group of  Knglish financiers arc back of thc  proposition.  Tho craft will be a monster, and  wil1 bo capable of carrying 38 tons  with its own weight. It is to be ono  thousand feet in length, sixi.y-fivo  in diameter, and will bc driven by  s.\toon propellers.  It is to bc a rigid dirgiblc with  an outer cover of an alloy called  cbronium, the surface of which is to  be  so   prepared as to  rescmblo  a  mirror.  This li? to he tho pioneer of a  fleet of such British airships. Influential men arc considering the  formation of a company to promote  ���������������������������she building of an aerial, navy and  tho establishment of a passenger  and mail service.  LOPSIDED MEN.  Modern Methods arc Reining   thc  Handicrafts.  Sir Frederick Treves, among the  most notable of English surgeons,  declares that modern scientific and  engineering discovery is playing the  mischief with handicraft, once so  greatly admired and so patiently  trained for.  "At thc present time nofc a year  pass������������������s that does nofc add some  wonder to the list of things manufactured. It must- nofc be inferred  fiom this that man as a master of  handicraft is becoming evcry year  n. :-.c adept. Handicraftsmanship  has a limit just as there is a limit  to the power of vision and of hearing. Has thafc limit even now been  reached.'or is it by any possibility  d������������������ dining. In response fo thc question, 'Are we losing the use of our  hu.ids1?' I would venture an answer in the affirmative and say thafc  wc arc."  A machine shop of big equipment  strikes thc layman with awe. Hc  marvels at the skill which has built  the mechanisms. Yet there are  men working in many of these larger plants who are utterly lacking  in hand'eraffc. Some can run a drill  piess.day after day and month after month and never be able to  sharpen thc tools they use. They  gpfc them sharpened from a storekeeper and turn in thc dull ones.  Men work at lathes who wouldn't  know how to go about it to make  a cold chisel. Some labor at intricate machines at astonishing speed  and with seemingly finely trained  eyes, bub shifted from that particular work they are lost and bewildered.  Industrialism is to be blamed for  more than thc ruin of handicraft,  it has twisted good men and made  broadnrnded men mentally narrow  and lopsided.  *.  MEANEST MISER IS  DEAD.   X   The sinner is in no hurry to collect his wages.  Ifc Was thc Wealthiest Man in tiie  German Capital.  A whole crowd of relatives arc  brginning to fight around thc will  . f Privy Councillor Albrccht Plant,  who died a fortnight ago. He was  at once Berlin's richest citizen and  its most notorious miser.  Plant, who was 80 years old, was  formerly chief of an important  stuck broking firm, and was a  speculator of the most daring order. At thc time hc retired he was  paying .Sal),000 a year in income  taxes alone. But he lived in a tiny  Uv-room flat in a poor quarter,  and did all tho work of thc place  himself. He spent most of his days,  aiter his retirement from business,  in the Zoological Gardens, where  lie ate his lunch and dinner, both  consisting of bread and butter,  which he carried in his pocket,  \v?appcd  round with a  newspaper.  Of stories of his penuriousness  there is no end. Once afc a family  reunion all present gave gifts to  thc others. But the millionaire  laid before each guest a covered  dish labeled "Gift of Privy Councillor Plaufc." The guests lifted  the covers and found under each a  quarter of an apple. On onc occasion he invested two cents in a glass  of: beer at the Zoological Gardens.  The beer was not to his liking, ancl  next morning the manager of .the  restaurant received an unstamped  letter demanding thc penny back.  Number of Paupers in England ia  Increasing.  Thc number of unemployed and  thc extent of pauperism, according  to figures being published in th������������������  English papers', is simply appalling.  One person in evcry thirty-seven in  England Wales is a pauper, according to statistics just issued by tho  Local Government Board.  Thc year 1909 opened with just a  little short of 1,000,000'persons iu  receipt of relief, an increase of  3.1 per cent, over the previous  year. There were 1.5,735 able-  bodied paupers on January 1, 1909,  this vast army of unproductive consumers having increased by 18,480  in twelve months. Tho number of  able-bodied men relieved on account of want of work or other temporary causes increased during tho  same period by 133 per cent. Tho  total number of persons supported  or assisted by tho community is tho  highest recorded since 1872, although calculated in relation to tho  increase of population the propor-  t.< n is lower.  