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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Sep 15, 1910

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C,  September .15, 1910  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 3; No. 28; Whole No. 134'  The Town and District  and the Moving of the People  The frame work of the Bell block  annex is well underway.  The annual final shoot was held at  the Bnderby range yesterday.       Q  Painters are engaged in beautifying  the hill cottage of Miss Cobb.  The Vernon fair opens this week.  A circus will be one of the big attractions.  A. Fulton is installing a new heating plant and overhauling the old, at  the school house.  Remember the sale of English lace,  and silk in the Methodist old church,  next Wednesday afternoon.  The Poison Mercantile Company-  has added a handsome delivery rig to  its facilities for handling business.  Gordon Duncan and Percy Ruttan  left on Monday for New Westminster,  where they will take a business course  in Columbian.College.  Mrs. Speers gives a card party this  afternoon   and   this   evening similar  --.entertainment-  will   be    provided   at  Mrs. Henry Greyell's. '  Arthur Marshall, of Lansdowne,  won' the grand aggregate prize at. the  rifle shoot at Kamloops last v.* eek,-  ahd was "also in' oh the grand team  aggregate. '        "''"__  The many friends of B. E. Stilwell  are pleased to.see him-back from Penticton. Mr. Stilwell is relieving Mr.  Brimacombe in the Bank of Montreal,  who is on a visit to the coast.  "  A meeting of the newly formed athletic association will be held in the  Methodist Sunday School room on  Tuesday, Sept. 20, at 9 a.m. All  members are requested to attend.  Mr. Barnes and force of workmen  completed the repair work on the  Enderby bridge last week, and it is  now as good as new. Seven piles  had to be driven to catch up the por-  ^tion^washed-outf r~ -���������������������������-  -  again, and all who remember them  of last season, will relish this bit of  information. And they will know,too  that "The Manxman" will be high-  strong field. Mr. Riggs isv a Can-'class. Thursday, Sept. 22, ,is the  adian, but for some three or four | date. Seats will be placed on sale  years   has   been   state evangelist of, to-morrow, at A. Reeves'.  New Hampshire. His parents and  brother reside at Vernon. It is expected that Mr. Riggs will accept, in  which case he will reside at Enderby.  A number  of articles of household  Mr. and Mrs. A. ., L. Fortune attended the meeting of the Presbytery  at Summerland last week, and came  home - enthused by the magnificent,  splendid growth shown at that place.  linen, lace and silk  have been received;He' says we ought to get up a general  from England, and will  be on view for  Poultrymen Well Pleased  with Treatment at Revelstoke  1 picnic of   Enderbyites" to that town  so that we might learn what we have  Bale in   the   Methodist  old   church on  Wednesday, the 21st at 3 p.m.   Under Sot on the Okanagan lake,  the auspices of the  Ladies' Aid.   Refreshments will be served.  If W. T. Marshall,    does   not   pick  The railway company is making  evcry effort to keep up with the demands   of    the   freight   and express  winners from' his various breeds of.traffic over the S- & ������������������. Ni&ht and  fowl at his Lansdowne poultry yard, I day freiSht trains are running in and  it will be his own fault.   He has as .out of the Valley.   Six years ago the  fine a lot of birds as can be found at  any of the fancyN breeders, and can  show something pretty nice in Orpingtons, buff and red, Barred Rocks,  Leghorns and Houdans. Hc also has  a" fine strain of homing pigeons.  Next Thursday evening in K. of P.  Hall, the . dramatization of Hall  OaVne's great work, "The, Manxman"  will be given by Frederick" Clark and'  a'conipany'of'-very talented artists.  J.. Cosgrove is directing this production, '. which ' fact _ is a sufficient  guarantee '.that it" will be' the best.-  Mr.'Cosgrove will later in the season  send the juvenile Bostonians this way  C.P.R. used to run a mixed train up  and down the line, and in the winter  season, every other day." Now three  coaches and a parlor car are required  on the.;-daily passenger run, and two  freight' trains a day to and from Sicamous-' are required /to handle the  fruit and freight. Yes, the Okanagan  is growing. But wait a year or two.  And while Waiting buy land, buy  land. The land 4 that "is now selling  for anytning le^'trf?." a. hund red an-  acre anywhere ih the Okanagan will  soon be- worth three .times that  amount, arid that selling for $200 an  acre on the benches,,of. Okanagan  lake, will command $1000.  The Enderby poultrymen who went  to Revelstoke   last   week to take in  the poultry exhibit, came home very  much pleased   with    the splendid reception    accorded    them    there*   Mr.  Brundish,    in    reporting    the   affair,  says: "We arrived at Revelstoke at 3  a. m., and found the secretary of the  poultry   association    waiting   at the  station for us. Mr.Dawson, of Peachland,   with   38   birds; Mr. Welch, of  Okanagan Landing, with 9 birds, and  Mr.    Smedley,    of   Enderby, with 17  birds, were the representatives of the  Okanagan District.     W. E. Edwards,  of Victoria, was the judge, and gave  the greatest satisfaction.   There were  upwards   of   350   entries,    and more  than the   usual   average of excellent  birds.   The   association" did all that  could be   done   for   us in every way,  and certainly know how to entertain  visiting    exhibitors.    Their  courtesy  and kindness   were' the great feature  of   our   visit.      Okanagan   winnings  were:   W.   Dawson,    Peachland, with  38 entries, - 19   firsts,    11 , seconds, 4.  thirds; total   34.   P.   W. Welch,'Okanagan'Landing,   9 entries, Z .firsts', 2  seconds, 3 -thirds,    1. fourth.   6. H.  Smedley,-Enderby,''Gentries, 9 first,  5 seconds,.3   thirds.   . Mr.  Smedley  won  the    silver   cup   for thc second  time.   Mr.-Dawson alsojwon specials.  Mr. Smedley is highly pleased with  the treatment accorded them by the  association of Revelstoke and _epo'rts  that there will be many entries from  that quarter at the next Northern  Okanagan Poultry show.  ENDERBY BRICK YARD  The Enderby Board of Trade this  week gathered a small exhibit of  fruit and large photos illustrative of  Enderby District, to be sent with the  exhibit going from the Okanagan to  be displayed in the show windows of  the Eaton Company at Winnipeg.  Many entries are being made.by  Enderbyites for the Armstrong Agriculture Exhibition, Sept. 22-23. Not  only will our poul'try be well represented, but our breeders and fruit  and vegetable growers and fancy  work artists also promise to be on  hand with something of their best.  The pace of this quiet little burg is  growing swift. Last Friday a circus  side-show pitched its tent on Cliff  street and its hawkers tried to quiet  the honk-honk of two or three autos  speeding up and down the street and  around the corners. "Just like Vancouver," somebody said.  The Westwood fat children visited  Enderby this week with their parents  and spent, three days here. Sussie,  sweet sixteen, weighs or weighed 300  pounds when they "landed here, and  Wilfrid, aged 13, weighed 362. When  they left Enderby, Sussie, sweet sixteen, weighed 360 pounds, and Wilfrid  weighed 410 pounds. They boarded  at the Enderby Hotel.  Rev. W. C. Riggs has been called to  the pastorate of   the   Baptist church  WALKER'S  WEEKLY  Published every Thunday at Enderby, the Gate-Way of the famout Okanagan. Land of the Bit Canadian Red Apple and the California ol Canada  Entered i>. the To.t OHice ut Enderby, B. C, ������������������ia second-olnss matter.    - '  The fifth kiln;.of   brick burned th'jsv  season at the Enderby Brick Yard'is  now being closed, making the season's '  run just   700,000.       Thirty:four car- ;'���������������������������  loads have been shipped, and 540,000 '  brick   sold.       Revelstoke   alone   has���������������������������-  taken  jver a quarter of a million. ' -  Mr. Gibbs   will   close the.old brick* -  yard with..the completion-of this "sea-   .  son's business,   and next season will -  open new ground   recently purchased .  on the Strickland tract, on the north  limits of town.   A   railway spur will  be run into the   new yards, and Mr.- ���������������������������  Gibbs contemplates   adding the most ,'  modern, brick-making   machinery' to.'",  his new. plant. '.      ''-'��������������������������� .:_,'  "In order to be poor in the Okanagan, yon have to w������������������tte an awful lot of Time and Money."  II.    M.    W   A   I.   K   E   R  ONE   MAN'S POINT OF VIEW  ft  Q_ MAN__can_ hop_e_to_achieye_any_  degree of prominence' who is  satisfied to let the days slip  by without making some effort to add  to his stock of knowledge something  of worth to himself and his country.  The man who seeks only to push his  way through life for the superficial  pleasure he can get out of it, in the  ,way of little .work and big pay, won't  have to" do" any "amount of dodging  to escape the perils of greatness. And  the nation or community content to  subsist on the glory of its past  without preparing for the future by  building larger, must be prepared to  give way to another. And the one  great power that is to prepare men  and communities to advance, lies in  the development of the mentality of  the individual.  Great things have been accomplished in all ages of the world by a  few men of mental power influencing  and inspiring the people of their time  to put mind behind matter and into  the work at hand.  What would Athens have been without its Pericles; painting and sculpture without its Angelo; literature  without its Shakespeare; oratory  without its Demosthenes; Christianity without Christ? These men of  mental power stood for something.  They knew their work; and they knew  how to work. More than this, they  knew the secret of. all successful  work, and they put their minds to  work    to    inspire    other men.   They  in the now onoccupied Enderby-Arm- worked masterpieces with their hands  but the product of their heads outclassed even that of their hands. No  pupil outstripped any of these leaders  and they have never been matched  from their day to this. In all ages  men will point to them as leaders  out=-of-=darkness=into=light.=^Thay-  were men who refused absolutely to  be bound by the tethers of the men  in power who refused to advance.  Man's very salvation depends upon  his mental expansion.  And the salvation of a community  or a nation, is equally dependent upon the mental   growth of its people.  That this   thought   is clear to all  thinking men is indicated by the late  action   of   the   general conference of  the Methodist church in shelving thc  foolish charges preferred against thc  Rev. Mr. Jackson, and also the doing  away with the obnoxious footnote in  that church's discipline,  ooo  ERE is a   valuable   hint to the  water   committee:     The Vancouver   Province   gives a possible explanation    for the undoubted  epidemic of dysentery which has prevailed in that   city   for some weeks,  claiming not only children but adults  among its victims.   It is put forward  by Mr. G. Dusenbury   of Vancouver,  formerly of    California.*    Mr. Dusenbury attributes   the malady to some  defect in the water supply, probably  the presence of   decayed animal matter in the source    or in a reservoir.  He cites, to   support his contention,  an experience in a California city.  "Everybody was sick one summer  in the town I refer to," he said,''and  the doctors were puzzled to find the  cause. Finally one man determined  to examine^t.he water supply, which  came from   a   mountain stream  the source of the stream he found the  body of a deer in an advanced stage  of decay. The animal had probably  been mortally, wounded by hunters,  and, as deer will always do, made  for the water to die."  ---. r OOO   A.pest,- which- the ranchers in.tlie" '  lower valley- will"have ~to wage,war- ���������������������������  against, has .made its appearance,; in r.  flocks of small   birds,   somewhat' re-y-  semblipg.' black ' birds'^ in ; color :a_d'"&-j  size, which attack the apples as.they" - ���������������������������  begin to color in the orchards.' Last   *  week we   had   occasion   to visit ^the'  ranch of R. J. Armstrong in the lower valley  and   saw   in his orchard a .'  splendid   crop   of   fine apples almost  '���������������������������  totally ruined   by these birds.   They  attack the   late   winter apples quite -  as   much   as    the    earlier   varieties. '  Near Keremeos,  where the country is  divided   into   smaller   holdings   and  more   densely   populated,    the" birds "-  have not done   any appreciable damage though an occasional apple bear- "  ing their mark    may be foundl���������������������������Hed-"- -  ley Gazette. -- ' '.-"  ar1  _  HE hand    of   progress, the demands of   business,  the development    of   a    village into a  town and town   into   a city, oftimes  brings about changes which make the  old home sad   and bring pain to the  heart of the aged.   Twenty-two years  ago Robert   Bailey moved his family  into .the   little ..vine-covered- cottage  on the corner   of  Belvedere and Mill  streets.    Mr.    and Mrs.  Bailey have  seen   go   from   this   little home the  boys and   girls   to   make homes for  themselves   elsewhere,    as   wives   or  husbands.    But   they   have   ever remained in  the    vine-covered cottage,  sober,    sane   and   serene.    The past  week saw them move to their cottage  on the  corner   of   Knight street and  Railroad   avenue.    The   demands    of  business require the vine-covered cottage,  or   the   ground   it is standing  upon.  ooo  7N RUTH is a plant that is indi-  ^s\v genous to every soil. In the  gloomiest loam of superstition you  will discover its tiniest roots; beneath the most darksome strata of  bigotry you will find it sprouting  here and there, and In the remotest-  deserts of heathenism it struggles on  and on to meet the light. But away  down deep in the soil of true spirituality, where there are no stones of  creeds nor charred stumps of fear, it  takes the strongest root and blos-  At soms full and free.  Old' timers say that there is every,  indication of cold weather the com-',  ing winter,    and   they advance many  -reasons^for^their^theoryf^The^bnsh^  rats are boring deep holes.   Bears are  already beginning to dig out trees for -  their long sleep.   Gophers have made  for the  underground.,    Squirrels and  chipmunks have been unusually indus- -  trious all summer long.   They say it  will be the   coldest   winter for years  and   there   appears   to   be harmony  among thc old timers .in. this opinion.!..  No longer is it prohibitive for  members of the Methodist church to  indulge in cards, dancing' and other  amusements heretofore banned by the  footnote in the church .discipline.  When you see somebody in the dark  of night pigeon-winging the dust do  not think It necessary to call a policeman. They may only be limbering up that religious foot.  The Japanese tea held Wednesday afternoon and evening by the Willing  Workers in the Parish Hall, .was a surprising success from every view-point.  The B. C. Anti-Tuberculosis Society, on Wednesday, the 14th, opened  the new institution at Tranquille,  Kamloops. '   ''     /   ;  Apples Wanted���������������������������Choice apple's and  pears for District Exhibits. Highest  price given. Apply for directions for  gathering, &c, to George Lawes,  Enderby.  .For Sale.���������������������������Orchard Sprayer, cook  stove, Blankets and household goods,  horse and cart.        E. B. Saltwell. ���������������������������>   ) -Vi,  ^^>_*______a_i  Or, THE RAISING Of   .WE180 .?.  L  ������������������,������������������^T_r **������������������r**w:**.wwkwt.  .ivt. ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������_��������������������������� vi ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������_  "���������������������������*<._ *T__^F_T^_.__H>_n  Von  ments.  CIIAPTKI. VII.  Hompcscii's specious argu-  conjuined witli the generous  wine, onco more dissip .led the  innkeeper's misgis-ing... aiul it svas  with a hcai'Ly shake of the hand and  a mellosv "(r;(.;d speed to the wuo-  ing'"'' from Herr Sydow that the  pair separate*!.  for   that,'-'   said  thc  chambermaid.  "Alark inc. (.rede!, thai man won't (  despair of .vour hand as long as lie I lli(-niing-  i,.  