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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Oct 20, 1910

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 ^ u&isialive mSe^  OCT $ 1910  XOR1A,  B<  ������������������������������������������������������>-/'  Enderby, B.C.,   October . 0, 1910  ��������������������������� _     _������������������_r_i  warn ��������������������������� mm i  WEEKLY  Vol. 3; No. 34; Whole No. 138  Prominent Presbyterian Speakers  Entertained at Supper by Ladies Aid  In the. Presbyterian church last  Friday evening, a congregational supper was given" by' the Ladies' Aid.  The supper was , served in the basement by the   ladies, the tables being  step in the good. <?ork now brought  so clearly before us by the speakers  of the evening. Looking back over  the years that had flown, he said he  of the wealthy   laymen   of the coast   still felt young in .the work, and in  _���������������������������__���������������������������.*_!_ ______ ____________ t.  _���������������������������-..��������������������������� I. __.  cities, and showed how successful the  laymen had been in raising very large  sums of money to carry on the work  of the   church ;   and   cited many in-  arranged in banquet form, and laid ! stances where the men who had  for a - sumptuous . meal. More than \ grown wealthy : had given and were  fifty men' sat down to partake of the I giving one-tenth of their increase to  delicacies provided by the ladies, and  the,supper.; was heartily en.oyed by  all. The ladies were lavished with  praise, and well they may have been,  for this supper excelled, if such a  thing were possible,, all previous efforts at this type   of entertainment.  the work of evangelizing  Rev. Mr. McKay followed. He  took up the work of the church in  distant fields, and showed most eloquently the need of greater activity  and a larger work. He felt that the  church must advance.    The apparent  The object,'of the banquet" was the j belief of some that .the. church was a  carrying out of a plan of visitation :resting place from, labor���������������������������a' place  of all the congregations in the pres-'where advancement ceased���������������������������was most  bytery- for- the cultivation of mutual distasteful to him." He saw in "every  sympathy and   the   discussion of the [ phase - of the   work   unlimited' oppor-  particularly  work   of   the     church,  along missionary lines.  Rev. Mr. Campbell presided at the  tables.'    Promptly   at   7   o'clock the  banqueters were seated at-the tables  which were   prettily    decorated with"  ... flowers and   fruit,1 and ladened with  " all kinds of'good things" to! eat:      - ..  After- supper' the   speakers of the  evening were.heard, consisting of Mr.  Wilson,    the"  superintendent   of missions, Mr. G. F.   Gibson,   a prominent businessman   of   Vancouver, and  Principal     McKay,   of    Westminster  Hall.   These   were followed by short  addresses by Mr. Fortune, Mr. Poison  and Mr. Worthington.  In presenting the speakers, and  giving an- outline of "lhe objects of  the gathering, Rev. Mr. Campbell  spoke briefly of the high purposes of  the men who' were to address them,  and ' particularly_ of the Laymen's  Movement in Canada. ��������������������������� ���������������������������  Mr. Wilson's remarks were directed  particularly to   the work within the  ^Presbytery.    0^th_^resent==fripT"Re:  said,   they   had    visited   Kamloops,  Salmon Arm,   Revelstoke, and other  points, but   at   none    of   them were  they greeted by such a large gathering or were entertained so royally as  was their pleasin_ here".   He had during his    superintendency   of missions  visited   nearly    every    points in the  - province, and knew the districts well,  and he was free to admit that in thc  Okanagan Valley,   he found the best  conditions    prevailing,    and  thought  that here we had   a marvelous heritage.    He   was   naturally pleased to  see the splendid    growth of thc district and the work of the church here,  ' and desired to   see   the interest and  the work increased, especially that in  the hands of the laymen.  Mr. Gibson spoke as a representative of the Laymen's Movement in  Vancouver and sister coast cities. He  was particularly impressed by the  bountiful.evidence before them of the  unselfish loyalty of the Ladies' Aid  of St. Andrews church. He thought  before that Rev. Mr. Campbell was  a bit biased in -his commendation of  the great work the ladies have done  on previous occasions, but he could  readily see,, after partaking of their  hospitality 'and witnessed the still  full tables 'before him, that the  congregation of St. Andrews church  was in good hands. Speaking as a  layman and a businessman, Mr. Gibson, laid particular stress upon the  need of watchfulness in the great  prosperity that is upon us, lest there  should be that drifting away that is  so disastrous to the Christian. He  spoke of the great liberality of some  tunity for greater', development and  a more" aggressive advance. He put  great stress upon the need ofa clear  understanding of the conditions now  confronting the" white races in the  peril of -a.