The number of casual paupers  han increased by 75 per cent, since  1900. Sixteen million pounds is expended annually by the poor law  authorities, and the distribution of  thc local authorities has risen to  .60,000,000; in London alono somo  ������������������'10,000,000 is expended every year  on charity.   ������������������  The outlook for the coming winter here is admittedly worse than  last winter, when tho authorities  had to deal with a greater extent  cf employment than in any year  since thc distress committees of tho  Local Government Board took up  the herculean task. During tho  winter of 1905-9 distress was twice  as bad as in the preceding year,  both as regards the total number  of applicants for work and thc num  ber of applications entertained. One  in every eighty-five persons in dis  trie, s covered by Distress Commit-!  tees registered themselves as oufc of  work last winter. Thc great major-,  ily of tho applicants were under  fifty years of age.  A BULLDOG'S DEFIANCE.  He Resisted    Being    Handled   by  Strangers.  The indexible determination of a  bulldog not. to allow himself to ba  handled by strangers - gave Great  Western Kail way officials at Pad-  dington, London, England, a lively time a short while ago.  Thc dog was onc of a number of  valuable members of his breed that  had been forwarded by train to  London for shipment to South Africa for breeding purposes. With  thc exception of this particular  brute,, all the dogs were removed  without difficulty from the train  when it reached Paddington about  midnight.  He had succeeded in freeing himself both of collar and muzzle, and  all attempts to approach him were  met by growls and snarls, and  gleams of useful teeth set in powerful jaws which induced every  _r a ihvay���������������������������oflicial���������������������������in  t hc_noighboi__  -������������������.-  No,  Cordelia, hops do not grow  in a ball room.  hood to agree that discretion was  the better  part of valor.  So thc dog, completely master ot  the situation, held all his would-be  captors at bay, and at last in despair thc van in which he had travelled was shunted into a- skiing.  Even thc loneliness of his situation did not induce the beast to surrender, until noon., next day, when  with evident reluctance he allowed  himself to bc persuaded to with-  graw.    ABOUT ALUMINUM.  So Pliable That it Proves Useful as  Textile Material.  Though aluminum lakes first rank  among metals for lightness, combined with toughness aud durability,  it, is hardly what one would expect  f-) prove useful as a textile material, but the articles now made from  it include neck-cloths, pompadours,  shoes, belts, neckties, shawls and  hats. Straps and lacings for shoes  are among the newest productions.  Sieves or screens from aluminum  have proven especially valuable in  sugar-refining, as it _ quickly becomes coated with acid, resisting  oxide; and ifc can be woven alono  into  fabric for other purposes.       I  The best    results, however, are  obtained by employing the alumin-'  am   yarn���������������������������smooth    or twisted���������������������������aa  warp, with coicved silk threads for,  weft.   When thi. cloth is made into  cloaks  or theatrical costumes, tha  effect is   vcry   striking,    and tho,'  body of a beautiful woman is said^  to look as though dipped in silver.'  Fabrics and cloths from glass and  silk threads   woven    together   at-  tracte-d much attention when exhh'  bit-cd in Paris soma years a^c. 10  sr  ���������������������������SING NO SAD SONGS FOR ME  >������������������  _���������������������������"  I*  i.  .  _>  ft'  .H  V  i#  ...  _  _.  t  r.  I���������������������������___  IF"  I.  _  .  In  _  II  ��������������������������� i. I  J  .  IV  No  Artist   Wanted    No     Tears,  Mourning, No Spectators.  Tueodore James Ralli, an artist,  nrho died recently in Paris, left the  following letter appended to his  .will:  "Let mc bc placed in my coffin as  .quickly as possible after my death,  and'lefc nobody outside tlie household bc admitted to my death chamber before I am placed in the coffin. In a word, I do not wish anybody to attend through curiosity  to see how I look. Lefc no portrait  or photograph be made of my  corpse, and let mc bc buried in the  shortest time possible.  "And do not weep for ine. I havc  lived a life h-appy enough; tho aim  of my life was my painting, and I  gave all of which I was capable. I  might have lived another twenty  years, but should not havc progressed any morc, so what would  have been the good ?  "And how content I should be if  no one wears the marks of mourning. I always had a horror of this  show, so if you cannot do otherwise,  then wear the least of it possible."  