in  Zweidorf.    J.  don't   want  to' 1',lt'i:cc a  a substantial knitting-box to look  a-'"., and onc you might have thought  svould seldom need repair, and yet  it was in continual requirement of  Caspar's assistance. In spile of its  robust appearance, it must bc presumed that it was of a weak constitution, albeit Martha's eyes  twinkled mischeviously whenever  s'.-c saw it consigned lo thc carpenter, and shc once told Gredel  ! that it was the best go-between shc  had ever encountered.  "Not of late," replied the sergeant, "but shc svill bc in doubtless  ere long."  "'Ha ! my knight of the .hammer,"  cried thc 'captain, "1 give you good  It is  a    pity    sve can't  ine slraninn .  follow like  hurt your pride, but I hold ho  v-onld bc sat is; lied svith your hand  svilhout your love, and that there  is little he svould stop at to gain  thc fori tier."  .v.'ii  to join us in  rapping  io'ead of fritter:  h.'s life away here in Zweidorf."  Thc captain    was  far too astute  a man    to   pretend   to forget   hi.s  in lhc city.     But he and  jps ine Dram i_iear ana Aeen,  Because it Promotes Heal_!_.  To serve���������������������������heat in oven, pour hot milk over it and salt to  taste.    Sold by all grocers, 13c. a carton; two for 25c.  in  ���������������������������si on  snub pn his lips that Von Hompesch  had  listened to the specious argu-  i  a saucy toss of iicr head,  bc  hc  sv.-.ul  sveel  borne  tsvo  or  three  svoeks    nav  glided  bv  and   Hans   Klopstock    is-        .      ,  .     , .,.  ,,.n    ��������������������������� i    c        ,,         i      .i              i   pretend to bc angrv    svith  well-nign  loi'gntten    by   the    g'->������������������d ; {_,,, ������������������������������������������������������ i,��������������������������� ���������������������������  ,������������������,"  pco[)!e of    Zweidorf.    Folks    have'  ceased  to    speculate    on   his fate,  and what has  become  of liim is  a  question   that   now     only   interests  sonic half-dozen  or so  of his near  m..-s:on    m Ih,.  ......     .wm. _.,,,. uim ,  Ah! well,-"' replied Gredel, with j his satellites now affected to carry | ["������������������"_s.t,lat lns subordinate'brought  '1 can''o  a.    man  mc   if hc  .ocause.  could."  "I don't as!; you to be angry,"  retorted Martha impatiently. "I  only ask you to be on your guard,  relations.  . i  It is not much to be;  v.'cnclei _cl at. The disappearance;  of an individual under the most  suspicious circumstances, when .v-  ''���������������������������orylhing point., to the perpetration  o. murder, barely excites the curiosity of London for a week, unless its  avid appetite for horrors bc kept  alive by slight details of "the crime  and  to believe that man false and  ���������������������������on   their  car. dor  _css  endeavors svith c.x  md   most   indifferent sue  rcpic'   .-       ul    uP������������������n    ������������������JMmcraiann.      It  ��������������������������� tickled hini  to witness lhc strcmi-  cxorlions'  of    the    sergeant,  and J' intend to prove to you that  it is madness to defer .purchasing  one of our unequalled coffins."  Tiie agent began lo edge away.  "You may plead that you aro  scarcely qualified for a coffin," tho  big man went on. "I will remove  that objection  in ten  seconds."  But thc agent simply tore from  the houso.  unscrupulous: to be careful how j extreme openness on this point had ' "V '"^.^"ght of enlisting than  vlu trust and treat him ; to bear I done much to banish those sus- ,, n ,- Iiacl ni"st jestingly broached  in   mind   that there's no treachery   pic-ions once so  rii'c in the carpeii-1 ,uC SUJ.J.cc.t J.0'1"-    Nevertheless,  and   shadows  hints  as  to   the  un-  reselling of   the   puzzle. Little  v.-ouder then that Zweidorf, stimulated by no such hints, should wax  indifferent on   the    subject  at lhc |  expiration of three weeks.   No further    rumor    of    kidnapping    was  afloat.    Sergeant Hoffmann openly  proclaimed his .inability to enlist a  si ogle-recruit, and marvelled greatly that tlicy received no instructions  to withdraw from thc tosvn.    Their  mifsion in Zweidorf, he said, might  be pronounced a failure.   They had,  it wa.s true, picked up a few volunteers to start svith, but now nobody  seemed disposed to lake service under King Friedrich, and for all the  good they sve re doing they might as  well bc in  Brandenburg.    Sergeant  Hoffmann  and his  myrmidons    indeed were driven to much drinking  ao    the  "Bush"    Tavern  in  these  days to kill lime.  Caspar Zimmermann. wrapped in  his  love,   most   selfish  of passions,  and  driving    a    thriving business,  speedily  forgot-    the disappearance  .. his  old school-mate,  much as it  had moved him at the lime. Those  kidnapping    stories,   loo,   had    so  utterly  died   asvay  that,  when the  thought    of    .Hans Klopstock    did.  flash  across his mind, he now had  considerable doubts   as to whether  Hans himself and  his innate wild-  nt'ss of disposition  were not   quite  suflieicnl to  account for his disap- J  pcarance.    Thc  firmness of Gredel  gas-c him confidence and much food  for reflection.    She had told him of  her rejection of Von Ifomptsch; and  lhal though   that gallant officer had  evidently  bv   no   means abandonee"  he is not capable of."  "And I tell you, dear Martha,  lhat your love for mc makes you  focli.sh and needlessly suspicious,"  and humming a favorite air of  Caspar's, Gredel Sydow tripped  oui. of  the  room.  "One might as well tell Uic  chickens the fox is about," soliloquized Martha. "And Caspar, he's  I .r, better. J. warned him last week  that when a man like-.Captain von  Hompesch svas in love svith his  sweetheart and thought fit to bc  civil to him, it augured evil of some  kind. He laughed in my face and  said the captain had found out his  mistake, and given him an order  for work of some kind. That he  had no    fear  of lhc   caotain  now,  tcr's mind.  "I   am    well  content with my  trade," replied Caspar. "Chisel  and hammer yield me a comfortable  livelihood, although gay rovers like  yourself, Herr . lauprmami, may  scoff at thc craft."  "But at your time of "life are  you content to spend your days in  a dull country town'. You're a  fine fellow. A well built fellow.  The sort of man my royal master  loves lo look upon. You would be  sure of quick advancement in his  service. 1-lav-e you no desire to see  the world?"  "Whether I would or no matters  but little," replied Caspar, somewhat  scnlenliouslv.      "Those  who  and lhat his money was as good as  another's. "Well, it's useless talking to them. They arc like children  skating on the ice, and won't belies . it's dangerous. When it gives  way, they'll perhaps wish they'd  paid morc attention to me."  Martha's commentary was perfectly just as regarded Caspar Zim-  moimann. The carpenter had quite  got over his jealousy of the captain,  air: had of late done several little  things for that officer, all of Avhich  had boon most promptly settled  for. His suspicions about (hc kidnapping lulled lo rest, his fears of  Yon Hompesch a.s a rival completely  arc- wanderer:; in their youth from  oicc are apt lo become vagrants  r-.x  he _ replied lightly to the carpenter's speech,���������������������������  "'Come not lo a hasty conclusion. Herr Zinimcrmann. It's a  gay life, and a smart fellow like you  svi.uk! Iind it a thriving trade."  "No, .1']] none of it," returned  Caspar promptly. "I v._LS brought  up a carpenter and intend to remain one. If you sec Mistress Gredel, point out- that I have returned  Iter box. Good day, Hcrr Haupt-  mann."  (To, be continued.)  ���������������������������*������������������-  of  in their old age from necessity."  "Not when they follow thc  banner of King Friedrich. He is a  liberal master," exclaimed Von  Hompesch, eagerly, as he fancied  lie espied some slight indications in  Caspar of at all cs-ents listening to  his proposal. "Lie's quarrelled  svith his sweetheart, perchance,"  thought the captain, "and men are  wont to listen' lo us attentively at  such limes."  "Ah!  Herr Zimmermann,"  cried  Hoffmann,  enthusiastically,   "there  is no service like it i'or pay, plunder, and promotion���������������������������tlie three car-  quelled^   and    Herr    Zimmermann jd:.nal necessities of a military life."  vas beginning to recognize the bar-!    "Hum," retorted   Caspar," laugh-  on in the light of a good customer, i ing.    "Vou    don't    seem    lo have  One, too. who followed thc laudable ! been fortunate as regards thc hit-  practice  of    prompt    payment for ��������������������������� (c r     You're not  got "very high up  work done.* j thc ladder as yet/''  Captain the Baron von Hompesch j    "I  am   wanting  by  a  head    and  shoulders."   replied   thc    sergeant,  meanssnile  lauglircl    m    Ins  i while    Sergeant    Hoffmann  :ic eve.  could  solemnly.     "King  Friedrich,    God  only counteract the terror that be-' bless liim, is wont lo value men by  set him by daily recourse to strong | the ell; you grow in his fasor lit-  sva.lers at    that    houso  of dubious' eially  by  inches.    Hc  fancies men  j character.     the    "Bush"    Tavern. ' bv  the fathom, and holds that    lo  ,i  ,      '   ,',     i        ,  .  ������������������������������������������������������.    i    <���������������������������. ���������������������������, n-i.'ii.u-u-i.     un-       ,')iis:i       lavcm. ��������������������������� in-  the jauiom. anel lioieis tliat    to  , _,.,.p    set    he      eliaired    ).oniT.(! tRin    k      ;       ])is  project' be tall is lo be'talented.   Had I but  -Il   JiS'illllL    111' lllitlll ���������������������������I DP-   .lllll'l'l.   ��������������������������� I .._l.������������������i _.  -i i-.-. i ��������������������������� i-i ���������������������������    i     T~~     ._,���������������������������,_'���������������������������    , ,   ' c' i.    ".in,  _i l'"'mi.v   n^irni    in   ins  own   bosom, i Uic .advantage  ol   vour  stature,   L  ��������������������������� ;; ::'"..;,",, :. ,f;r;. i������������������,:,-v somul i" ,'iir!h<}r ^^^--d i.i,h enough Cre u,is, and if  _!'���������������������������    _     _    _'''.    _      v 1,1       1   ,    _ 1,;!"'^������������������������������������������������������������������������,s apprehensions of   dan- j ,.)flL's nill  truth   I've lost the trick  Hil.;   ., ' _  ',       v"    I   m    I    '_". il-  hor-    Tli;"'  ",;,,J,C "'������������������������������������������������������"���������������������������-^���������������������������"k'- in-  i.f  (Hlin������������������ it." muttered the scge-  eh.ll.s  saluiauou souelualej lmn bs   d.,(,.;   m u,..   .v.,s   slininimiH   u,   .���������������������������,! , y,      ]f  Papa .yrlnw on Mich rare occasions   ., ,..,.   ...     ,.,.  ,           l,(' ''" ,.,..,    , ,  DIDN'T WAIT FOU PROOF.  He svas a scsving-machinc agent  thc most aggressive type. "For  twenty minutes thc lady of tho  house had been awaiting an opportunity to say that shc already possessed onc.  At last he paused. Only long  enough, however, to thrust'a card  into thc lady's hand.  The bit" of pasteboard svas certainly a novelty.  "My name is Sellcm," it read,  _;'oi the firm of Blank and Co., scsving-machinc manufacturers, and  I intend to prove to you that it is  madness to defer purchasing ono  o. our  unequalled machines."  After a long description of the  machine came the following:���������������������������  "You may plead that you are  unable lo work a machine. I svill  remove that objection in fifteen  minutes, or in three lessons. Will  call next Wednesday."  When thc agent called again, a  6 foot man opened tlio door and  blandly  remarked :���������������������������  "You're thc sewing-machine man  I suppose?"  "Yes; I called last week, and--"  "Yes, I knosv," interrupted the  big man. "You don't knosv me, [  suppose? My name's Bury, of  JJ.it ry.- a nd Ke.cpcny_.il ndcr.takers,.  WHFN A  MAN IS A FAILURE.  V. hen he has no confidence in  himself nor in  his  fellow men.  _ When   hc    values    success   more  than character and self-respect.  When he does not try to mako  his work a little better each   day.  When hc becomes so absorbed in  his work that he cannot see that  life is greater  than work.  When he lets a day go by without,  making someone happier and more  comfortable.  When hc tries to rule others by  bullying instead of by example.  When he values wealth abovo  health, self-respect, and the good  opinion of others.  When he is so burdened by his  business that he finds no time for  rest and  recreation.  When he loves his own plans and  interests more than  humanity.  When his friends like him for  what he has morc than for what he  is.  When hc knows that he' is in the -  wrong,  but is  afraid to  admit it.  When hc envies others because-  they havc more ability, talent or  wealth than hc has.  When he does not care what happens to his neighbor or to his friend  .-���������������������������(j   long as he  is prosperous.  When he is so busy doing that  he has no time for smiles and cheering words.  A novelty in the binding of hats  is to take a ribbon about threo  inches wide, gather at each edge,  and draw up to fit over thc brim  edge as wide on the lower as oji the  upper side. .  AGENTS V/ftHTED���������������������������Kinv in ..II���������������������������(iooil money-  iii.'ikor���������������������������Men ur Wmni'ii ��������������������������� \Vi-iti> tn-iUv.  CfiHADIAN   MERCHANDISE,  "LIMITED,  ..l'.lutcr-K_t_-)liHflii)g._To_ont_t   J  all    ihis    apparent   smooth    water  The  chambermaid s-iid nothing, but  . j j t -  - fifvf-i t HfH'.-->, iimm i u>. rn -   Cap--  . interview   with  hi:,  chief  now   but|    '\.I.,r__ann savs frulv.'' observed  as   hey came ... <-..m._c .    ^ w,ml {l co]d  ,,���������������������������������������������������������������������������������.,.  ))os,os,^d j.jm.ij,1(. (.il|Jluin.    "King-Friedrich  has  Martha ehm,.   1 ,ok<".l aMcane^ at   |j��������������������������� f,.U  ||i;ll lM 1C1)()W lhl. worsl% lu ; a ,lrangc W(.ak���������������������������oss Jov those whose  Ivar wha!     wa:-    required  of him. i heads  o'cilop their   fellows."  w.mlil be preferable .... this state of;    "Sow sou.   Herr Ziinmermann."  ..... , suspm...    bike Martha,-he wns in; (;(1|.iinued  lho  sergeant-.' earnest !v."  tain    \.,ii    llopip.'u'li as    much  lis   i:,,,,;,;1 deceived by    this   apparent \- -whv. uai ure   has'   given    vou the  ever,     lhat he had ..band-mf .1   lnsu,,;.^  ,)l|t  f(,u  Ui;i(   jt   w:is   .,   uu-re.],/^ "..f j11(.]u.s.    Vnu'have a career  ifteiil:<)ii-������������������ with    rrgnid   l,, t.redi-l.!|(,.tliul|(. I(l    ;i    ,;,���������������������������.,���������������������������    of <'xceedi'ig   l;0fOV(.   v<1���������������������������.     |(ako    it  vou  standi  Martha behesee. .u.t one whn.     hat; ,|;11,^M, . ^.. 'fo(il; f(M||,     jr.K,   f ,)(,'n  ,lI(;ss,>t| |  hc was a <l;!ng.-r..u:- us.s.TiipuhMr.'i |jn, Von llomiieseh svas in no ! vAlh ,,���������������������������.], a sliirl jM ijf,., |t W(.,.fij  j.an '.yho would stop ai_ noihing . |.unv t<1 d^vrdop his drama. It: hn n.| to sav lo wha, dignil v I might |  that u:igh'. .M-v. In' turn. Uk-cha-u-jv;,.. a||   u-ady   f,,r    representation, ", ,,|  h;iv(> arrived Iiv this.'"' '  \\ li.i L  l,.; ���������������������������   jj,.  .  ydvod  i���������������������������   await a favor-!    The bare jirospeet   of   Caspar en-  Women  re  IM Cmhs  In. rin.iid  s. -'i -     ecus iiieetl.  miuht  ji  d  .,        , ,,:    |l:' ';' ���������������������������:-"   ,.;:':"  ',,!I'J  n"i������������������' !<'  'M:p.,i-lnnil.v.    He   had  "eulii-, i;y,ing    ()f  |,is <(wn free   will made  J_,:.a.V!-.'1.   ,,;11 .'*S.."!.'.t,.,.,.'!      ..''""1''v;;l,;:r llis.vil'tinl. wilh t',:nsi<J<:',������������������1'|c!l!'>rrmunn  eloquent.      .11 offered a  r-  d  deep-la:d ^ehvty in  ���������������������������urt-neranee 1.1   ,ll;(.���������������������������.., o|- l;���������������������������e, if .1 may be alh.wed ; solutiun of the difficulties thai su.  h-<  emh.   M-.:\\hv.  i-.L  as    a.-:-ured | l!., expression. _ rounded  him  lie had hardly dare-  as it sue  na^ ijce'.i  pri'i-ent at  the j    jj(, i;)U.w that suspicion  concern-   j.0 hope for.  concoction of it. .ing his movements was pretty well -.   "All of that.  