-modernized China and Japan, .andjjointed but_ that the only  solution," of .-the problem lies in giving  to these peoples of the-Bast the gospel of Christ. He hoped when the  opportunity was presented to those  seated at the tables to assist, in the  work, that they would- realize the  magnitude of the task and the importance of it, and give liberally.  At the conclusion of these addresses  Mr. Campbell called on any present  to express themselves if they had any  ideas which it might do'good to lay  before the gathering. Mr. Fortune  was first to respond. He carried the  listeners back -to the early days in  the Valley, - and followed on up the  years spent here by himself and wife,  and noted the   advancement, step by  tended, to press onward in his efforts  to spread the light.  Mr. Poison addressed the gathering  presenting, as he said, what was perhaps an unpopular thought.. Still he  felt that the unpopular:ideas should  not be suppressed simply because  they.were   unpopular. ' He said that  Work Stopped on Trinity Valley  Road to-Give Outlet Enderby way  Our Trinity Valley correspondent  writes us: "I regret 'to say that  work on the.Trinity Valley road is to  close down for this year on the 15th  inst, leaving at least half the road,  jand the worst part of it, for next  :year. Mr. Burnyeat, the provincial  surveyor, was up here recently to  discuss with cthe road overseer the  line of route   towards the river, but  while he was in sympathy with, the ������������������������������������������������������  missionary movement, he could not ���������������������������'no decision seems to have been come  blind.his eyes to the inequality of to' The easier routc> At ��������������������������� is said'  the work at home.    He   read in the : WOuld- add - about   two- miles to"the  ; distance."  report of the   Presbytery of Saslcat--!  chewan that   there   were thirty 'fields I    This   wiU   be    very   unsatisfactory  therein'   which   they   had no one to ���������������������������neWS' -to' raany   settlers   in   Trinity  take up the work/ and at the same j ���������������������������*y who have bee������������������ buildinS upon  time we of Enderby have four pulpits  filled every Sunday when one church f  would cover "the "field nicely. - He felt \  that it. were absurd to send delegates,  to Toronto   to   talk   church union if '<  ft  we at,home could not bury the creed  hatchet and- work in harmony. We  need a temperance house, he said,and  we,need a hospital where we.could  administer'^om,;." practical"'aid" to the:  sick and injured, and we cannot get  these things. Why not turn some.of  the. little-used church buildings" into  these practically helpful institutions.  Mr. Worthington said that Mr." Pol-  son had voiced; a .thought-that had  been his for a long time. Hc was in  a quandry to know what to do with  the church buildings if such a policy  were to be carried out, and was glad  to hear the. suggestion made by Mr.  Poison. He was pleased to have had  the pleasure of hearing the speakers  of the evening, and wished to move a  vote of thanks to them for the information they had given in their  addresses.  (having an outlet to Enderby this fall  and winter.   Just where the responsi-  j bility for the' delay lies it is hard to  say. The Government definitely set'  about" to finish this road and the  Trinity Valley bridge this year:. The  work was" in the hands of- Vernon  workmen, and the bridge was to have  been built by Vernon builders.  We learn, that letters have been sept  I to the superintendent of roads asking,  that a different site be chosen for the  bridge "than'that selected by the government surveyors some time ago.  If this is true, it will" account for the  work being stopped. When jokeyiug  begins, all progress stops.  ANOTHER  STEP HIGHER"  The   cabinet    changes    which have.  long been looked "for, were made last;  week, and in' the change Hon. Price  Ellison relinquishes   the portfolio* of  Minister of Lands and accepts that of  Minister of Finance and Agriculture.  Hon. W. E. Ross, Member for Fernie, enters .the cabinet as Minister of.  Lands.    Hon. ' F.' L.   Carter-Cotton,"  who has been so long identified with,  .the official life of   the Province, has "  announced, his   resignation'as President of the Executive, and this office  has been filled by Mr." A. E. McPhil-  lips, K. C, M. P.  Without regard to party, we of the  Okanagan are a bit proud of our esteemed member, the Hon. Price Ellison.. His steady climb upward is a  splendid tribute to his ability, and  his fidelity to duty. In him Che Okanagan Valley has a representative  worthy of the high character of the  District.   -  TELEPHONE SERVICE   .   , '- -  Considerable' complaint   has    been  heard of late at the "seeming indiffer- '  ence of the head of fche'telephone���������������������������sys---  tem in    the   "Okanagan v at. the un- "  reasonable delays   in" giving-the'ser--  vice applied for.., It seems that sincc_.  the new company took over the sysV  tem in- the1   Okanagan, - it has-been-.  getting into shape to replace "the old .'  s73t_a_ with-new anV'up-to-date connection's and transmitters.-    It is the.'.  intention of- the , company to rebuild .-  the line between Vernon and Enderby  and'also the   lines -of the local exchanges. Mr.    Dobie,    the    manager.,of   the   company   is   now on a  visit of the   Valley' towns to get in'  closer touch   with ��������������������������� the   needs of the.  various towns."  EYE SPECIALIST  WALK"EE^ 1VE E K L Y  Published every Thursday at Enderby, the Gale-Way of the famous (___._...   I     j   ___._,.   _  En_ r������������������1 i,  . >_ p   ?^.' mo1" ������������������k������������������n������������������K������������������n. Land of the Bi, Canadian Red Apple and the California of Canada  _ Entered ... the Post Ofl,Co at Enderby. B. C, as second-class matter.  Dr. R. .T. Harrison, eye specialist,.-"  with headquarters at Vernon, will  visit Enderby regularly in the future.  His-first visit will be this week, the  19th and 20th, and he will be found  at the King Edward hotel, where he  would=be^pleased=to=serve=all=suf-f==  ferers from eye trouble.  H.     M.  "In order to be poor in the Okanagan, you have to waste an awful lot of Time and Money.  W    A.   I.  __������������������___*<  K   I.   K  ONE" MAN'S POINT OF VIEW  ���������������������������"DRUCE" JOHN M'CONNELL.the  J-J clever editor of the. Saturday  Sunset, Vancouver, visited  Enderby this week. Mr. McConnell  was accompanied by Mrs. McConnell,  who has travelled with him on most  of his trips over the province. Mr.  and Mrs. McConnell were impressed  by thc beauty of thc hills surrounding Enderby, and also by the remarkable growth of the town in the past  six years.  They were on their way home, after  having visited the Nicola country and  the Similkameen. One of the objects  of the trip was to enable "Bruce"  to get in personal touch with the  facts in relation to the management  of the Indian reserves, and;to see for  himself the character of the land  tied up in these reserves, and how  much of it was in use.  The question of the government  buying the unused thousands of acres  of this land from the Indians and  throwing it open to the whiteman is  becoming one of mighty interest, and  is soon to be forced upon the government in such a way as to compel attention. The fact that the press has  determined to sift this matter to the  bottom, and show thc absurdity of  our Indian- policy, is certaiiTto result in good���������������������������for the Indians as well  as the government itself and the  people generally.  All that has been asked or will be  asked by the press is that the Indian be given a chance to develop,  and that tlie government take off his  hands thc land he never has been and  never will be able to use, and give  him in place of it money with which  to properly: develop a smaller acreage.1,  and to better house and clothe himself and family. And in addition to  this, to establish Indian schools on  the reserves, where the young may  acquire at least, a rudimentary education.  It is surprising   that the Canadian  the lands   they   were   unable to use  and administering   them in their interests.       Take,   for    instance,   the  lands of   thc   Chippewa tribe in the  northwest   peninsula   of   Ontario at  Saugeen,   Cape   Croker and  portions  of North Grey.   Moneys derived from  the sale of these lands in 1854 created  a fund   from   which   has   since been  paid    to   thc   Indians   of   those two  bands in interest alone the enormous  sum of about .$900,000, besides adding  all the while to the capital account,  and to-day there stands to the credit  of 75G men,    women   ancl  children of  that tribe on thc two reservations of  Saugeen'  and   Cape Croker, the tidy  sum of over ������������������708,000, giving them an  annual distribution   of $17,000 in interest   besides   having   good schools  government did   not    long ago make j maintained for   them by the govern  some move in this    direction.   Where   ment.  "It was stated in debate on the Indian question in thc B. C. legislature  a short time ago that the amount of  land per capita ceded by the province of B. C. to the Federal government for the use and'benefit of the  Indians was 20 acres, in which the  province retained its reversionary interest, and yet we have in the Similkameen between Chopaca and Princeton 25,675 acres of good land held by  probably less than 150 men, women  and children."  