A Mild Pill for Delicate Women  ���������������������������Thc most delicate woman can undergo a course of Parmelee's Vegetable Pills without fear of unplea-  eant consequences. Their action,  while wholly effective, is mild and  agreeable. No violent pains or pur-  gings follow their .use, as thousands of women who have used  them can testify. They arej therefore, strongly recommended to women, who are more prone to disorders of the digestive organs than  me ���������������������������.  "There were only three boys in  school to-day who could answer a  question that th. teacher asked  us," said a lad to his mother.  "And I hope my boy was one of the  three?" said the fond parent.  "Well, I was," answered the lad.  "I am very glad; it makes your  mother proud of you. What question did the teacher ask, Johnnie V  "'Who broke the window?'"  WE CIVE YOU A TIP! Buy.the genuine.  "The D. &.L." Menthol Plasters.. Unprincipled manufacturers ~ are trying to  take advantage of the great sale of "The  D; ft L." by putting up a substitute.  Lawrence Co.  "English is a funny language, after all." "Why so?" "I heard a  man talking of a political candidate the other day say: 'If he only  takes this stand when he runs he'll  have a walk over.' "  Ullnard's Liniment,Cures Carget In Cows.  The reason egotists are the most  cheerful people in the world is that  they are so well satisfied with themselves.  Its Power Grows with Age.���������������������������How  many-medicines loudly blazoned as  panaceas for all human ills have  come and gone since Dr. Thomas'  Eclectric Oil was first put upon the  market , Yet it remains, doing  more good to humanity than many  & preparation more highly vaunted  and extending its virtues.wider and  ia a larger circle every year. It  is the medicine of thc masses.  Some time ago, "an office-boy, answering the telephone for the first  time in his life, and not knowing  how to use it, was told that when  the bell rang he was to answer it.  When, therefore, he heard it ring  he picked up the receiver and  shouted :���������������������������"Halloa ! Who's there?"  Tlie answer came back, "I'm onc  hundred and-fivc." "Go on,"-said  thc bov; "it's time you were  dead." "  IT WAS NO USE.  O'ce, while visiting thc wounded  men in thc field hospital, Dr. Brin-  dle came upon onc poor fellow who  .was groaning wildly.  "Come, my poor fellow, bear the  like a man,"  said thc chap-  "It's no use kicking against  fate."  "Bcdad, you're roight," murmured the sufferer with a shadow  of a smile, "especially when it's  thc fate of an army mule."   fiai^  fin.  ISSUE NO. 27���������������������������10.  BRIGHT LITTLE ONES  MAES HOME BRIGHT  Babies that are well, sleep well,  eat well and play well. They sleep  naturally and wake up good na-  t ii red. The child that is not rosy-  ehceked nad playful needs prompt  attention for it is not well. A sickly  child can be restored to health with  a few doses of Babv's Own Tablets,  which cure colic, indigestion, constipation, teething troubles and the  ether disorders from which young  children suffer. Mrs. Thos. Whiting, Waterford, Ont., says: "I have  used Baby's Own Tablets in my  home for some years and would not  bo without them. I iind them just  thc right medicine for little ones."  Sold by medicino dealers or by mail  at 25 cents a box from The Dr.  Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville, Ont.   ������������������t������������������  ROYAL MOTOR CARS.  Easily   Recognizable   in   Germany  and in England.  King George's motor cars do not'  bear number plates. Those of the  German royal family are recognized  by their warning signals. They  aicne may use the two and three  noted horns.  "The cars used by the German  Emperor and Empress have their  approach heralded by three noted  horns and those of the royal princes by two noted horns. No infringement of this prerogative by  ordinary motorists is tolerated.  "The fact that the royal cars,  both in England and in Germany,  may so easily be distinguished is an  indication of ^the confidence which  exists betwetn the monarchs and  their respective peoples," says the  Gentlewoman. "In less happier  times it would have been courting  danger to have carried such marks  of distinction, and even now in less  fortunate lands the rulers dare not  travel so openly."  Red, Weak. Weary, Watery Eyea.  Believed By Murine Eye Remedy. Try  Murine For Your Eye Troubles. You  Will Like Murine. It Soothes. 50c At  Your Druggists. Write For Eye Books.  Free.   Murine Eye Remedy Co., Toronto.  We don't know why a crow is  called a crow, unless it is because  it can't ctow.  Hard and soft corns cannot withstand Holloway's Corn Cure; it is  effectual every time. Get a bottle  at once and be happy.  Mrs. Blum (archly)���������������������������"And you  are quite sure, -Mr. Hibbs, that  you can stand me as a mother-in-  law.". Mr. Hibbs���������������������������"My dear Mrs.  Blum, it was "for the very purpose  of acquiring you as a mother-in-  law that I fell in love with your  daughter."  Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria. -  MEAT IS HIGH IN EUROPE.  Prices Soaring in   London, Paris,  Berlin and Roine.___  Going up! is the price of beef,  mutton and pork..., Meat is dearer  in Europe to-day than it has been  for somo thirty years. The cause  tf it all is the meagre exportation  from Canada and the United  States. The only source of supply  's the Argentine, but this was cut  off on account of thc prevalence of  the foot and mouth disease among  the stock there. The prices may be  cut down when the Irish cattle arc  sold in English markets in thc autumn.  ���������������������������  Thc prevailing prices in London  markets are: Ribs and sirloin, 22c  and 23c per lb.; mutton, 22c to  2'lc per lb.; while veal is just aboufc  as bad.  In France, where protection prevails, beef runs as high as 33c and  mutton 23c per lb., while in Rome,  where meat is always dear, beef  soars to 40c and veal at 48c. In  Berlin, sirloin is abont 35c, and  pork, everywhere, is following the  leader owing to a scant supply from  foreign markets.  School of Mining  A COLLEGE OF APPLIED SCIENCE.  Affiliated Is Queen . University.  KINGSTON.   ONT.  Foi Calendar of the School and further information, apply to ths Secretary, School of Minioi,  Klngiton, Ont.  Mining and Metallurgy.  Chemistry and Mineralogy.  Mineralogy and Geology.  Chemical Engineering.  Civil Engineering.  Mechanical Engineering.  Electrical Engineering.  Biology and Public Health.  Power Development. _  THE "LAKE OF BAYS"  COUNTRY.  A handsome brochure, artistically illustrated, issued by the Grand  Trunk Railway,, System, telling of  the beauties of' the Lake of Bays  district, in the "Highlands of On-  taiio." The concise description  embodies the story of. a charming  resort. A new feature of this dis-  tiict is the new hotel���������������������������"the Wawa"  ���������������������������at Norway Point.  A copy can be obtained free on  application to Mr. J. D. McDonald,  District Passenger ' Agent, Union  Station, Toronto, Ont.  SEEKING   INFORMATION.  Returned Explorer���������������������������"The trouble is up in that bleak northern region one is apt to lose one's bearings."  Miss Innocent���������������������������"And are, there  no repair shops handy?"  _������������������������������������������������������������������������__���������������������������_������������������_���������������������������  One trial of Mother Graves'  Worm Exterminator .will convince  you that it has no equal as a worm  medicine. Buy _ bottle and see if  it does not please you. "  HIS TASK.  "Did you do much . sight-seeing  when you went abroad?"  "No," answered Mr. .Cumrox,  "Mother and the girls did the sightseeing. I had to put in my time  finding the places where they cash  letter*, .of credit." "  Most    people" grieve    $2 worth  every time they lose a dollar.  ONE TEASPOONFUL of Painkiller in hot  water sweetened will euro almost any case  pf flatulency and indigestion. Avoid substitutes, there is but one "Painkiller"���������������������������  Perry Davis'���������������������������25c. and 50c.  You might induce people to_ lis-  grievances���������������������������but   what  ten to your  do they care.  The Pill That Brings Relief. ���������������������������  When, after one has partaken of a  meal he is oppressed by feelings of  fullness and pains in the stomach  hc suffers from dyspepsia, which  vill persist if it bc not dealt with.  Parmelee's Vegetable Pills are. the  very best medicine that can'be taken to bring relief. These pills arc  specially compounded to deal with  dyspepsia, and their sterling qualities in this respect can bc vouched for by legions of users.  "So you think Jinks is a better  conversationalist than Smith? Why,  neither onc of them ever says any-,  thing sensible." "I know, but it  takes Smith longer to say ifc."  Minard's Liniment Cures Colds, Etc.  Minard's Liniment Co., Limited.  Dear Sirs,���������������������������This fall I got thrown on a  fence and hurt my chest very bad, so I  could not work and it hurt rae to breathe.  I tried nil kinds of Liniments and they  did mc no good.  One bottle of MINARD'S LINIMENT,  warmed on flannels and applied on my  breast,  cured  me completely.  C. H. COSSABOOM.  Rossway,  Digby  Co..  N.  S.  MOTOR CARRIAGES  AWARDED DEWAR TROPHY.  The Dewar Challenge Trophy    is   awarded   yearly    by    the  ROYAL AUTOMOBILE CLUB for the most meritorious per-,  formance of the year under the general regulations   for certi-.  fled trials.  The New Daimler engins has now been   in the   hands of  the public for nearly 18 months, quite long enough to prove its :  merit; owners are sending in testimonials by every post and  we should like to forward  to any person orpersons interested a complete set of literature fully explaining   this  marvel- '  lous new motor.    