Sergeant,"  replied  Gredel laughed svhen the- chain-. dissipated for the present. When- Caspar, laughing. ''I'm nigh to  btnnaid warned her to be on her j ever the opportunity should come s:x feet five'in my stockings. But  guard in  her   dealings^   wilh'   Yon j he  was "ready.    That it ^should be j n.. thinks this   saiiie   gift of  inches  svould prove somewhat' to my detriment svhen balls were buzzing  about. I should deem yours the  more convenient si/., at such a  time."  "Not so." replied Hoffmann eagerly.    "For where in nie the bullet  pierced the vital 'part and so   discharged  the  spirit    from   its case,  with you   striking    lower it svould  ).(���������������������������!   prove  deadly."  ,                                   ���������������������������            .   .      .      |    "But   with   great casuistry." re-.  [replied   her   mistress.      "The .cap-j b.'oughi    back       her   knitting-box i p]j(,rj    (.aspiir,"grinning.      "But I  jt.'iir. has confined himself to studious | which   1   had  asvay to  repair."        j fancy. Herr Hoffmann,'   there's    a  politeness  ever s-inee he   ���������������������������made  so j    Now,   there never    was  such    an , converse to   your argument   which  Irude an  assault  upon my love.    If'j u. fortunate box as this of Urcdel s.   might go against one'.    Hosvevcr.it  lhe   brooked   hi.s    defeat    ill at tin    "     ' ' "'       "I"  Homjieseh.    'and      declared      that; an affair of chance he preferred. He  though the captain had apparently  been very slosv to believe in her rejection of hiin, yet he had  uosv accepted   if as  a. thing done.  "i'on   may   laugh,   Credei."    re-  Itorted the ehamliermaid brusipiely.  'but a smooth tongue bite:; deeper cm.i. matter:, svhen they were dis-  llhan a rough one. I tell you, and, tin bed by the entrance of Caspar  (there's   less   danger  under  a   bins- j _iniii.oi"mann.  |tcring brow   than a smiling face." I    "Have you seen Mistress Gredel,  "Vou conjure up evils.  Martha." j Sergeant ?"   he  inquired.     "I  havo  had  not long to wait.    The  oppor  lenity did come, and in this wise :  The   captain   svas   seated   in    the  common    room    of    the    "Golden  i.agle"   one    morning,     conferring  svith his sergeant on some indiffer-  WL, . 1 .  M^_aAe������������������^5i_TiU������������������,_��������������������������� [._.<���������������������������.-,  Cailt _������������������;:ry f.'ote : De nunc  you tcet this r.tove���������������������������see  thu. I he name-plat,  reads " l. sw Perfection,"  "_?  dread having to prepare an elaborate dinner because they are  not sufficiently strong to stand  over an intensely hot coal  range. This is especially true  in summer. Every woman  takes pride in the table she sets,  but often it is done at tremendous cost to her own vitality  through the weakening effect of  cooking on a coal ravige in a  hot kitchen.  It is no Icufjer necessary to wear  yourself out preparing a fine dinner.  Even in the heat of summer you can  cool: a lsrrje dinner without being  worn out.  wfectiom  s___s___j_a  Itime.  hc Ikis: taken it in gout-1 part  I since.'  J he iinn.es sve re nlsvnys getting  loose, the lock oui: of order, or the  r'vet> tliat secured (hc brass hands  "And   hears   if   none   lhc   easier   shosved  .signs of starting.      Tt was  matters  not;    .1 shall stick    to  my  craft and  make no    experiment   of  soldiering.''  It svas svith a  somewhat amused  t Gives no outside heat, no smell, no smoke. It will cook the hiofS. 3t dinner  without heating the kitchen or the cook. It is immediately lighted and immediately extinguished. It can be changed from a slow lo a quick fire by turning a  handle. There's no drudgery connected with it, no coal to cany, no wood lo chop.  You don't have'to wait fifteen or twenty minutes till its fire jrcts soxng;. Apply a  lig'ht and it's ready. By simply turning the wick up or down you get a slow or an  intense heal on the bottom of the pot, pan, kettle or oven, ancl nowhere else. It  has a Cabinet Top with shelf for keeping plates and food hot, drop shelves for  coffee, teapot or saucepan, and even a rack for towels. It saves time, v/orrv.  health and temper. Il does all a woman needs and morc than she expects.' Mad'  with 1, 2, and 3 burners; the 2 and 3-burner sizes''can be had with or without  Cabinet. u  Ev-iyUoaloroYCrywhore; If notatyoars, wrlto for Descriptive Circular to tli- ncaro.it  .. aey of the  Tite Eu.pe_.ia! Oil Conrapsay,  Lhnlicd.  f&233I������������������K__t.J^^  5_m2_^SS^5SSISSB_a^������������������____^^^SSiSS. &  1^  It  CAKES.  New England Coffee Cake.  -Tsvo  cups brown sugar, two cups New  Orleans molasses, ono cup butter  and lard mixed, five cups flour,  four eggs beaten separately, ono  cup cold coffee, tsvo teaspoons cinnamon, two teaspoons closes,' tsvo  nutmegs'grated, one-half pound raisin* chopped, onc cupful walnut  meats chopped. Stir lard, sugar,  'eggs, and coffee together, then add  -the soda stirred svith molasses, ancl  spices last of all. Flour raisins and  bake in a moderate oven about one  hcur. This will makc three small  brcad tins of cake.  Eggless Cake.���������������������������Onc cup of chopped nuts, one cup of sour milk, onc  cup sugar,' one-half cup of butter,  one teaspoon each of cinnamon,  cloves, and soda, two cups flour,  pinch mace; dissolve soda with  milk; bake in a square cake tin.  Raisin Coffee Cake.���������������������������One and  _re-half tablespoons lard or but-  t.r. Three tablespoons of sugar.  "Cream these." One egg, onc cup  sweet milk, one-quarter teaspoon  sii'fc, two cups flour, three teaspoons  baking powder, one-half cup 'small  raisins, put in good size pan, pour  merited butter over top, sprinkle  with sugar and cinnamon, and bake  in moderate oven.  , Surprise Cake.���������������������������Mako a plain  'white cake of one cupful of sugar,  one-half cupful of butter, two cupfuls of flour sifted with two teaspoonfuls bf baking powder, and  add at last tho stiffly beaten whites  of two eggs, one-half teaspoonful of  vanilla'.    Bake  in  flat   pan. In  each square press'a chocolate cream  before frosting with the, yolks of  two eggs beaten and stiffened svith  powdered sugar and flavored with  vanilla.  Devil Food Cake.���������������������������Onc and one-  half cupful of granulated sugar,  ore-half cupful butter,' creamed  together. . Yolks of four eggs and  whites of two beaten well. - Add  fco above one-quarter cupful of sour  milk, one-quarter teaspoonful of  .soda in o the milk, three-quarters  cupful of sweet milk, two cupfuls of  flour sifted, with one - small tea-  epoonfuLof baking powder. Add to  thi������������������ tsvo squares of melted chocolate. Bako in two square tins in a  medium oven. Frosting: Boil one  cupful of granulated sugar with six  ta blespooafuls .of svater until it  threads. Beat the , svhites of two  eggs to a stiff froth, pour the boiling syrup. Heat until thick  enough to spread on cake. When  thi" is cool melt two squares of  chocolate and spread over the white  frosting.  ��������������������������� Hints on Baking.���������������������������If you find tho  cake? is rising in a cone in the center you may be sure the os-en is  toe hot. Never mix a cake until  thc oven is ready to receive it; it is  likely to fall and be heavy. On  adding citron to a cake shave it in  thin slices, flour it and lay it between layers of the batter. When  =ba ki n g^a^cake^try^to^have^no th i ng-  _!._��������������������������� in the oven, then set the tin  as near the centre of the bottom  shelf as possible. Never leave a  cake standing in the tin in which  ifc is baked���������������������������it will make it heavy.  cupful of cream, and one cupful of  milk; serve hot on buttered toast.  Boiled Tongue.���������������������������Boil a tongue  until tender, peel, and put back into the liquor it svas cooked in ; season with salt and pepper. Fry a  small onion in a slice of salt pork  or bacon; thicken with a tablespoonful of flour; add to thc tongue  aud let boil until quite tender. If  lh? liquor is not thick enough, add  a little morc flour. Serve hot svith  the liquor poured over the tongue.  Also good cold.  SUMMER. OUTINGS.  Summer Traveler.���������������������������You ean carry svaists in a suit case with little  crushing if you placo onc above another on a padded coat hanger. Lay  them in svith tho width of (he svaists  aiong the length of thc suit case.  Five or six waists cau be carried  in this way and svhen reaching  your destination it is easy to lift  out the hanger svith tho waists on.  Warm Coffee for Outing.���������������������������A good  way to keep coffee warm svhen going to thc park with lunch is to  take an earthen jug such as wines  and liquors arc sold in. Fill it with  hoi. watcr, let it heat thoroughly,  then empty svater out. Pour in  necessary amount of cream and fill  with boiling coffee. Wrap jug in  several thicknesses  of cloth and it  m  m  m  j������������������.'k'-_._  &_r_l!_  !5C_.  EftOST PERFECT MADE  We knew and users of Royal Yeast Cake3 know that these  tho best sootls of tho kind in tha Wci-1 d. Bread made with  Royal Yeast will keen moist and fresh longer than that made wiih  any other.   Do no!: expsrixnent���������������������������there is no ether "just as good.''  E_ W Q._.L .7T CO. LTD.  ���������������������������<r_i������������������_4������������������_n_sr.s������������������ucM������������������i_A_cte__w> ta  will   keep   nice and  svarm   sev  hours.  cral  CHEESE DISHES.  Rice and Cheese.���������������������������Onc-tcasupful  of rice to four cupfuls of hot water.  Pt'il rapidly for tsventy minutes. On  bottom of buttered baking dish put  layer of bread crumbs, then a thick  layer of rice and grated cheese, another "of cheese. Finish with bread  crumbs on top. Pour over all a  cold mixture of one egg, one cupful of milk, two tablespoonfuls of  melted butter, one tablespoonful of  sail, one-fourth teaspoonful of dry  mustard. Bake tsventy minutes in  a quick oven. This is delicious as a  luncheon dish or as a substitute for  potatoes with meat.  Cheese Balls.���������������������������Beat thc whites of  two eggs stiff. Havc ready one-half  cupful of finely grated cheese. Mix  cheese and, beaten eggs quickly,  meld- into balls with floured hands  and fry in hot fat..   Serve while hot  thc lawn mosver cut smoothly, adjust thc screws on the side of thc  stationary knife or blade. Loosen  the front screw and tighten the  back screw, so that the front sharp  edge of the stationary blade will bo  r.vscd closer to tho rotarv blades.  Then, if the lawn mower is still not  sharp enough also lighton the  smews that fasten the rotary blades  so that they svill be lowered closer  to the stationary blade. To illustrate, a pair of scissors whose  scresv is loose, will not cut, but  tighten the screw, thereby bringing  the blades together, ancl thc scis-  scr-1 will cut-again. Do not sharpen a. lawn mower by filing the edges  of blades, for if, you do you svill  increase the space between the rotary blades and stationary blade,  and your lawn mower will cut  worse than - before you tried' to  sharpen it. Although this hint will  be new and valuable-to men mostly,  it is stated-hcrc because, by prolonging thc lifo of a lawn mower,  it is a household economy and  housewives should svclcome a hint  that- affects' household expenses  favorably.  -ASPARAGUS.  Novel Asparagus Dish.���������������������������Asparagus is of such great, value to thc  human system that it should be  served aa frequently, as possible.  Cut about two dozen stalks of asparagus into inch length and boil  tender ; drain, pour over them a cupful of brown butter, stir until hot,  pour into a baking dish, and break  about six eggs on top; put a bit of  butter on each; salt and pepper to  taste, and place into an oven until  lhc eggs are set.  Escalloped Asparagus.���������������������������Boil the  asparagus- until tender, cut into  small pieces, put into a baking dish,  and pour over it a sauce made by  rnbbing one tablespoonful of butter, one and one-half tablespoonfuls  ot flour, and pouring o\ror it one  pint of hot milk.    Cook until like  .custard. Bake_the. asparagus ..and  sauce half an hour.  PREPARED 'FOR. A FALL.  "What are you crawling along  like that for? Como along, get  up, sir," said a policeman, discovering an. elderly gentleman proceeding cautiously homeward on  all fours.  "Evening, plcoceman," was the  hardly-heard reply... "It's wcarly  not (hie!) matter,,(hie!) of necessity, my man, but precautishon!  (hie!)"  GREAT SHEEP COUNTRY.  Onc great feature is thc large  lambing yield, which enables New  Zealand farmers to export* about a  quarter of their flocks annually  without decreasing the total number. Nearly .$15,000,000 worth of  frozen mutton and lamb is exported per" annum while the meat canning industry is rapidly growing,  and has reached a value of over  $500,000 a year.  ELEVATOR FOR WHEAT  I,A Civ OF THEM IS EUROPEAN  CITIES.  Organization   Needed   to   Handle  Shipments at Great Centres  of Pop illation.  London, England has''no elevators, and never has had, although  it buys more wheat than any other  city. It has six million mouths to  feed, so that thc grain is devoured  as fast as it arrives'.  To give bread.to London, writes  Herbert N. Carson in Harper's  Weekly, would take thc entire crop  of Indiana or Siberia. Neither are  there any elevators of any importance in Paris, Berlin or Antwerp.  Whatever wheat arrives at these  cities is cither hurried to the mill  ot rcshipped.  Wheat is too precious in Europe  to be restored for a" year or two  years, as may happen in Minnesota,  Rotterdam has one elevator only  and of .moderate size. Neither  Odessa nor Sulina has any.of large  proportions, for the reason that in  Odessa the labor unions have an  unconquerable prejudice against  elevators, and in Sulina the grain  is held only a.short time and then  forwarded elsewhere.  This Sulina, as a glance at the.  map of Europe will show, is the  loneliest of all thc wheat cities. It  stands on a heap, of gravel'at the  mouth of thc Danube���������������������������an oasis of  human life in a vast marshy wilderness.  HAVE NEVER SEEN RAILWAY.  The children born there have  never seen a railway, but ],400  ships leave tho stone clocks of Sulina evcry year laden with enough  wheat to feed London, Paris and  Berlin.  To find the exact reverse of Sulina, we must go to Buenos Ayres  ���������������������������tho premier wheat city of South  America and thc gayest of them all.   '  Built up at first by thc cattle trade,  ���������������������������and  now  depending    mainly .upon   -  wheat, this superb city has now bo-  come the topmost pinnacle of South  American luxury and refinement. It.  has several nesv elevators, erected  by the railway companies. , .  "   ONE POUND OF GOLD.  '..," _"'  For every 18,000 pounds of wheat   ,  that goes to the "city there will^go'.  back to the  farmer one  pound of.-_.  geld.    For every loaf of bread upon a Londoner's table there will go  a cent and a half to thc man behind  the reaper. And so the sale of every  wheat crop means that the gold will;  come throbbing out into the arter- '���������������������������  ies of business, liko the blood, from'  the heart, and on its way back and- ,,  forth nourish the   whole body   of   ..  the nation. . '-'.'*''���������������������������'  Moro-wheat and a more efficient : .  organization   of    wheat  agencies��������������������������� -J'  that-is the programme of the future.' ���������������������������'  Aheady ono unsuccessful effort has  been made to hold an international :._  wheat congress, and the second at- .  tempt may end more happily/. ;.  Now' that the world has become  sc. small    that    a cable    despatch  flashes completely around it in' 12 .-  minutes; nosv that there are 44 ha-  -."-  tions united by The Hague confer- "���������������������������-.;-  euce and 58 by the Postal Union;., ���������������������������  nosv'.that war has grown to be. .so...  expensive   that'.cannon' shot -;may~v'~;  cost as much as a college'education- ' -  and one battleship " as much' as.-a .L --.  fust-class   univcrsitv, . .it  is "quit������������������   --,  probable that the' march of co-op;'*;-"-,  eration will continue" until' there, is-" ���������������������������-  a congress, and a central headquar-,. V  tors and tribunal, which will rcpre-.^ .  sent nothing .less than an - interna- -'.  tional fellow ship, of the wheat.    ;,.   *.. '  KINDRED SPIRITS.   ���������������������������'.,-'.  "John, what kept you so late?"