Send also for our    new   illustrated booklet, ,  "The Dewar Trophy and how it was won," a history of the  Greatest Engine Test on  Record.       >  The Daimler Motor Co., (._o_) Limited,  COVENTRY,   ENGLAND.  list    free.  Ontario.  ON   MUSIC.   THREE  10c.. Bi_  Meteor    Pub.    Co.,    Chatham.  MAKE    MONEY      ���������������������������   --���������������������������.,_  pieces sheet music, 10c.. Big bargain  FOR   DRESSMAKER,  for  Peter,  Nowd'ale,  Man.   Farm  for  sale.  (N OOD OPENING     ^T  T    also milliner.   Stock for sale.���������������������������T. N.  CANCER, Tumors, Lumps, etc. Internal  and external, cured without pain by  our home treatment. Write us before too  late. Dr. Bellman Medical Co., Limited,  Collingwood, Ont.7  ing  "What's a tight-wad?" "An old  man with a lot of money that he  dcesn't see why he should give to  a lot of relatives who have never  earned it."  ONE WAY OUT.  A vcry original method of proposing to a charming girl was adopted  by a young man, who was of a  painfully shy disposition.  "Well," he-remarked carelessly,  "I daresay I shall get married some  day.":  -.  "I suppose I shall, too," responded the lady dreamily.  "I say," he continued, "wouldn't  it be strange if we both got married  the same dav. '  "Yes, wouldn't it?"  "And what a joke if the. clergyman made a slip, and, instead of  uniting us with our selected partners, married you and I to each  other !   That won Id be a sli p!"  "Well, would you wish to rectify  thc mistake?"  "No���������������������������er���������������������������I don't think I would !"  tie said.  Very many persons die annually  from cholera and kindred summer  complaints, who might have been  saved if-proper remedies had-been  used. If attacked do not delay in  getting a bottle of Dr. J. D. Kcl-  logg's Dysentery Cordial, the medicino that never fails to effect a  cure. Those who have used it say  it acts promptly, and thoroughly  subdues thc pain and disease.  "According to this recipe," said  Mrs. Biffingham, "sliced onions  scattered about a room will absorb  the odor of fresh paint." "I guess  that's right," rejoined Biffingham.  "Likewise, also, a broken neck will  relieve a man of a cold."  Minard's  Liniment Cures  Distemper.  COUNTRY DOCTOR'S WORK.  Dr. James Morris, who was one  of the oldest medical practitioners  in Scotland, has just died at.'Dum-  fermline. When he celebrated his  jubilee a doctor some ten years ago  he-made the statement: "During  my fifty years in practice I have attended 50,000 patients, administered chloroform 10,000 times with ab-.  solute immunity from fatal results,  had 5,000 births (1,000 consecutive  cas. s.-without.a death), made about  ] ,000,000. visits, and travelled about  .00,000 miles." Not a bad record  for a country medical man.  What's bred in the bone is weighed out to us by the butcher.  is largely a mental process  calling for peace of mind and  tranquility of spirit.   ,  To the man without life in-  insurancc the thought of an  unprotected family is," to say  the least, disconcerting, and  in hot weather must be overwhelming.  Protection in summer is as  necessary as at other times,  and is just as easy to get.  Buy a National Life Policy,  issued by Canada's well-managed Company.  The money-making possibilities foi  National Ufa agents are unlimited. II  _.you___t_ink-you___could__.$ell_lnsuran_������������������,_  write for our liberal agoncy proposition.  THE   NATIONAL    LIFE  Assurance    Company    of    Canada  HEAD OFFICE,    -   TORONTO  Your Overcoats  Mid faded Suits would loek better dyed-   If ao a������������������entel  own io your town, write direct to Montreal, BailBl -  British    Am������������������r.o_n    Dyaln_    Co.  Th������������������ Heart of a Piano Is the  Action.   Insist on the -"  "OTTO HIGEL  Piano Action  M  Is Your Hearing Cobtj?  The HEAROPHONB will (Ire yo.   tha  benefits of good   hearing.   Bead  (or free  fcocklet,   giving   particular* - and    names -  ���������������������������f  satisfied   usera.   Alio ....._-,-.:.  ���������������������������pedal Offer, fer a Month's   Home   Trial. .  THE BRAND ELECTRO OZONE UNITED, >  33������������������ Spadlna Avenue/ Toronto..' ���������������������������  ��������������������������� *2 I  TO-MORROW.  ��������������������������� To-morrow is his busy day ; that's  when" the grocer's .bill ���������������������������he'll -pay,  and when he'll mend tho cellar  door and when he'll fix the creaky  floor and when he'll buy his wife a  luit and when he'll 'tend this and  that and when he'll write tho folks  afc home and when he'll buy that  brush and comb and when he'll finish up his work and when he'll call  down that fresh clerk and when  he'll quit his habits bad and when  he'll���������������������������what's thc use to add tho  list of things that hc will do before  to-morrow's halfway through. How  do we know he'll do all this and  not a single thing will miss? Oh,  hasn't ifc beat on your car each day  you've seen  him  for a year  A  small  package���������������������������any  man who  is wrapped up in himself.  SUNBURN.  ���������������������������   ^���������������������������'lB;t:i.S������������������%',E^::S.-  ���������������������������Everybody  A GREAT DEMAND FOR  PAPER STOCK  WASTE PAPER OP  ALL GRADES.  Also Ka_s. Iron, Metals. Rubbers. Etc.  e    rWVfcfinf Toronto, Ont.        -,  Phone for oartlculars.   Main v*,"..  iN_/OUR MIND'S EYE >'  8PRHW ft-*AX <3_se_9>0  mint. woNaiim, tonsis/ziX  /jvnAjtnAnafaf^ .  ' KMLKCTSU A. _������������������������������������  ran Into tha ������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������ir-  knd FNV������������������NOKIA.  Lose no Uiu. bufc get  ������������������t onoa a bottle of  tuiwAr* nCAftt  KKIilBF and pi treat  rmenraoula, or euro It  f already manliest-  ���������������������������d.   It the UnfaUlntf  Household II ��������������������������� ���������������������������������������������._.         cbltU.  Grip,'   Pneumonia and |  for Cong ha. Cold .1  Bore T_r������������������.\ . Bronchitis, |  Pains of aD kluda.  Positively protects    horse*,  cattle, and all  live stock from  horn-flies,  blow-flies,  gad - flies,  lice, mites,  and all these insects which worry them  almost to death in the hot weather.  COOPER'S  FLY  KNOCKER  090fy*WfM*tf^t  am Buk  Your cows will give \{ more milk, your  horses will work belter, your sheep will  bc healthier, if you use FLY KNOCKER.  Quickly, easily aad economically applied with a sprayer. Ono gallon will  protect ������������������s oows for two weeks, at a coat  of less than one cent a day aach.  $1.75 A GALLON  SOc.     A   QUART  WM. COOPER * NEPHEWS  TORONTO.  .if  Hi THE ENDERBY PRESS AND/WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday,   September 1, 1910  Reeves'  of Pure Codliver Oil  _���������������������������  with   Hypophosphites  of  Lime and Soda  A Reliable Remedy  for  Pulmonary Diseases  Coughs  and General Debility  If the hot summer has run  down the system, this  remedy will build it up.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff St. Enderby  SIR WILFRID AT VERNON  (Continued from Page One.)  livery, Sir., Wilfrid carose. Again and  again he was applauded to the echo.  Hats and handkerchiefs were wildly  waved and men stood upon their  seats and shouted    cheer upon cheer.  At 1 o'clock the Laurier special  pulled out for the mainline, and at  2:20 the special bearing the northbound passengers left the Vernon  station for Sicamous.  THE CROP   THAT PAYS  We have just received  a lot of  B M aw  <_ ^ %af % tf  9 _.  1 __ f _*������������������ _*_>"*.���������������������������������������������_ ! 1 l^t  and have more coming  ocoooooo o oooooooooo o-coo  Lowest Prices in the  Valley  cooo ooooooooo o-ooooo oooo  For the next 30 days will  give BARGAINS in Carpets,    Rugs   and    Mats.  W.  T. HOLTBY  .     Furniture Dealer and Undertaker  BRADLEY BLK.       ENDERBY  No farmer can make thc broad  The Premier motioned for silence, ; statement that one crop pays better  and proceeded to speak. Many there Uian another. The amount of thc re-  were in tho audience who had heard 'turn depends largely upon thc char-  Sir Wilfrid before; others were hear- ljlcLer of the land on wliich the crop  ing him for the first time. It was a lis grown. Onc kind of land brings  royal treat. His words were clear \Llic greatest return from a certain  and his voice strong and there was a croPI another piece of land of dificr-  kindncss in his expression that at !ent <lll*ility would perhaps yield a  once won the hearts of his hearers, j VW snial1 return if sowed to the  Now and then, when the Premier same crop. Finding out thc particu-  warmed up to his subject there was>r class of cr������������������Ps thc laml is best  the strong ring of his native tongue,  ���������������������������which added   charm   to his delivery,  and keen enjoyment to the vast audience.   b  After thanking   the    people  of the  Okanagan for the reception accorded  him, Sir Wilfrid said his western trip  was one   tliat   had   been filled  with |  much  pleasure   and   many surprises, j  Hc thought when he left Ottawa that | Norf������������������lk-    Ont  suited to growing is therefore a very  important matter for the wide-awake  farmer.  