-  .. "Didn't I tell you,'Maria, that'I .-'  had to go to a meeting of the True  Knights of    the    Mystic    Brotherhood." _  "Nosv that you mention it, I bo-; .  lieyc you did." ---.'-  "Well, sve had a long wrangle,' as   ������������������������������������������������������ .  usual." ,     s  ______._W__M_������������������_gaH__E^^  MEATS.  Spanish Beefsteak.���������������������������Four pounds  "steak off "the round cut" two" inches  thick. Stick a clos'c here and there,  'spiinkle with salt, pepper, anel  ;flour, place in good hot oven and  jpcur boiling watcr over and in pan,  'enough to baste from' time to time.  ��������������������������� Let this cook about one hour, then  slice onions (cut half an inch thick)  all over the steak, seasoning a lit-  ,1.1c, and baste frequently. When  onions arc tender pour over a can  !of tomatoes. Do not use all the  'liquor of tomatoes. When done and  meat is tender, slice cheese thin all  over top and put in oven until  cheese melts. Take out and remove  meat to platter and makc gravy,  thickening with flour, and serve.  This is enough for eight persons  and if cooked properly is delicious.  Chicken's Liver svith Bacon. ���������������������������  Clean livers, separate into six pieces, and sprinkle with salt and pepper. Wrap each piece separately in  a thin slice of bacon ancl fasten  with a small wooden skewer. Put  inlo a hot frying pan and cook until bacon is brown, turning frequently and removing some of the  f;<..t if necessary.  Gypsy Stesv.���������������������������Try this in your  chafing, -'"sh : Three pounds of chopped vea!, add just a little water and  .cook until tender, then add ono-  >Half pound of cheese cut fine; one  cupful of English walnut meats,  cut fine; dash of red pepper; one ' cause thc blades are dull.   To make  POTATOES.  Fotato Volcano.���������������������������Mash potatoes  smoothly, season svith salt, butter,  and a little milk. Form (on a plato  that can be put in thc oven) into a  conical shape, svith a hollosv in tho  center..ns large as..a cup... For thc  filling use half a cupful of melted  butter, four large spoonfuls of  gin ted cheese, yolks of tsvo eggs  svell beaten, ancl a little pepper  and salt. Stir together thoroughly  and pour into the crater of the  racir'd. Spread thc sides of tho  crater svith a thin coating of melted butter, sprinkle with������������������ cracker  crumbs, bako in hot oven twenty  minutes, ancl servo. This is an appetizing dish for lunch.  FRYING AND  BOILING.  Frying.���������������������������Bacon, three to five minutes; chops, breaded, four to six j  minutes; cauliflower, eight to j  twelve minutes; croquettes, six j  minutes; fish balls, three to five !  minutes; fish slices, six to ten nun-1  ufes; fish, small, five to eight min- j  ufes; oysters, five to eight minutes, i  Boiling.���������������������������Peas, tsventy minutes;!  potatoes, twenty to thirty minutes;  potatoes, sweet, forty-five minutes;  rice, steamed, onc hour; turkey,  three hours; veal, one to tsvo  hours; wheat, two hours.  GASOLINE  ENGINE  Tlie    Only    E������������������<_ -^cv ������������������ x������������������  BE___EBWnBWJtflS^  vi.*iM* _$.<������������������_. a������������������.-.-..^" ::*-������������������*.v������������������. *_*S������������������6ite. ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������. ���������������������������   .,��������������������������� v . *���������������������������/.  Horizontal Evaporator Tank l.nglne.   Mntuitod on Skid..  Sizo.. li, 4 mid 0 Jlor.o l'owor.  ___ft____5S  CARE OF LAWN MOWER.  Lawn mosvers are self-sharpening, and svhen they do not cut the  grass properly, it is because the  screws need setting,  and    not be-  j,_m,_._i__i__g_a_^^  2E*c_x.    C3r������������������3E_e:a_ al   E*_a.a7,3a_L  Our farm engines havo   all the principal features of tho svell-known Fairbanks-Morse Gas Engines, and are made in Vertical or Horizontal types to meet the various requirements of the farmer.  Their simplicity means long life and satisfactory service.  _SJ3P������������������JaC;_:_^.X.   -^_E13������������������,_VE_$    _PO    XV^X&JMCZaXtS  Fairb-uiks-Morse factories produce the largest line of internal combustion engines in the world.  Hundreds cf men in thc engineering and experimental departments aro 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  svith Gas Engine Perfection.  The Canadian Fairbanks Co., Limited  Branches  Toronto  iv_:o3xrT_=_,3a^L.x_  St. John, IM.B.       Winnipeg  Calgary      Vancouver  Gentlemen���������������������������Please send me your Free Catalogue, G. E. 102, showing full lines of Farm'Engines.  Name      Address    ^35ssa___gi^^������������������as_ff?^  \V. P. Co.    2, 7, 10.  .��������������������������������������������� ������������������3"������������������- .; _-������������������#?.>_������������������  ;_2E3f___ : ���������������������������-.-=��������������������������� **.'r%e, t _*.*������������������-_--!  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday,  September 15, 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.  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday at  Enderby, B.C. at  $2 per year, by the Walker Press.  Advertising Rates; Transient, 50c an inch first  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising, Jl an inoh per month.  Lejtal Notices: 10c a line first insertion; Cc a line  each subsequent insertion.  Reading Notices and Locals: 10c a line.  SEPTEMBER 15,  1910  MR. METCALFE'S REPORT  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,  Shervvin Williams' paints,  oils and varnishes, stoves   ,  and ranges,  tinware  and graniteware  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 care-    '  ful  and  prompt  attention.  A. Fulton  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.  Thc present week's report from the  fruit markets in the Northwest, by  Commissioner Metcalfe, indicates a  much better condition for B. C. shippers. But as most of the report applies to peaches we shall give his report from Edmonton, the same conditions applying at nearly all of the  points visited by him:  "Edmonton, Aug. 29.���������������������������A car of  mixed fruits arrived here to-day for  the Vernon Fruit Co. Selling agent  reports it in good condition. Dealers  here report they "prefer to handle B.  C. fruit when they can obtain a regular supply, but up, to the present  have not been able to do so, and are  therefore obliged to buy American  fruit to meet the requirements of  their trade. "Supply of fruit handled  by dealers at present date is drawn  chiefly from B. C., either from jobbers here or direct from thc grower.  They further report the pack and  grade of B. C. fruit much improved  over former years, even on the part  of individual shippers, but there is  room for improvement particularly  in the pack and weight of fruit in  packages in comparison with the better American shippers. Some of our  B. C. shippers have asked for the local freight rate on fruit to this  point. The following are the rates  L.C.L. to Edmonton: From Vancouver, apples and pears per 100 lbs,  $1.20; from Vernon, apples and pears  per 100 lbs.. $1.20; from Vancouver,  mixed fruits, per 100 lbs, $2.30; from  Vernon, mixed fruits, $2.35. ���������������������������  "Prices have been well maintained  up to the present time, although  great quantities of American fruit  have been received on these markets  to date before B. C. fruit was ready  for shipment. Jobbing houses report having received a number of  cars from B. C. of mixed fruit, and  report arrival in good condition,  nice stock, and well pleased."  LIVELY SUNDAY    BASEBALL  Baseball games are played on Sundays in Maybrook, R. I., but the  game is always stopped between the  seventh and eighth inning to permit  a clergyman, the Rev. A. B. Ding, to  deliver a half-hour moral discourse  to the assembled fans. Here's a hint  to the gentlemen of the cloth who  find it impossible, for various reasons, to fill their churches. If the  Mountain won't come to Mahomet,  why not let Mahomet go to the  Mountain?���������������������������Vancouver Mail.  FOR HOME CONSUMPTION  The Marinaro brothers are starting  a macaroni factory at Fernie. These  brothers are reported to have several  secret processes for the manufacture  of the fancy brands of macaroni. If  we could now induce some Baba Sing  to establish a turban factory, the requirements of our foreign population  could be pretty well supplied at home  and we should all be very happy.  GOING  SOME!  Wheeler & Evans  Attracts Attention  ClMsifi������������������fi Want Ad������������������. __-��������������������������� ajwaya  noticed. TKey .re read with  jlater*** by intelligent people  !������������������rb_ ������������������re on the looM-out tor  (feeoi. Me opportunities to fill  their requireme oU. Whether  j__r bus i_e������������������s be l������������������r_e or an_.ll  lb_ CletMi&ed Want Columns  mi II. help jrou.  _pr _ta^ nr  . ���������������������������. 0 mjw.  ANOTHER PROSPERITY STRAW  The report was current this week  to the effect that Jas. Hill, of the  Great Northern, had purchased the  S. & O. line and would take it over,  at the expiration of the present lease  to the C.P.R., and would build aline  of steamers to operate on the Okanagan lake to give connection between  the head of the lake and Penticton.  The building of the short connecting  link between Midway and Penticton  would then give the Great Northern  a..handlc_on._the_Okanagan_traffic, and  For the first time since the opening  of the new Methodist church the jail  was vacant to^ay. The outgoing  tenants did a fine line of whitewashing and disinfecting before they left,  and the quarters are in fine condition  for the reception of new boarders.���������������������������  Fernie Free Press.  The New Denver Record says Pat  McGuire and Ed Shannon have shipped a car of ore from the Enterprise.  About 20 men are working in. the  ship yards at Nakusp; a new hull is  being built at Roseberry for the s.s.  Slocan; and the lessees of the California mine have struck a lead of  steel galena and are stoping and  sacking ore for shipment.          _������������������_k  WATER ACT 1909  would compel the C. P_ R. to build  a paralleling line to Sicamous or into the Valley from Salmon Arm. The  report is too good to be true; but it  is another straw. Certainly something will have to be done before  another season to facilitate the moving of freight and express to and  from the Okanagan Lake points.  TWENTY-ACRE   HOMESTEADS  It is reported from the Department  of the Interior that the Dominion Government will limit pre-emptions to 20  acres when the land in this district is  reopened for settlement this fall. If  this action is to be taken, it will of  necessity leave a great deal of country in its wild state for many years  to come, for no man would attempt  to make a living off of 20 acres,  selected regardless of location. There  are, no doubt, patches of 20 acres  here and there that are all right, and  these patches will bc taken up, but  who will take care of the hundreds  of acres of wild land that would not  pay to take up in 20-acre blocks? If  the proposed Okanagan branch of the  Canadian Northern is to open this  district, then the 20-acre tracts will  be picked up, but with the nearest  railway transportation 20 to 25 miles  away, 20 acres of bush land would  offer no inducement to settlers.  Maybe. "Enderby will have two  troops of calvary to stir up the dust  in that progressive town."���������������������������Fernie  Free Press.  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 Water 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^lst=-Greek-=-neaT-=Bre-=  emption 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 Creek,  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  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings and all factory work.  Rubberoid Roofiing, Screen  Doors and Windows. Glass cut  to any size.  I represent S. C. Smith Co,, of  Vernon. Enderby.  Nice Line  Prices Right  nees  BEST VALUE WE EVER HAD  ���������������������������_M*_h_ _M* _pl*_Wi_W_'**  Also Ladies9 and Children's  Underwear  ���������������������������������������������_������������������������������������������������������_��������������������������� 11 ii  Don't Forget the  Opening  TYVnAV  Thursday, Sept. 15  _x$s><s>������������������xe><e>$>we^  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  Bank of Montreal  Established 1817  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits, $699,969.88  Honorary President, Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA, MOUNT ROYAL, G. C. M. G. -  -Presidentr-Hon.=,SIR-GEORGE=DRUMMOND.=_.-C.=M.-G.=  Vice-President and General Manager,  SIR EDWARD CLOUSTON, Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT SSSJSSAiSs&r^  Branches in Okanogan District: Enderby, Armstrong, Vernon, Kelowna and Summerland  G. A. HENDERSON, Esq,. Manager, Vernon A. E. TAYLOR, Manager. Enderby  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off his feet ne came here, and now owns one of  finest brick hotels in the country. Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his  hotel the King Edward. In addition to the excellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  (Extract from Lowery's Ledge.)  King Edward Hotel, gjLJ*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 &  A  Thursday,   September 15, 1910  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Phenomenal Development  of the Okanagan Lake District  The real value of a man, and his  benefactions to his fellows and his  day and age, are not to he measured  so much by what he does or gives  away as by what he accomplishes  through others or inspires others to  accomplish through him. He who  gives something for nothing, gives  that which impoverishes the recipient  and therefore is not a benefactor.  But he who presents to another the  opportunity to do something for himself and thus develop within the faculties that are there, enables the recipient to work out his own salvation, and is a benefactor.  In   this   latter   sense,   Mr.   J. M.  Robinson, father, of Peachland, Sum-'  merland and Naramata, is a benefactor to whom we of< the Okanagan owe  much and the Dominion not a little.  For, through    the   perseverance, the  foresight,' the   indomitable will and  skill of this one man the name of the  Okanagan has been made a household  word throughout   the   Dominion and  far across the seas, and we have in  the making one of the greatest assets  in the Dominion, the transforming of  the burned,   barren  hills of the Okanagan lake   into   a   beautiful homeland where   health"   and wealth walk  hand-in-hand   and  the people are the  offspring   of   a    bountiful   mother-  Nature.   This story is not eulogistic  of J.   M.   Robinson.   He   is   a   man  ' whose deeds   need  no eulogy from a  pen so weak as ours.   We desire only  to tell our readers what others have  done in the southern end of tbe valley, and are doing,, and to inspire us  of the northern  end of the valley to  look again and again into the possibilities' before   us and launch boldly  into an assured future     Others have  written columns.and pages, eulogisfic  _ of J. M. Robinson.' Let us accept all  that has been'said as true, and then'  pile on our  personal  admiration for  the man, and then���������������������������forget him.  See what the men who. had faith in  .him   have   done,   and   give   to. the  ;- balmy, warm clime of the Okanagan,  its fertile soil, abundant waters and  beautiful lake,   the   honor and glory  of it all; for' without���������������������������'��������������������������� these "the" name  of J. M. Robinson   would   to-day. be  sunken, in  iniquity   and he would be  ..stigmatized along   with such prompters as Martin Chuzzlewit and Mark  Taplcy of Eden Swamp fame. For  his dream at the start looked even  more like a rain-bow chase than that  of the Eden Swamp. The diflerence,  of course, was in the men. J. M.  Robinson1 KNEW. He had convictions���������������������������strong, ^robust and clear���������������������������and  he had the ' courage of these convictions. He was a Wellington County  boy, which is neither here nor there.  After teaching school for a time he  dabbled in politics, and served in the  local legislature of Manitoba just  prior to the ,Hon. Joseph Martin's  appearance upon the scene.- Then he  became a newspaperman and for a  decade or more served the community in that capacity. Thirteen years  ago he came to the Okanagan to  make a million in mining and then  retire. Fortunately for the-Okanagan  his mining venture failed to pan.  He turned , his,. attention to "'land.  He saw in   the   ideal climatic conditions of the   Okanagan Lake district  great possibilities.   His political and  business   life   had   brought * him   in  touch with hundreds of Eastern Canadian businessmen who were retiring  from active business and seeking the  milder climate of California in which  to pass their sunset years.   The Okanagan Lake district presented advantages which even   California did not  not possess,   and   he looked into the  future and   saw   .upon these barren,  parched   hills   the   homes   of thousands of these easterners.   His initial  effort was made at Kelowna.   He endeavored to   convince, the owners of  cattle .ranches   that their lands were  too valuable-  to   be   given   over to  sage brush, jack rabbits and roaming  herds.-   They   could not see it. ��������������������������� Mr.  Robinson then .went  across the lake  arid purchased   a . few - hundred acres.  It'was surveyed into small holdings,  and there he plotted Peachland.  It is, here our. story begins. '  That was twelve years ago.'  .. On May 6/18 98,:\ Mr. Robinson came  upon "the'land with a carload of people  from Br andori,-Man.     Carpenters "had  been working since March.  Peachland was-'.more or .less, an  experiment.';. It" sounded like a fairy  story when Mr.- Robinson' said they  were going tb transform those bleak,  barren hills- into . peach orchards.  Nothing ever   had   grown there but  il . B  Look at this Real Fire Box  It is wide, long, and deep. It has the coal capacity  that makes cooking easy all over the top���������������������������and for  heating the oven so that a large joint roasts perfectly  - - at the same time. -More, it saves fuel andreducescoal  bills. You'll never have to sacrifice your baking for  your cooking on top with this reliable fire box. The  best results are always certain.  sage brush,*  spear   grass and an occasional scrub pine.   But Mr. Bobin-  son had made   a thorough investigation of the soil, and climatic conditions, and   knew   that   all that was  needed was water.   An irrigation system was   installed,    the water being  brought   from    mountain      streams  flowing   to   the   lake.   And the land  was sold with irrigation assured at a  nominal cost.   Orchards were planted  and homes   erected.    But it required  three years   for   those trees to come  into bearing, and five years to come  into full bearing. During all this time  the knocker was busy.   "Fake," was  the cry of all.   But Mr. Robinson and  the men interested with him cottoned  their ears to the cry and pressed on.  Trees were planted in ledges cut'out  of the steep   hillsides, and they were  put to every conceivable test.   Slowly   the   transformation   took   place,  and to-day   Peachland   is one of the  thriftiest towns   on the lake.   It has  a canning factory, cement pipe works  electric   lights   and   power,   and an  abundant water supply,   carried  onto  every acre of land by 30 miles of .pipe,  flume and open ditch.    Twenty miles  of roads gives access   to every acre.  One hundred thousand  trees are bearing, and the assessed value of the property is $350,000.  .They have a splendid  public school and  high   school,   Prof.  ^Barker, whose unparalled success at  Enderby last year won for him such  high compliments,  is in charge.   The  land   and   valleys   back of   the lake,  landing   are    planted   to   the   very  mountains,   and   the output of fruit  from this point   runs into many-carloads for the season.  Seven years ago Peachland orchards  were in full bearing. The experiment  had proved every contention made by  Mr. Robinson, when, . in the face of  the bitterest criticism, he floated  Peachland. He was now prepared to  handle something larger. He found  to the south of Peachland about ten  thousand acres of "equally 'as/good if  not. better "fruit land on the benches  and valleys overlooking the lake. To  handle this project, he required sixty  thousand dollars more capital than  he had at his command. And he  went to Montreal. There he placed  the matter before-~th'at peerless Canadian empire builder, Sir Thomas  Shaughnessy. As fast as Sir Thomas  would punch holes into the scheme  Mr.'. Robinson was able- to _patch  them up.  "Robinson, I'm Busy; here's' the  money. Take it and use it." And  Sir Thomas said good-bye."  That was the start of Summerland.  .nd it was only seven rears ago. .  To-day the population of Summer-  land is placed at 2,000. Its assessable property, exclusive of improvements, is $1,500,000, and its rate of  taxation 10 mills, with one-sixth off  for prompt payment; making it the  lowest rate in the province. They  have 50 miles of well-gravelled roads  in the municipality and upwards of  30 miles of water mains and flumes.  with unspeakable amazement and admiration for the men who, when all  this was but a dreary wilderness of  sage brush and spear grass, interspersed with clumps of pine trees and  cotton woods, could foresee that  which is now transpiring.  In Peachland Mr. Robinson saw his  smaller dream fulfilled; in Summer-  land, he is witnessing the fulfillment  of his larger vision. Here we find a  community made up of retired businessmen of Eastern Canada. Keen,  alert, penetrating, sober and serene.  To these men, Summerland owes her  phenomenal advance. There are no  superficial frills at Summerland, and  no dead elephants in thought to  cling to and clamber over. "DO  THE THING!" seems to be written  above every door. And that's the  end o' it: "DO IT!"  Summerland is per se a hand-picked  community. And J. M. Robinson has  done the picking. It might be added  that Mr. Robinson has a fine eye for  quality. The residents are nearly all  Manitobans, or "friends of Manitbfbans  and when this is said the phenomena  of Summerland's remarkable growth  disappears. They have had the means  to successfully establish themselves  in the fruit-growing industry, and  they've had the nerve and wiirto  overcome obstacles in doing it. We  find here such men as Mr. R. H.  Agur, formerly head of."the Massey-  Harris Company, of Winnipeg, now  reeve of the. municipality. The. population of Summerland is made up of  men of this .type. ��������������������������� To name other,  prominient Winnipegers with homes  here one would' have to produce the  voters' list of Summerland.; and all  have homes in harmony with their  means and advanced inclinations.  A community of this class of people  would not be satisfied with anything  5-acre tracts have been spoken for.  Three hundred and fifty acres of the  Naramata land are already into fruit  trees, and planting is proceeding, as  fast as water can be laid upon the  ground.  We were anxious  to know to whom  this land   was   being   sold, and were  shown the   plan,   upon   which every  buyer's name and address is recorded.  To our surprise, nearly every state in  the Union was represented, as well as  some of the countries across the sea.  It does   not   require a penetrating  mind to   foresee   what the future of  Naramata will be.    Already some of  the most beautiful homes in the Okanagan lake   district   are to be found  on the   hills   of   Naramata, and the  fertile orchards now growing to maturity point to a   certain prosperous  future.   Here are some of the buyers  at Naramata:   J. S. Aikins of Winnipeg has. sixty acres   planted, and we  saw here   the   most   prolific bearing  garden we   have   seen in the Valley:  Corn 12- feet   high,   green,   rich and- .  luscious; water melons, musk melons,  ���������������������������in short,   everything,   growing lush  and green and not the faintest sign of  frost -upon anything.    John Niblock,  former-superintendent, of the C.P.R.  ������������������$ Oalgary,   has   45 acres into trees;  J. M. Morgan a prominent Edmonton  businessman, has 38 acres, 25 planted  to peaches; E. Dagg, Calgary, has 12  acres; Hon.   Walter Scott,   Rev. Mr.  Kerby,   Calgary,   Rev. C- A.. Myers,  Edmonton, Supt.   Price, of the C.P.  R., Winnipeg,   and   our premier,, the  Hon. Richard McBride, has a- beauti-' :  ful. home site   situated snugly in. the .  Naramata hills overlooking the grand  old lake.  Ia Naramata, close to where the  hotel . stands, .- extensive grounds "are  reserved for.a sanitarium to be erec-  ted by the company, or someone un-  Steel Ra n^e  There are a great many more exclusive points of merit  in a Kootenay that you must see to thoroughly understand. The nearest McClary agent will gladly go ove r  them with you, one by one. Before you decide on any  range, write the nearest McClary branch for full particulars. It will cost only a cent for information that  means money in your pocket." so  London,    Toronto,     Montreal,     Winnipeg,     Vancouver,     St. John, If .B.,     Hamilton,    Calgary  For Sale by A. FULTON, Enderby  There are now 17,000 acres of arable  land in and tributary to Summerland  with about 11,000 into orchards. It is  estimated that there are 400,000 trees  planted, and bearing or soon to come  into bearing. The output this season  will be 100 carloads.0 Last year the  output was but 10 carloads. A canning factory is in operation, and the  output will be from -3,000 to 4,000  cases. The entire output is already  sold.  Peaches, apples, nectarines, prunes,  plums and apricots are the principle  fruits raised.  The soil at Summerland is a white-  grey clay Bilt, and rich sandy loam  with here and there low-lying patches  of black bottom land of vegetable  mold. All of this land is very fertile, producing prolific crops of fruit  and vegetables. The water supply is  abumdant, and with it there seems to  be no limit , to the productivity of  the soil. We met one gardener who  casually told of shipping 100 cases of  tomatoes from 100 tomato vines, as  if it were an every-day occurrence,  and the vines still held a great deal  of fruit to go to the cannery. It-is  estimated that the annual net profit  per tree, after all expense is paid-  irrigating, cultivating, pruning, harvesting and marketing���������������������������is from $1.50  to '|2.per"tree.". They plant 100 trees  to the acre, here, with a row of apple or plum trees alternating with a  row of peach trees.  To drive along the roads through  these vast acres of orchards, fills one  and so the Summerland college was  established, an institution ��������������������������� with accommodation for 100 students. Prof.  Sawyer and six teachers comprise the  college staff. There are in addition  to the college, five-public schools for  the younger people, and six churches  of the various denominations. There  is a sawmill, box factory and fruit  cannery, in" -operation to supply the,  needs of Summerland, and they have  a splendid gravity . water system for  domestic, power and irrigation purposes. The city is- lighted, by electricity, and an automobile (for hire)  takes visitors over the hills and .valleys at train 'speed. The C.P.R. is  erecting a large pre-cooling plant to  take care of.the fruit output.  . A regular ferry operates between  Summerland and Naramata. Naramata is Mr. Robinson's latest idea.  It is situated across the lake from  merland on an" ideal towhsite level  with the lake and extending back to  the fertile hills, rich in possibilities  and selling cheap at $200 an acre.  Here at Naramata Mr. Robinson is  perfecting his ideal. The townsite is  beautifully located; the hills and val-  less than the best in educational lines  der the careful eye   of Mr. Robinson.  To this most ideal of sites, we shall  see in future years hundreds of Canada's., wealthy class flock'for rest and  recuperation. . And over the . hills',  now parched and grey," vine-covered  homes and prolific orchards will meet  the eye wherever it is turned. And  out upon the lake pleasure craft will  make merry the long eventide.  '���������������������������'.And.in after, years, willthe name  of. J. M. Robinson be forgotten,? ,    ;  Even so. But he shall have lived  his life and in the ��������������������������� living shall have  worked out .-his own' salvation���������������������������and  the salvation of the balmy, sunny  southern Okanagan.  And all-of us shall have been made'  the richer.  r;  If you want to  Buy; Sell of  . Trade  eys tributary to it are the choicest  on the lake, and climatic conditions  are ideal. Wild strawberries in January on the hills about Naramata  are the rule and not the exception.  Naramata is Mr. Robinson's baby.  It has a population of 250; twenty-  five miles of wagon roads have been  built; six miles of 6, 8 and 12-inch  water" mains have been laid, which  gives the town an excellent water  supply for domestic, power and irrigation purposes; ten miles of flumes  provide irrigation for the land now  in trees, and three miles of open  ditches carries the water across the  meadow lands. An electric lighting  system of 1000-light capacity is now  being installed, and a modern hotel  of beautiful architecture and with all  the conveniences of an up-to-date  tourist resort, is nearly finished and  will be in operation by the opening  of spring. Already the most magnificent flower garden surrounding  any hotel in the interior is to be  seen at Naramata. When brought to  its finished state it will be a replica  of the tourist hotels of Italy and  California. It is favored by having a  smooth, sandy beach on three sides,  the flower gardens extending almost  to the water's edge.  At Naramata Mr. Robinson has  3000 acres of choice land. Two  thousand acres have already been  subdivided and sold in five-acre tracts  and another thousand acres will be  put upon the market as soon as surveyed.     Already   twenty-five   of the  A  A  A  FARM  FRUIT LOT  HOUSE ^_   A BUSINESS LOT  or A BUSINESS  . I have them at Mara, Enderby,  Vernon, Victoria, Vancouver,  Winnipeg, or elsewhere. Write  to me.     My new list is ready.  Chas. W. Little  EUUrnell Orchard Mara, B. C  Enderby Representative���������������������������    ANOR L.  MATTHEWS.  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  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby, B. C.  Contractors & Builders  Estimates Furnished and Work Guaranteed  SMALL DEBTS COURT  SITS every Saturday, by appointment at  Masistrate.  _    .    ..     p.m  Graham Roeoman,  Police and   Stipendiary  POST OFFICE  TJOUTlS-8 a. m. to 6:30p. m.; mails close, south  x*   brand. 10.-00 a.m.; northbound. 4.-00 p.m. LIFE OF THE IRON DUKE  BUUE  OP    WELLINGTON  WAS  BORN APRIL 2d, 1769.  .Yon    Bailie of    Waterloo    Wiicn  Forly-Six���������������������������Became Prime  Minister of England.  There seems to be .sonic doubt  about tlie exact date and place of  birth vi the J Juke of Wellington.  On the whole, the evidence obtainable seeni'i to point to April 29th as  bo.:ng the day of his birth, it is  ceuain, however, that thc Iron  Puke was born at Dagan Castle,  Dublin, in 17C9, and hence first saw  the light of day some four months  before Napoleon. His father, thc  first Lord Momington, was remarkable only as a musical composer. On neither side of his family had the military instinct shown  itself, yet at a vcry eavly age thc  future Duke of "Wellington showed  the love ��������������������������� for fighting that was in  him.  ��������������������������� SENT TO ETON.  Prime Minister he ruled England,  it cannot be said that Parliament  was his sphere. Nevertheless, his  bitterest opponents never for onc  moment doubted his honesty of purpose.  DEATH OF THE DUKE.  On the morning* of thc Mth of  September, 1852, thc Duke was suddenly taken ill.    In spite oE all his  CHARTING THE AIR.  The Germans Have Taken  a Hint  From Migratory Birds.  Birds have assisted man in moro  ways than one in thc art of flight.  It was by studying the flight of  buds that some of the most successful aeroplanes havc been designed,   and  now   tho  news   comes  After a brief education at a preparatory school in Chelsea, Arthur  Well*sley was sent to Eton, where,  like- Napoleon, he displayed a wonderful faculty for rapid and correct  calculation. When but half through  his education, Lord Morn inglon  d'ed, leaving his family in straitened circumstances. Wellcsley's mother then moved to .Brussels. Here  in the house in which they lodged,  Arthur Wellesley completed his  studies, which wove principally  playing thc violin, which he did  fairly well, and learning French,  which he did better.  STUDIED FOIl THE ARMY.  