The Dominion Commission of Conservation has ;ust issued a bulletin  which says: "A splendid example of  what can hc gained by the intelligent  adaptation of crops to soil conditions is to be found in the county of  In certain parts of  heknew British Columbia, but he had lthat county thcrc arc considerable  discovered that his knowledge had |areas of sandy laiul tl,at cannot hope  been small-far too small. He had Ito compete with heavier, richer soils  now learned to enlarge his knowledge |in the growing   of   wheat and other  staple grains.   Thus, farmers who attempted to   grow   these crops found  and expand his vision.   Pie was now  able to   see   that   British   Columbia  was in thc   making,   and would one i  day be thc   banner   province    of the . f���������������������������actory as might. havc been desired  Dominion.  that their profits   were not as satis-  .;. ^;^:..:..;,.:..J..:,.!..:���������������������������;.^.r.,:,.;.^.!..:..!.^.H. *  ? lfe|2J   __������������������_!___  i 1U!  _pw  * i  i* IsIMP!  1; |  Hi III  Y    ass _ t. '_���������������������������* <!.  t Ani/QnfQ_0_  * ___!������������������___#_ _1___.\  IMake  I your  ers  We are ''backing" ten  thousand envelopes with  our map prepared for us  by Surveyor Williams,  showing all roads leading to' Enderby. This  we have done at OUR  expense. Will you help  to circulate them?  We will print your  name and address on 200  of these envelopes for  $1.75, or will sell the  envelopes without your  name printed thereon, at  15c for a bunch of 25.  % THE WALKER PRESS  *}* ENDEKUY. B. C.  ;j;.:..j..;..K������������������w������������������i-:"!-."i������������������:������������������!":������������������.-:-i":������������������i":������������������!-:*  %  *  "But whether you take the banner  from Ontario or not, you cannot  take away her Niagara Falls;' and  while you may take the banner from  my own province, Quebec, you cannot  take away from us our annual crop  of ba-bees!" the Premier said.  Railroads and more railroads were  the crying need of the West, he said,  and although hc had been assailed by  the opposition for the excessive cost  ;of the Grand Trunk, he felt sure that  it was worth all it had cost to thc  Dominion, and would be worth a  great deal more.  Reviewing briefly his policy in thc  14 years that he had been Premier,  Sir Wilfrid said that his great ambition had been, and still was, that  Canadian trade should control the  Pacific ocean as the trade of England  controls the Atlantic ocean. He had  laken as a pattern for his public life  such men as Pox and Gladstone, and  after the policies of these men he  had given his life in the service of  the Dominion.  "I am not of British origin; I am  not of the religion of the majority;-  but I am proud to say that my party and my country knows no blood  ancl no creed. I have had but two  objects in view. Though wc may not  worship at the same altar, wc arc  working towards one common end:  the making of Canada great, and the  uniting of the Empire upon the high  place of thought that it is the same  spring that beats in the great heart  of all."  Hon. Mr. Graham, minister of rail-  =.wa-ySi=^followe(USii^V-ilfi-id.-=-In^open--=  ing, he said he did   not blame Adam  for yielding to the temptation if the  apples of   Eden    were   anything like  those hc had   seen in the Okanagan.  When Mr.  MacDonald   was  speaking,  someone    in   the   audience called to  ,him  repeatedly:    "What    about that  !34    per   cent."    Hon.    Mr.   Graham  ; took   up   the    question.   Tt    afforded  him a convenient peg to hang his cap  i upon.    He said he    had been wondering since   the    question    was   asked  Just what tlie    inquisitive friend did  'really mean.   He (Mr. Graham) lived  'o\\  percentages    (with   an occasional  jmcal) and hc    was   inclined to think  i that  the fri.nd   had made a mistake  'in hi.s  figures.   Hc had gone through  tlie returns from every department of  j tlie  administration,    and    failed    to  j find anything so   low as 34 per cent.  From this he started, and went down  tho list from A to Z and showed the  per   centage   of    increase in the  departments of the    government under  the leadership of Sir Wilfrid Laurier.  There    was   not    any politics in his  speech,    but   he    hoped   at the next  election that British Columbia would  get into thc Liberal fold.  At the conclusion of the meeting  hundreds passed before the Premier  and took advantage of the opportunity to grasp his hand. A torchlight procession was formed, and the  Premier was drawn through thc  streets to his car, and there the  crowd disbursed.  Some years ago, however, a few men  noted that the soil and climate of  the county were well suited to growing fruit, especially apples. The Norfolk Fruit 'Growers' Association was  formed and forthwith started on a  reputation making campaign. All  members agreed to care for and  spray their orchards as stipulated by  the rules of the Association. Incidentally, too, all fruit was to be  marketed through the central agency.  