A few months after their arrival  In Brussels, Wcllcslcy was sent to  a military academy at Angers,  where he really did work, so that  in a year's time he was sufficiently qualified t-o obtain a commission  in the 73rd Highland Regiment.  Within the next five years he exchanged into no fewer than five  different regiments, ending up by  being appointed aido dc camp to  tho Lord-Lieutenant of Ireland. In  17S0 hc was returned to tho Irish  Parliament as member for Trim,  ,ar.d really showed great political,  acumen.  FRENCH CAMPAIGN.  Rut war was in thc air; the  French had won a victory over the  Allies at Flcurus, and "Wcllcslcy,  anxious  to  be in   thc  fray, joined  physicians could do.  he  never ral-! i'^tthc Germans, who arc leaders  lied    from    tho    first    attack, but  breathed his last on thc afternoon  of the same day at thc age of eighty-  three.  He was given a state funeral, and  was buried in St. Paul's Cathedral  with all thc pomp due to his greatness a few weeks later.  -_���������������������������-  LREAD BAKING FORTY WAYS.  From Sticking It on a Hot Jar to  Turning a Kettle Over It.  "In visiting Greece I was struck  with thc primitive ovens built behind most of the houses in small  towns," says a correspondent of  the Bakers Weekly. "These were  like large beehives, built of clay ;  they were evidently solid up to the  soio, then had thc arched roof over,  with a door at one side.  "They were heated with fires of  straw and twigs and when ready for  use are swept out, thc dough put in  and the opening stopped up with  stones and clay till the bread is  cooked. Structures like these arc  typical of thc ovens found in many  lands where men have had to  evolve appliances for various uses  from the materials they had at  hand.  "Thus in som. places we find  holes dug in the earth and lined  with stones, in which a fire is kept  burning till sufficient heat is raised,  thc bread being then put. in and a  stone laid over the opening, with  a fire on it to keep up the cooking  heat.  "In these ovens, we are told, thc  South Sea Islanders bake their  bread, fruit and yams and roast  their pork, and doubtless they answer their purposes very well. In  some Eastern countries fire is put  into a large earthen jar with small  mouth and sloping sides, the cakes  cf bread being stuck on the outside of the jar to bake.  "Then wc know the old fashioned  fgridle, so much used in old Scotch  farm houses, on. which scones, bannocks and oatcakes arc fired. This  is also employed in Scandinavia for  baking thc universal 'Flad. brod,'  ai.d it is also in use in.many other  countries in various shapes.  "In Cornwall the old kettle style  the 33rd Regiment as colonel,  and  0{ ovcn -IS stm usccj for j10]nc ba  started off for Ostcnd. Hc first met  thc French at Boxtcl. near Bois-le-  Duc, and what is still morc interesting, had to retire beforo them.  Thc campaign was a strenuous one,  thc  hardships  extreme;   Wcllesley  ing, the dough being laid on thc  hot hearthstone with a large, round  iion pot inverted over it. Fire  outside of this keeps up the baking  heat and thc Cornish 'kettle bread'  is vcry good eating indeed, even if  learned much, especially of French j^ js a ]jtt.je pild,c!ingy in thc centre  tactics, which hc never forgot. Hos- j sometimes.  tiiiUcs ended,  hc    returned home,  ar.d in  so  disastrous a state were  his  finances   that hc  made  up his  mind   to  leave thc army and  take  a civil  appointment,    if    he could  po.'.^ibly  get  onc.      But thc   fates  willed it otherwise.    .In 179G his re-  Inciia.      Wcllesley   was  unable   to  accompany  it,  but he    left   a few  "Even morc primitive means of  baking have to bc used sometimes,  as when the Australian digger rolls  up his 'damper'" in leaves and covers it with hot ashes to bake; but  still, all methods from hot stones  to draw plate ovens arc used  for  gili___t)=J_j__J_I_M^^  bread,   and  thc   varictv  of   means  used   for this  end  go to show thc  months later and poincd it in Cal-1 ,mi-vcrsa]   importance    of  that ar-  cutta.       From    henceforth hc   set'tlclCi      Regular    bakehouses    with  proper ovens seem to have been in  ur.o, however, for hundreds of  years, and doubtless many relics of  them are still  in existence."  MAGNETS   IN FLOUR MILLS.  Explosions arc often caused in  ih'ixr mills and breweries by nails  or other iron particles that iind  their way in the grain and which  when they strike the steel rolls of  the   mills   produce  sparks   and  ijr-  himsclf seriously to work to carve  cut his military career. He gave  up cards, sports, his violin and  other frivolous amusements, and  p.t himself to study for some hours  ..every day.  .    SOON  HI-CAME   FAMOUS.  The authorities soon began to  appreciate his ability and striking  worth, with the result that he was  put in charge of several expeditions. JI i. military fame increased  dailv ; hi.s powers of administration,  wore (.._Lra.irdin.-irv: he practically!ls,tc llie rj,iel.V pulverized material  governed ihe whole of Madras. abtnil them, says the Scientific Am-  With the defeat of the Mahratlas. J erican. Recently a large malting  treaties of peace followed, and : concern that had been troubled by  Welle.ley. ill in health, returned | many_ such explosions installed a  home. it was on his arrival in j '"'^ ot" electro-magnets over which  Engiand iu ISO") that he met Nelson ��������������������������� the grain is passed before being  for" thc first and last time. Pending' pi'fparcd for shipment io the brcw-  aelivc service, Wcllcslcy again en- j '-���������������������������ries. All iron particles in the  tered Parliament as member for | Srjlin arc picked up by the mag-  Rye. For two years he acted as | nets and 800 to 1,000 bushels of  Chief Secretary " for Ireland witb ! _Jain arc cleaned an hour. When  great success, but finally relinquished his appointment in order  to take command of the troops sent  to besiege Copenhagen. After this  followed the Peninsular war, where  he again proved himself so great a  commander, and finally Waterloo,  the crowning point of his lifo,  PRIME   MINISTER.  When, in 1815, the Duke of Wellington, as hc had been created,  finished his military career, he was  .,_lv 4G years cf age. For the rest  ������������������? his life politics engrossed his  .very     attention Although    as  ici the art of aerial navigation,  havc taken a hint from migratory  birds and been afc work charting  the upper air. Currents of air all  over Germany havc been charted.  During October, 1900, bulletins  wero sent and received a distance  of over three hundred miles by  wireless telegraphy on the. Zcppc-  li:1 I'T, while it was in ilight, says  l'..c Century Magazine. To-day,  from a system of wireless stations,  hourly advices of thc winds aro  available by all imperial air-ships.  Captains even now exchange tho  "latest wind." On this information thc3r are enabled to go wilh  the wind in one-fourth thc time  they would use in running against  thc current.  For years' evidence has been accumulating to show tliat in thc upper air there are great, steadily  blowing planetary winds, used regularly by birds of passage. These  currents explain the great flights of  some birds. A naturalist, for example, killed an English heron in  Colorado. Many other passage  birds appear to fly very high, which  seems to explain why they are so  seldom seen.  Science has shown that mechanical .flight is perfectly feasible at  vast heights, where the machine,  finding thirty per cent, less support, yet gains thirty per cent, in  speed, with the expenditure of little more energy than at sea-level.  For the same reason birds fly at  these altitudes. A German naturalist says they fly four miles a minute, two miles high over Helgoland,  i _ their spring travel from thc  Continent of Europe to England.  "Soundings," as they are called,  with balloons have shown that there  are steady trade-winds blowing at  eerta:n times of fche year from Germany through the Madeiras and the  Azores, by thc West Indies, and  thence to Florida. It is planned,  by those who are projecting transatlantic airship lines, to make use  of these currents.  lo is- believed that aerial navigate rs will make use of thc permanent upper currents blowing from  America to Europe. These currents  seem to have a speed of forty-eight  miles an hour in summer and twice  that in winter. Air-ships for traffic could hardly fly against this cur-  xent. For economic reasons, therefore, the trade-winds and the upper planetary drift are the natural  navigable wind rivers between  Europe and America.  Science has nofc found north and  south winds as regular as thcso  planetary streams. Still, there are  air lanes across the great eastward  drift that do not interrupt its flow.  Air-ships, then, may fly between  northern and southern continents,  exactly as the little plover flies  from Nova Scotia, over thc midat-  ���������������������������hiiitic-to.- South.-America, -without  a known stop.  Telescopes have revealed birds of  passage crossing tho sun or moon.  Calculations made from measurements taken by instruments prove  that they were travelling at altitudes of onc. two or three miles,  with  a   rapidity  of    two or  three  Headaches     ancl     ^Neuralgic  Promptly   Cured   by  "Fruit-a-tives."  Pains  Whore th'erc aro frequent attacks ol'  Neuralgia and Headaches, there is  always Constipation, Weakness of tho  Kidneys and Blood Poisoning.  Non-action of tho bowels compels  thc blood to absorb foul matter which  should have passed from the body.  Weak Kidneys fail to filter from the  blood the necessary amount of waste.  Thc blood thus becomes poisoned  ancl it is this poisoned blood which  hurts the nerves and causes Neuralgia and Headaches.  "Fruit-a-tives," made from fruit  juices, acts on the bowels and kidneys  and is the greatest blood purifying  medicino in the world.  "Fruit-a-tives" is sold by all dealers  at 50c a box, G for 52.GO, or trial size,  25c, or may be obtained from Fruil-a-  tivss, Limited,  Ottawa.  miles a minute.  The .secret ���������������������������of. their _ mastery of  tho air currents as found by a German man of science, gives a nautical key for dealing with all winds.  It is now known that migrating  birds never fly except on the swiftest winds blowing toward their destination.  A PORCUPINE FAMILY.  Mother   Trailed    Tier   Young    (o  Room "Where They Mere Kept.  t.  Some workmen who were employed cutting down trees in a wood  found a nest of five little porcupines in a little hollow. Seeing  neither of the animals' parents and  that the little porcupines were hungry they took them a distance of  fcur miles and presented them to  their employer's children, who  kindly cared for thc animals, says  Our Dumb Animals.  ���������������������������Late in the evening the house dog  set up a great howl outside. The  gad opened thc door, when thc excited dog rushed in with a bleeding nose. Closely behind a big  porcupine walked quickly through  tho hall. The dog was furious,  but the porcupine sniffed hcr way  to thc door without heeding thc dog  at all. Thc door was open and she  trotted through another room "to  tl.e next door and from there' to  tho box where hcr babies were.  She crawled into the box and laid  herself by her little.ones, talking  soothingly and nursing them to  sleep.  The next evening thc dog began  the same racket, and when the girl  went out hc was rolling a big ball  of quills around in great dismay.  Shc took the ball in her apron and  carried it to thc box. It turned out  to be Mr. Porcupine, who also  wanted to be with his family.  Thc children took thc reunited  family to thc barn. Here the porcupines seemed happy all winter  and were so tame that they often  crawled into thc children's laps to  be petted. Toward spring the door  of the barn was left open onc night;  and in thc morning the porcupine  family was missing. How it happened thafc the door was opened the  chi'dren never understood, bufc I  think their mother thought the por-  cupines^w-a-nt-ed^t-o^be-^fTee^ag-a-i-n^.   -*   A FEW STEPPING STONES.  SENTENCE SERMONS.  Love enlarges the limits of life.  Vou   can  know  true   faith bv its  foresight.  The secret uf right  ���������������������������ing is right  the magnets havc collected a large  amount uf metal they arc swung to  one side, deencrgi .cd and swept  clean of any particles adhering to  them by residua! magnetism. Since  the installation of these magnets  there havc been no explosions in  the mills.  HIS CHIEF CONCERN.  They were carrying Mr. Tytc-  Phist, who was laid up with a  broken leg, into another room.  "Don't stumble, hoys." he  groaned ; "this cot bedstead cost ino  cm   rn   ''  In ing in secret.  Wc miss most of our blessings by  refusing burdens.  You never lead men into truth by  titling it as a whip.  Nothing deceives its owner better  t! a    pi. us conceit.  Thc lights of the world never tell  you to watch their smoke.  Life soon denies all pleasure to  those  who deny  themselves  none.  The ma ri who likes pcople can  br. led to like any really good thing.  Some churches seem to mistake  the dinner bell for the meal.  It takes a lot of love to hold our  children from the snare of luxury.  Many a preaeher fails because  while he guards    the seed of truth  s .dulouslv hc knows nothing  soil in which he plants ifc.  of  tho  Helps for    Climbers    Who Would  Make Success of Life.  Makc your pennies count and thc  dollars will come.  Makcyour courage equal to your  strength.    They are both neded.  Makc the most of your opportunities. They arc too precious to be  wasted.  Make men havc confidence in  ycur ability and your integrity.  Make your work so good thafc ifc  will  be Valuable  to any employer.  Make light of your disappointments, and'lighter of your successes. They aro fo bc used, not to  ro dwelt upon.  Make your work accurate. If the  foundation is not solid the structure is not safe.  Makc men respect you rather  than fear you. Respect always outlives fear.  Makc your work helpful to others  if you want it to bc helpful to you.  Make the smallest task worth  while and the big things will come  without your hunting for thcnl.  Make your success through your  own ability instead of through another's folly.  Make the end of your work as  good as the beginning. Don't forget thc last stroke can spoil the  job.  Makc.no one responsible for your  short-comings but yourself. You are  the master of your work.  Make yourself and others realize  you arc in thc world because you  are a man.  r   THIEVES HIDE THEIR LOOT.  Recovered Later, and the Ex-Crhii'  iaal Lives in Wealth.  It is well known to thc .police  that there arc a number of ex-con-  Vjcts who arc literally rolling in  rh-hes and driving about London  and the provinces to-day in their  own motor cars and carriages, said  a detective to the writer the other  day, says London Tit-Bits. Thc majority of these men arc old embezzlers and there seems to bc littlo  doubt that they arc able to live  wel! and keep going lavishly furnished residences because thc money they stole was hidden by them  before being arrested and sent to  prison.  It may surprise you to know thafc  thousands of pounds^vorlh of valuable property looted by thieves  fiom various sources lies buried in  odd corners of - Britain and will  probably only bc recovered by tho  men themselves on their release.  Cases are constantly occurring  where an embezzler after running  eff wilh a large sum of gold refuses  to divulge the hiding place of hia  ill-gotten gains. He is sent to prison and the loot remains unrccov-  crcd in nine cases out of ten the  embezzler finding arrest imminent  buries his stolen property and digs  ifc up again when hc comes out of  prison.  A man who was for many years  au inmate of one of our prisons is  now living in affluence in a town up  north. He was imprisoned for embezzling ������������������70,000 from his employers  and he declared at thc trial that  he had spent every pennv of it. For  some time after his release from  jail he lived in a cheap lodging  house afc Hoxton and then onc day  hc declared that he had come into  a fortune, a brother in Australia  having died and left him soma  thousands. As a matter of fact,,  although thc police had no proof,  lie had recovered thc money which  ho had embezzled years before.  