The results have been little short of  phenomenal. The orchard acreage  has been largely increased, Norfolk  apples are now held as second to  none in the markets of the world and  the profits have been most gratifying. As a "consequence, land va,lues  in thc last six years, have doubled."  And this has 'been accomplished  mainly by selecting the crop best  adapted to the soil. The work that  the Commission of Conservation has  undertaken, of classifying lands according to the character of the soil  to determine what crops can most  profitably be grown, is therefore a  task of no small importance. If the  Commission points out the crops  that pay the best on different soils,  both the farmer and the nation will  be the richer for it.  To Rent.���������������������������A seven-roomed house on  Knight St. Plastered and papered.  Apply, PI. F. Flewwelling, Enderby.  When you get your milk from the  Glen Gerrack, you are sure it is pure  and free from all contagion.  Act uprightly; dirt may stick to a  mud wall, but not to polished- marble  If you lose time, you never will find  it again.  Uniform  Grades  AND GOOD MILL WORK  in lumber will  Reduce the Cost of  Building your  Home  more than BAD lumber at  cheaper prices.- First Cost  is by no means the final cost.  Figure it out and you will  buy your lumber of���������������������������     ;*���������������������������'  A.R.Rogers Lumber  Company, Ltd.  The NEW MUTO collar  doesn't turn up���������������������������it simply  moves up���������������������������to the spot where  you want it.  The NEW MUTO is a  natural collar under all  conditions. It fits the neck  like a glove���������������������������lays as  smoothly and perfectly, as  though ironed while on the body. There's another point of  the NEW MUTO: Patented and tailored exclusively by The  Lowndes Company, Limited, Toronto, for whom we are exclusive agents.  Job Lot of Shoes going this week at  prices away below cost.  If your size is in the lot, you will get a great bargain.  <$xSx������������������Xsxm>$xmxe<**$x^^ _^_^_^������������������^$*_S>$$$$$������������������>_^$$_>  Large Assortment of Ladies' Shoes  will be cleaned out at Cost  _ -^-���������������������������-���������������������������''���������������������������'-���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-������������������������������������������������������.���������������������������_ <���������������������������������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������"������������������������������������������������������.���������������������������. __>'������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������--������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������'���������������������������. >���������������������������"������������������������������������������������������������������������-��������������������������� -������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������_���������������������������_._���������������������������.-���������������������������-���������������������������-������������������������������������������������������_-���������������������������-������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-������������������������������������������������������.���������������������������-������������������������������������������������������.���������������������������������������������_���������������������������  LADIES: You will find great 'values on our Bargain  Counter���������������������������in White Wear, Hosiery, Etc.  Have you ordered your Peaches,  Plums and. Pears ...  for preserving ?    We are ordering shipments almost  daily.   We will gladly accommodate you.  POLSON MERCANTILE CO.  ENDERBY   BR ICK  THE BEST BRICK IN THE PROVINCE.  Specified in C. P. R. contract for facing Revelstoke Station. A large etock now  on Jiand. Reasonable prices for large or small quantities. By far the cheapest  material for a substantial house.   Cool in summer; warm in winter:   *_ves ������������������o������������������t  of your painting, and half the cost of insurance.  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co.  Enderby  We are not  much at  Underselling  To tell the truth, we don't  like the words 'cheap groceries.' We much prefer  to deal in the highest  qualities obtainable.  Because reduced prices always stand for reduced  values. So we talk high  quality month in and  month out. And we sell  accordingly. Therefore it  is "the truest economy, to  deal here. Will you make  a start to-day?  Walter   Robinson  CASH GROCER  Seeds of   kindness   will grow with  every flower you cultivate.  fifeNDERBY. B.C.   >v ���������������������������  "Made in Enderby"  Q  vi

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