A man of considerable means  now.living in tho States served a  term of imprisonment for forgery,  having obtained ������������������15,000 by means  of false .checks. Nofc a penny of  thc money was- recovered by tho  police. During the forced confinement of thc thief his wife, in pursuance of a previously agreed plan,  went out to service in a gentleman's  family. As soon as the.husband  was liberated, however, his wifo  rr-.signed her position and the pair  sailed immediately for thc colonics.l  It ultimately came to light that tho!  money which had been stolen byi  means of the forged checks had been!  buried under the flooring in a So-j  ho house.  Somo fifteen years ago a Hindu  merchant who had come to London  to makc purchases of gems was  robbed oE many1 ��������������������������� thousands of  pounds. The thieves carried their  i'1-gottcn wealth to a cheap tenement in Whitcchapel, but finding  the pol'ce hot on their track they  carried the loot onc dark night to  a remote spot on the Essex marshes and secretly buried it. Thcyi  then disappeared and have nofc  been seen since. It is believed that  the money remains to this day  where ifc was buried.    Nofc so vcry long ago a burglary  was, committed by a couple of well  known thieves who g:t away with  aboufc ������������������-500 in coin and banknotes.  They were arrested, ���������������������������but refused  to stale, what they had done with  the money, although one darkly  hinted that it had been buried in  a garden in a suburb of London.  -*.  SIK'Kin.V' _ 0".\l.' OF FARMI.3.S.  Migration    Started    hy   Two    Big  Crops in Southwest .{ussia.  Many hundreds of small farmers  h southwest Russia havc sold their  standing crops to their landlords  or lo reaping and trading companies and arc now on their way with  hcrscs aud oxen to establish home-i  steads on thc Government lands of-  Siberia.  Never before has the migration  begun so early or promised to rcachi  such dimensions. It has been made:  possible by two bumper harvests in.  successive years.  Farmers on the wheat plains  around Kicff had kept a portion of,  last year's heavy crops in case oft  a shortage of this harvest, but now.,  that Russia's grain supply is cer-'  tain to be much greater than a(  year ago they have disposed of  their stores and, with money for  their present fields, are richer than  ever they have been in their lives.  Ry migrating in June instead o^  in the fall they are able to sow OO.  their new Siberian farms next'  spring.   *   Bishop Brent of the Phillippinea.  is organizing an international con-'  ference on opium, morphia and cocaine, to be held at The Hago _. LO  /  is  u  ._:  NERVOUS SYSTEMS  Always  Follows a Run Down Condition of the Blood.  It is an old story now that nervous people tell of how thc blood becomes,poor and thin, and then the  nervous symptoms followed. How  many really -know that the thin  blood was responsible for the nerv-  ous_ disorders? The nerves get all  their nourishment from the blood,  and as thin blood is deficient in  nerve-building material, the nerves  become starved and pain and nervous breakdown is thc result. Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills arc a tonic for  the blood that supply it with thc  necessary elements to nourish and  tene up the nerves and, the cause  being removed, nature does the  rest and health is fully restored.  Mrs. Harry: Patterson, Dauphin,  Man., tells how shc was cured of  nervousness and .general debility  through thc  use  oE Dr.   Williams'  She says : "A few years  f  _.."  Pink Pills.  ago  I was  all  run down, '"and my  nervous system apparently all broker up.      I  was    weak, tired _ancl  nervous all thc time.    When I got  up in the morning I seemed to be  more  tired  than   when   I  went to  bed.    I could  not walk  up an ordinary flight of stairs  without sitting down panting for breath, and  my nerves trembled like a  leaf.  I  gy.  so thafc it v/as   almost impossible to do any housework, and so  nervous that I wanted to cry aboufc  everything  I  did.     I took  several  different    medicines    without    the  least benefit;  then  I   read of Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills and"deckled to  try them.    After taking- two boxes  I felt a little better and  I got a  further  supply   vrhich  I  continued  taking for about a month  when I  was as well as ever; could do all  my housework   without    difficulty,  and could walk for a long distance  without being all tired out.      In  view of the wonders Dr. Williams'  Pink Pills have done for me I sincerely ������������������������������������������������������recommend them to all weak  nervous, run-down people."  Sold by all medicine dealers or  by mail at, 50 cents a' box or six  boxes for $2.50 from'The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., Brockville,  Ont.  KNOW REMEDIES FOR ILLS.  Mankind No Longer   in Ignorance  Concerning Welfare.  _ This is indeed the day of the optimist.    For, while as Prof. Irving  Fisher,  of Yale,  points   out, there  are about 90 preventable   diseases  which arc now taking man from this  pleasant earth before his time, and  while there are probably constantly ill 3,000,000 persons in this country, still  nevertheless,  we have at  least diagnosed our own case,  we  are no longer suffocating in ignorance concerning our welfare.    And  those  who  know the  remedies for  these ills are leaders who seek, for  example,    correction    of    thc bad  housing   conditions    thafc    oppress  thousands of human beings in our  large    cities.      If  fche estimate be  true thai bad housing is responsible  for two-thirds   of   the   delinquent  children ; for two-thirds of thc physically ill children;    for two-thirds  of the deserting fathers;    for onc-  tl.ird of the shiftless mothers; if ifc  be true that because of bad housing  conditions there  will  be  over  5.000,000 homes    consisting  of 25,-  COO.OOO persons made wretched  by  mortality  and'-sickness,  then   the  despised idealist who secures legislative control    of   thesc-conditions  aiv\ corrects    them   is  indeed tho  saviour of his people.  CLISTERS AND S UNBURN 2  TRY ZAM-BUK.  Blisters from any cause, painful  sunburn patches, stings of insects,  and chafed places, arc all eased instantly by Zam-Buk. Don't have  ycur vacation spoiled by pain from  any sore, whieh Zam-Buk could  cure in quick time !  This wonderful balm is made from  herbal juices and is highly antiseptic. Poison from insect sting,  barbed wire scratch, or thorn prick  is immediately rendered harmless  as soon as ��������������������������� Zam-Buk' touches it.  Stops the stinging, smarting pain.  Mothers wilh young babies should  use ifc for chafing sores caused by  perspiration,   clothes-rubbing,  etc.  The one seam small bishop sleeve  is the favorite for the tailored shirtwaist.  In the causes of infant mortality cholera morbus figures frequently, and it may be said that complaints of the bowels are great destroyers of child life. If all mothers would avail themselves of so  effective a remedy as Dr. J. D. Kcl-  logg's Dysentery Cordial many a  little onc could bc saved. This  Ccrdial can be given with safety to j  the smallest child, as there is" no  injurious substance in  _E_S___|  ERRY'S  WAX  r.ap  WAT.BPB00*  PUTS A  POLISH ON BOOTS AUD SHOES  SIDNEY LEAR, SO Front East, Toronto.  Also good for piles, ulcers,  toring sores.       All  stores soil at 50c.  box  harmful  imitations.  and fes-  and  bufc refuse  druggists  roller cuts a  when hc  gets a skate  high  if.  queer  on.  figure  ON SECOND THOUGHT.  "Geoffrey, jerhaps you'd better  m<. come to sec me quite so often.  People arc beginning to talk."  "Beginning to talk, arc they,  Millie . Well, do you care a straw  for that?"  "N-no!"  Minard's  Liniment  Cures  Distemper  / C ANGER, Tumors, Lump.., ei<_. Ii__cn.<_  V. and external; cm.-il witlioiit i.iiin bv  cur liome ti. turnout. "Wriic uh before too  late. Dr. Uollruiin Medical Uo., Limited,  Colling wood,   Out.  11%?  -���������������������������-A.M  (^  THI eAfCTY CORN tHAVE* POIl ������������������CT OWtV  T_s SURE v_y (o _ _ <1Y CO_x_R_j  ."ANTi ___."-(  '*!_._ AUfvy the Ooct.  ;  W������������������ f������������������r  __r    _ a;.  ������������������0 OA'_������������������?_    '"  l_   ������������������__N  '"  Tn-r IT   ������������������������������������������������������.,        v  ������������������TOP   uttr.s  ������������������������������������naekm _ '  Xnlv   . nn_ *������������������__,    Nun  tUrno rr-ey o- fat Ai, j  ���������������������������* it CIMClK.Si&S.  A PERFECT GENTLEMAN.  Mr. Younghusband���������������������������"Have you a  good  butcher,   my   love?"  Wife���������������������������"A perfect'gentleman, darling. When I order a four-pound  roast he always sends one weighing  hx or seven."  Costiveness aud Its Cure.���������������������������When  the excretory organs refuse to perform their functions properly the  intestines becomes clogged. This is  and  if ne  Q TART  A  T_A  ROUTE TO-DAY.  kJ    postal    for    circulars,    or    10c  samples and terms.   Alfred Tyler, London,  Ont.  SEND  for  o  corn-  Vegetable  a speedy cure.    Afc  Bob was telling about his visit  to the country. While there he  had acquired some rustic idioms,  anci his mother was correcting  these as he proceeded.    "Well, we  goes up "   "Went up."   "Went  up on    the - farm "      "To   the  faim."  we sec-  a little kid-  begin again  the - farm-  . "To the farm,  and there  ���������������������������"   "We saw.-"    "We saw  " "Little child. Now,  known as    costiveness  leeted gives rise to d  plications.      Parrnelce'  Pills   .ill effect  the first intimation of this ailment  tiie sufferer should procure a packet of the pills and put himself under a course of treatment. The  good effects of the pills will be almost immediately evident.  IMPROVED FARM FOR SAM. 180  _ acres heavy black loam (District  Hargrave, Man.). 300 acres under Cultivation. 100 acres fallow. House 26x30, 9  rooms. Granary 10,000 Bush. Stable  40x66. Well, and Pump inside stable, including Windmill and Crusher. Excellent  pasturu ,e. Buildings pracfcicallv hev/.  Two miles from market. Possession ;iny  time. Bargain at S25.00 per acre. ������������������3,000.00  down, balance to suit purchaser. Apply  J. E. Q. BILTON, Eargrave, Man. -  Ask your dealer nr send for  to Ca.-Brfian r. arcliandiso,  Rosa J_ilding, Toronto.  sample and circular-  Limited, Hunts.-.  and tell it properly  "Well,  wc went up to the farm,  and-there we  saw  a  goat's  little  child." (Further, narration suspended.)    -   #.  LOST HIS BAIT.  'Yes, sir, the fish was so  big  it  11'  pulled him in -the river."  "And he was drowned."  "No,, but ho might's well have  been, fer he lost his grip on his  gtllon jug, and it' floated downstream, and he lives in a dry county."  Rod, Weak, Weary, Watery Eyes.  Relieved By Murine Eye Remedy. Try  Murine For Your Eye Troubles. You  Will   7_il_e   Murine.    It   Soothes  Your  Wee.  50c   At  ,   .._ -- - --   ���������������������������- Hooks.  Murine _j .  Remedy Co., Toronto.  Druggists.     Write For   .ye  "Johnny," said thc boy's mother,  'I hope you have been a nice,  quiet boy at school this afternoon."  "That's what I v/as," answered  Johnny. "I went to sleep right after dinner, and the teacher said  she'd whip any boy in the room who  waked me up."  .Relief iov thc Depressed.���������������������������Physical -and mental depression usually  have, their, origin in a. disordered  state of the stomach and liver,  when these organs are deranged in  their action the whole system is  aftected. Try Parmelee's Vegetable  Fills. They revive the digestivo  processes,- act beneficially on the  nerves and rest-ore the spirits as  no other pills will. They are cheap,  sitn'pleand sure, and thc effects are  lasting.  A great many women believe everything that a man says and suspect everything he does.  A. COMPLIMENT.  "I    wonder    what   the   teacher  meant about the singing of my two  daughters?"  ��������������������������� "What did he say?"  "He said that Mamie's voice was  good, but Maude's was better  still."  N.s.  - ' Di^by  Minard's Liniment Co.,  Limited.  Gentlemen,���������������������������Last August my horse .as  badly cut in- eleven places by a barbed  wire fence. Three of thc cuts (small ones)  healed 60on, but the others became foul  and rotten, and though I tried many kinds  of medicines they had ho beneficial result. At last a doctor advised me to use  MINARD'S , LINIMENT and in four weeks'"  time every sore was healed and the hair  as has grown over each onc in fine condition.  The Liniment is certainly wonderful in  its working.  JUIIN  R. HOLDEN.  Witness,  Perry  Baker.  Minard's Liniment Cures Carget In Cows.  "It's hard for a man to get along  woman."    "There's only  PAINKILLER   IS   JUST    THE    REMEDY  needed in every household. For cuts, burns  aud bruises, strains and sprains dampen  a cloth with it, apply to the wound and  the pain leaves. Avoid substitutes, there  is but ono "Painkiller "���������������������������Perry Davis'���������������������������  25c. and 50c.  Cotton voiles arc among thc most  useful materials for simple afternoon frocks.  Only those who havc had experience  can    tell   thc    torture corns  cause.    Pain with your  boots on,  pain with them off���������������������������pain night and  but relief is sure to those who  ino Ilolloway's Corn,Cure.  without  one  gc'; along  thing harder."  with one.'  "What?" "To  ���������������������������Onc^of--the=-g_eatesfr=blcssings^to-  parents   is   Mother Graves'  Worm  Exterminator.   It effectually expels  worms and gives health in a marvellous manner lo the little one.  First  nag voi  ���������������������������Only  Who"  makes  Darling���������������������������I hope you never  husband. Second Darling  when he's beating the rugs.  thoroughly irritated he  a .much better.job. .  Caller���������������������������Is Mrs. Brown at home?  Artless Parlormaid (smiling confidentially)���������������������������No, ma'am���������������������������sho really  is out this afternoon.  CRIEVOUS ERRORS made nowadays.  For instance when a person buys an imitation of "The D. & L." Menthol Planter  said to be tho genuine. Bc careful and see  that they are made by Davis . Lawrenco  Co.  Love is certainly a contagious  disease. It always makes me sick  Lo see a young couple in love.  A Good Medicine -requires little  advertising. Dr. Thomas' Eclectric  -Oi-HgainedHhe^good^nam _=it^n"<. v"  enjoys, not through elaborate advertising, but on its great merits  as a remedy for bodily pains and  ailments of thc respiratory organs.  It has carried its fame with it  wherever it has gone, and it is  prized at the antipodes as well as  a1; home.    Dose small, effect sure.  day  Rich Valley, Alta, a;ay 20th. 1009  '���������������������������I have used your Spavin Cure i'or a  long lime and would not bc without it.  Have tilled a Hone Spavin by its use."  OI.E CARI.SON.  That   tells   the  whole   . .ory,    And  hundred., of thousands have "had the  .   uir experience in the pa.t 40 years,  For Spavin, RfEBb _ _c, Curb,  Splinl, Swellings and  fill Lameness,  Kendall's Spavin Cure cures the  (rouble���������������������������make* the horse sound and  well-a uri saves money for the owner  because It removes the cause of the  trouble.  Keep a bottle always at hnnd- $lor6  for $5. Good for man ami beast. Ask  your tiraler for free copy of our book  "A Tvcot is. On The Horse" or writ<. us.  t'-y. 8. I KS-.tt.UI. CO. Eu������������������s&<_5 Falls, V "  Minard's  Liniment  Cures  Colds,  Etc.  APPROPRIATED.  Jest fer keepin' of tho cow  They chucked the chap in prison  Seems like they oughtn't done it,  eh?  Well, but the cow it wasn't his'n.  old friend of his, a Quaker.  "Thee didn't leave a valuable  hcrse and carriage to a stranger's  care, Thomas!" remonstrated his  friend. 'Thec'd better go get it,  and drive to the livery-stable. This  town is not like thc little place thec  lives in."  "I looked the young man over,"  said Squire Lawson, testily, "and  iu my judgment it was perfectly  safe to leave him in charge. Let  uf-  say  no  more about it."  "Vcry well," said his friend, but  when, at tho end of two hours,  Squire Lawson took his leave', thc  Quaker shut his oflicc and accompanied thc squire to the place  where hc had left his equipage.  It had vanished, and no inquiries  brought any information as to  where it or the young man had  gone.  "Well, Amos," said the Quaker,  after an hour's hot, unavailing  search, "thec has lost a horse and  carriage, to bc sure, but thec still  has plenty of judgment left, I've  no doubt."  -Your lucl  low's is  is good if thc-othor-fcl-  worsc.  Minard's  Liniment Cures  Diphtheria.  BREAKING THE INFATUATION.  Mrs. Jones���������������������������"I'm afraid our  Lucy is falling in love with Ferdinand Fivcawcck."  Mr. Jones���������������������������"I'll stop that! I'll  let hcr know tliat I've got a husband picked out for hcr."  Mrs. Jones���������������������������"That won't change  her a bit."  Mr. Jones���������������������������"Yes, it will. I'll  tell hcr I've picked Ferdinand;  then she'll bc sure to want the  other fellow."  ISSUE NO. 20���������������������������10.  ARPET   DYESNn  anil Cleaning.   Thi3 !������������������ a np.cinliy with the "**  British     American    Dyeing    Co"  Send particulate by post and wo art si:._ to n.itisfy.  Address Box 158, Montreal.  COBALT    STOCKS  Northern (Jr >>wn ..���������������������������ink.      Homo.Bank Stock,  liuinilton (Jatar.ict (Jo.      F.-innars it:<nk.  Uuiuinii.    1 .rin.iiiunt.        yuu ifc. Hastinpi. Loan  And   Ali    Unlisted   Stocks  HOUUIIT AND hi Of.D Ji Y  CREViLLE a C������������������C _3 Scott St., TOI.CK7G  I.Li.i i���������������������������l_.l ifc'93. Te!.   Main   2JS3  The Soul of a . io.:_oss the  Action,   Insist on the  -OTTO KIGEL"  Piano Action  Is Your Hearing Good 7  .   The  IIEAR-O-PHONE  will  (.ire  you   the  benefits  of  good   hearing.   Bend   (or   free  booklet,   giving   particulars   and     names '  Of   satisfied   users.   Also  tptclaf Offer for a Month's   Home   Trial.  THE BRAND ELECTRO OZONE LIMITED,  Hi Spadina   Avenue,   Toronto.  \29JAUINflMWaBPN DWjtfG,  I    When  ou*  is  "chill..d  J _������������������roti .li,"or suffers from  IKUoum&tio   Pains,   Sore  ��������������������������� Throat Lumbago. Tooth  aofce, Nouralgin, Sointi-  cr. Pneumonia, Tonsil-  Jtt8.1nflwnnittCion of tho  Uroiichittl Tube a, Bow-  ete or Lung .   Cramps,  will keep cows free from flies at a cost-of  less than one cent a day.  $1.7-5 GALLON Q=������������������������������������pT  Ask ycur Hardware Dealer, or '-\-  WM. COOPER & NEPHEWS  TORONTO.  a  r\  ___*  X  Soro    Muscles,  or Pains of any  kind, use  |5_B4lw.ty,������������������  l_ca<ty  Kellef.  ' _*_-_      " *>_v__  >_  ope  BomQ Adequate  Protection  -  Money invested.in  a'N'A;*-  '  TjONa..' LIFE Policy is un..  "der the care "of the follow-."     _-  ing Board o( Directors :...*..  ���������������������������    Elias Rogers, President.; .-���������������������������     .  Attorney-General  J. . J.   Foy   and  Willi aim   Stone,   Vice-Presidents.  - Geo. W.  beardmore, J. N. Sh'en- ;  stone, J.' L. Spjnl . T. C. Irving, \V.:  R, Hobbs, Alfred Rogers.  A. A- Macdonald, M.D., Medical  Director.  Frederick Sparlin ., Secretary.    -  Albert J. Ralston,  Managing Dir.  Your interests   are  pro-  ���������������������������   tected   because  of such." -  unusual direction.   Write '  for information.  Tho money-making possibilities for  National Life agents ara unlimited.  If you think you couldsoll insurance,  writs for our littoral agoncy pruposl- ;  tion.  The NATIONAL LIFE  Assurance Company of Canada  HEAD OFFICE," -    TORONTO'  Jf  Bfla_____re_wgff_Eaa_ff__,i.g___a^  J ~������������������ M  ims  A COLLEGH OF APPLIED SCiENCE,  Affiliated to Quean's University,  KINGSTON,   ONT.  For Calendar of the School and further infor-  ion, apply to tbe Secretary, School of Mining;,  ingitoii, Ont. . -     - - -, -       ^  2__S__U__3_____5  Mining and Metallurgy."  Chemistry and Mineralogy.  Mineralogy and Geology.  Chemical Engineering.  Civil Engineering.  Mechanical Engineering.  Electrical Engineering.  Biology und Public Health.  -Power Development. -- -  MOTOR CARRIAGES  AWARDED DEWAR TROPHY.  The Dewar Challenge Trophy is awarded yearly by the  ROYAL AUTOMOBILE CLUB for the most meritorious performance of the year under the general regulations for certified trials.  Tho New Daimler cngins has now been in the hands of  the public for nearly 18 months, quite loDg enough to prove its  merit; owners are sending in testimonials by evcry post and  we should like to forward to any person or persons interested a complete set of literature fully explaining this marvellous new motor. Send also for our new illustrated booklet,  "Tho Dcwar Trophy and how it was won," a history of the  Greatest Engine Test on  Record.  The Daimler Motor Co., a... Limited,  COVENTRY,   ENGLAND. ;. __-..;_.v_.--;������������������_  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY,  Thursday,   September  15, 1910  Many Volumes of the late  fiction just received, and  a complete line of the  paper-covered editions.  A nicely-bound book is  always a seasonable gift.  It ie also a nice thing to  make oneself a present of.  Look at the new ones just  placed upon the shelves.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  City Council Seeks Legal Advice  in the Salmon Arm Road Dispute  Cliff St.  Enderby  We have just received  a lot of  New  furniture  and have more coming  OOOOO-O _<M_D_<H}_<K>CK>0 OOOO  Lowest Prices in the  Valley  CKK>OaC_>0_-CKX>0<><>OCK>0<X>00  For the next 30 days will  give BARGAINS in Carpets,    Rugs   and    Mats.  W. T. HOLTBY  Furniture Dealer and Undertaker  BRADLEY BLK.       ENDERBY  Weak Kidneys  Make Weak Bodies  As one weak link weakens a chain  so weak kidneys weaken the whole  body and hasten the final breaking  down.  Overwork, strains, colds and other  causes injure the kidneys, and when  their activity is lessened, the whole  body suffers from the excess of uric  poison circulated in the blood.  XchesTand pains ���������������������������and-langour and"  urinary ills come, and there is au  ever-increasing tendency towards diabetes and fatal Bright's disease.  There is no real help for the suflerer  except kidney help. Booth's Kidney  Pills act directly on the kidneys and  cure every kidney ill.  Mrs. Jane Pabery, of 569 Pacific  ��������������������������� Ave., Winnipeg, Man., says:         After suffering dreadfully with rheumatism in my right hip, and terrible  pains across my back for years, I am  more than pleased to say that Booths  Kidney Pills have cured -me. The  rheumatic pains in my hip were so  severe tnat I could not lie on my  right hip at all and could hardly  move in bed. My back was so weak  and painful that after stooping over  I could not straighten up for some  moments, and when I would attempt  to do so, I could scarcely bear the  pains that would shoot all through  ine. I had tried all kinds of remedies for this trouble, without finding  relief. Booth's Kidney Pills have  done their work well in my case.and  I shall always have a good word of  praise for them."  For sale in   Enderby by A. Reeves.  At the regular meeting of the City  Council, Wednesday evening, Sept. 7,  the question as to the location of  the Salmon Arm road between the  properties of Mr. " Moffet and Mr.  Teece, was again brought up for consideration. Mr. Teece, who was present, informed the Council that rather  than move his fence back, he was  prepared to negotiate with Mr. Moffet for the purchase of a strip ten  feet wide. Mr. Teece undertook to  see Mr. Moffet and report to the  Council at their next meeting, to be  held on the . 10th September. The  Mayor said that he believed the City  was justified in entering into the  proposotion with Mr. Teece and making thc strip to be purchased 15 feet  in width in order to protect the water main laid on the property. Decision further- postponed pending receipt of the report from Mr. Teece.  There was no longer any doubt in the.  minds of thc aldermen that Surveyor  Williams' road line and Surveyor  Burnyeat's road line are in the same  place. ������������������  Thc Curfew by-law was brought up  for further consideration. After  some discussion it was decided to  postpone the final reading until the  next meeting.  The finance committee recommended  thc payment of the following sums of  money:  .T. R. I'eevcr, waf. s $ 7S.85  P. Grejrell, wages &.C    23.10  Moberly & Hooper, screens      9.00  Ok.-tnn.An Telephone Co.,   rental      3.C0  The Walker l'res . advertising    13.05  A. Reeves, stationery      8.50  Simson Balkwill & Co. life buoys      G.00  H. W. Keith, hospital    M.60  Board of School Trustees  299.00  A letter  ideal mixed farm.   It is a proposition  that is well worth looking into.  FISHERIES  DISPUTE  DECIDED  The century-old fisheries dispute,  the source of constant diplomatic  friction between the United States  Great Britain, Canada and Newfoundland, was closed last week with  the award of the Hague court of arbitration largely in favor of the United States���������������������������so far as points go. The  American government is sustained on  points 2, 3, 4, 6 and 7, out of a total of seven points framed, and Great  Britain wins on questions 1 and 5.  The   Farmers'   Exchange is a busy  place these   days,   shipments of produce being made at the rate of a car  per    day.   Last   week,   four straight  cars of fruit -were   shipped, and two.  more mixed   cars   of-  fruit and vegetables.    The Exchange has bespoken  twelve cars to load this week, but it  is difficult to obtain cars to keep up  with    requirements.    This   year, the  Exchange is doing its own icing, and  the innovation has proved thoroughly  successful, a car   having gone as far  as Moosejaw with one icing.   Twenty  nine men are on   the   payroll of the  firm, and the large warehouse is always full of fruit packed and in the  course of packing.���������������������������Kelowna Courier.  Ste for  was  Fulton, asking  crossing    might    be  received from Mr. A.  that a sidewalk and  constructed to  Referred to the  served his property  board of works.  The building by-law was brought  up for further consideration, but owing to the lateness of the hour it  was decided. to postpone the final  reading until the next meeting.  Y0ME)  CURES CATARRH, ASTHMA,  Eronchii _, C.-ocp, Co������������������<jb and Cc!<i. or  money b .ck.    Sold and guaranteed by  At the meeting    of   the Council- on  Saturday evening, Sept. _0th, to hear  the report of Mr. Teece with reference  to the road fronting his property and  that of   Mr. v Moffet,    Mr. Teece was  present, and said hc had changed his  mind and did   not   see Mr. Moffet as j  agreed  to at   the   previous meeting.  He was prepared   to take the middle  of the travelled road as the dividing  line between his property and that of  Mr. Moffet, ami   give thc required 33  feet from this line.   This brought the  question  back  to  where  is   was  two  months ago.   Aid. Ruttan moved,and  Aid.     Hancock    seconded,   that   the  whole   matter    be    placed   hc.ore   a  prominent   legal    light, agreeable to  all parties to   the   dispute, and that  thc line defined    by    said legal light  be accepted   by   all,    and    thc    road  be opened    in    accordance   with said  -defined^line.^=  cussion, the motion was passed, and  the City's case will be prepared along  thc lines of the resolution.  Aid. Evans asked permission to  erect a workshop in the rear of his  home property.   Granted.  City Clerk Rosoman reported the  results of the first tax sale ever held  in Enderby. There was a large attendance at the sale, and the bidding  was brisk. There were two lots only  up for sale. Messrs. Blanchard &  English bought the south I of lot 13,  block 12, on the Vernon road between  the company boarding house and Jas.  McMahon's property, for the sum1 of  $90.00, and Geo. Sharpe purchased  lot 15, block 5, corner of Knight and  George streets, for the sum of 5110,  its full assessed value.  It was decided to redraft thc curfew by-law before putting it through  the final reading.  The building by-law was finally  passed.  ELIZABETH TOWNE BOOKS  "The Science of Being Well" and  "Health and Wealth from Within,"  are two of the latest books to come  from the Holyoke press of that well-  known writer, Elizabeth Towne. The  books were not written by Elizabeth,  but they are good enough to have  been. The former is from the pen of  Wallace D. Wattles, and is a sequel  and companion to Mr. Wattles' "The  Science of Getting Rich." The last  named of the new books, is by William E. Towne Price $1, "postpaid;'  Published by Elizabeth Towne, Holyoke, Mass.  Big Selection Good Values ['.  o+<>>_~f<>>-CHf-<>4-cHf_^^  Ladies' and Gentlemen's  Oxfords going at Cost  o+o+o+of o+c~K^4^>>-o+_~fo+<> %^o^>_vf<>^K>4<HK>4<>><>-H>^  I  When you get your milk from the  Glen Gerrack, you are sure it is pure  and free from all contagion.  Act uprightly; dirt may stick to a  mud wall, but not to polished marble  Who Wants to be a  Baldhead ?  Thousands' of men are daily  growing bald and don't know it.  Those persistent germs of dandruff, often called the destructive agents of the devil, are in  full possession of the hair of  thousands of Canadians.  They have wonderful endurance, these^ game little demons,  they never stop work, they dig  and dig and dig and gnaw and  day and night, with seemingly  only one purpose in view, and  that purpose to destroy the vitality of the hair and make us a  race of baldheads.  What are you doing to protect  yourself from the ravishing inroads of these almost unconquerable little fiends?  There is only one way, kill the  dandruff, or the dandruff germ  will kill your hair. The quicker  you start, the quicker you can  win the battle.  The only weapon you need is a  bottle of Parisian Sage, the only  hair preparation that spells death  to the devilish dandruff germ.  Get a bottle to-day; A. Reeves  sells it for 50 cents and guarantees it to cure dandruff in two  weeks or money back. Direct,  charges prepaid, for 50 cents,  from Giroux Mfg. Co., Fort Erie,  Ont.  and Flannelets  ���������������������������ofo -f-^fo^-fo+c^^+c-fo+o <>fo4K_f_^o+K>f_+_4<nH>f<>+<>  ;| Splendid Selection I  i Ladies' Underwear I  You are invited to come in and see these lines.  <$m������������������$m>������������������$ m^^)^m<!)^(s)^m> $m _^-$������������������$_^������������������$<������������������>$x_^^  OPEN TO ALL EXHIBITS  Mr. Harvey asks us to state that  the postoffice show window is open to  anyone who can show a choice sample of fruit, vegetables, grain or  grass. He wishes to duplicate the  splendid display shown there last  year, and will give due prominence  and credit to each and every exhibit.  Mr. Harvey is offering at a bargain  this week, 90 acres of fine agricultural land, situated on the river ne.nr  Enderby.   All  level.   Would  make  an  ENDERBY   BRICK  THE BEST BRICK IN THE PROVINCE.  Specified in C. P. R. contract for facing Revelstoke Station. A large stock now  on hand. Reasonable prices for large or small quantities. By far the cheapest  material for a substantial house. Cool in summer; warm in winter: saves most  of your painting, and half the cost of insurance.  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co. Enderby  John S. Johnstone  Contractor and Builder, Enderby  Having added a cement brick machine to my cement plant, I am now  prepared to enter into contract for  all kinds of cement work. Portland  cement,    plaster   and    lime   kept in  F.T.TURNER  Plumbing and  Steam Fitting  AH Wn<_ of Tin nnd Zinc Artie! ������������������i Repared  Rear Evans Blk Enderby  You will if it was  Victoria te Teas  SPICES OR ESSENCES  you  purchased,   because you  received quality at most  reasonable prices.  PROFESSIONAL  T\R. H. W. KEITH,  Office hours:   Forenoon, 11 to 12  Afternoon, 4 to 6  Evening, 7 to 8  Sunday, by appointmnt  Office; Cor. Cliff and George Ste. RNDgRfY  Walter   Robinson  CASH GROCER  ...'  W   E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Oanveyanttr,  etc.  Offices, Bell Block. Enderby,B.C.  SECRET SOCIETIES  FRED. H. BARNES  W. M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge Mo. 40  Regular meeting* Ant  Thursday on or Hiss the  full moon at 8 p. nt. ia 0<_*  fellows Hall. TUiWng  brethren cordially Inritoj.  J. C. METCALF   Secretary  J  Seeds of   kindness   will grow with  every Cower you cultivate.  I. 0.0. F.  _     Eureka Lodge, No. CO  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8 o'cloek, in I. O.  O. F. hall, Metcalf block.   Visiting broth en al.  ways   welcome.    J.  A. McMorland, N. G., A.  Reeves, See'y, E. J. Mack, Treas.  "' ENDERBY  LODG1  No. 36, K. of Jf.  Meets ovary Monday evening  In K. of P Hall.   Visitors ���������������������������_���������������������������-  dlally invited to attend.  J. N. GRANT,. GO.  C.E.STRICKLAND.  _.������������������.*.  R.J.COLTART, U.W.  K. of P. Hall is th* only hall in Enderby suitable  for public entertainments.    For rates, et ., and*  te- R. F. JOHNSTONE. M. E.. Enderby   jm  If you lose time, you never- will find  it again.  : ,1

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