the Indians have been so treated else  where they have rapidly developed  into a much better type of humanity,  and what other Indians have done  our Indians can do if given the opportunity. Speaking in this regard,  the Hedley Gazette' makes a good  point when it says:  "The Indians in eastern provinces  have benefitted immensely by thc  wise course pursued by the government sixty years ago in treaty with  the Indians,   taking over from them  LOCAL NEWS IN FEW LINES  Mud !  Thursday, November 8rd, bazaar in Presbyterian church, by Ladies' Aid.  Proprietor Manning-, of the Enderby hotel,  returned this week from thc const.  A concert will bo given by Ladies^ Aid of Methodist church, Friday, October 28th.  Manager Taylor, of the Bank of Montreal, la  enjoying ������������������ vacation trip to thc coast.  Four carloads a day. Yes, thnnk you; the  lumber business is very (rood.���������������������������A. K. L. Co.  The ladies of St. Geo .ro's Guild will hold an  afternoon tea, at Mrs. Turner's home, Friday,  Oct. 21st, 3 to 5.  Mr. W". 13. Lemke wont to Vernon on Wednesday to return with Mrs. Lemke, who underwent  an operation in the hospital thero.  Mr. and Mrs'. J. W. Evans will return from  the eoast this week. Mr. Evans will re-open the  harness shop on Monday, and will proceed to wind  up the business.  The Kass-Russoll damage suit was Bettled out  of court this week. Mr. RubscII paying .00.    Mr.  RusbcII ii closing up a very successful season's'  work, and will spend .tho winter in tho East, returning in the Spring. ,     '  Many Enderbyites  were subpoenaed on the -  Dake case, and arc spending the week in Vernon.  City Clerk Rosoman is one of Urn subpoenaed nnd  the City Hall will bo closed  until  his  return.  "Curfew shall not ring to-night," cither.  Crossley Poison Is endeavoring   to organize a  joint stock company to erect a. suitable skating  rink.      Mr. S. Poison has agreed to donate half  an acre of land if  the necessary capital is sub-   '  scribed for the erection of a suitable building.  STILL IN BUSINESS  Headquarters for Bulbs.   Two tons  just   received.     Also    a   full line of  seeds,  ornamental Stock, Fertilizers,  Bee Supplies,   Spray Pumps and Im-   '  plements,  and all   garden requisites.  M. J. HENRY,  3011 Westminster Rd.  Vancouver, B.C.  A: R, Macdougall, Mgr. turcd to look round until he bad  placed a good mile between himself  and Zweidorf. Then, with a- huge  breath of satisfaction, he called ��������������������������� a  halt,  'Humph,''' hc grunted, 'our  necks, Max, arc a thought safer  than they've been for thc last  hour.-''  "It must be pesky close- lying  inside there,"   replied    the soldier  i .dressed,    with    a  grin.  'Th<  CHAPTER XL���������������������������(Cont'd)  If ho possessed but little physical  courage, Hoffmann wa.s not of that  kind whose energies and acutcness  are paralyzed by danger. Far from  it.    If he resembled the hare in his  readiness to (ly peril in any shape,  he also resembled hcr in his doublings to escape it-.   The greater the  risk the more fertile he in his re-  isoi.rccs to avert that inevitable destiny (hat   his   captain    so genially  predicted for hini.    Jj.-o had been in  many    delicate    situations    in  his  time,  and had  so far contrived to  cheat the  gallows by his own unaided .adroitness.     If he was nervously uncomfortable aliout- his present business, he was by no means  despairing.    He was habituated to  fi .eat with  horrible trepidation  at  the lime, and look back with Gascon  braggadocio the    haz .rd  once  passed.    Tt is the fate of those who  embrace  the profession     of knave!  with imperfect nerve foi- the vocation..   But  the  little  party   reach  thc gate and lhe Unler-oflizierc in  charge I hereof calls upon  them  to  'halt, and demands, "What's in the  chest V  "We'd best sit down here,  I'riend." replied the sergeant, "for  on my oath the catalogue's too long  to enumerate dry lipped. ; Kim over  to thc 'Bush.' one of you," he continued, addressing himself lo his  own men, "and fetch us a measure  of wine, nnd see you make speed  with it. for my tongue cleaves to  my mouth even now. _ Jet hinks the  captain's wardrobe will sufler little by a few minutes-' delay."  "Ha, ha!" laughed the officer  of the civic guard. "Like a. true  soldier you'll not quit Zweidorf  without a. stirrup-cup. But 1  heard not you were going."  "Jt were not likely. Captain von  Hompesch. I take- it, would scarce  wish it to come to King Friedrich'!.  ears that he sent a sergeant's guard  about with his old clothes. Pretty  employment for his Majesty's vele"-  rans escorting their officer's linen  to the wash, and that's what we'll  come to next, I suppose," growled  Hoffmann.  "Till, tut, man, don't be put out.  Jusfc let me- look at the top of the  chest for form's sako^ while they  iii'c fetching the wine, and then wi.  can havc a talk and a tankard  quietly before you start."  "Don't be put out.'" rclorled  Hoffmann ' angrily, "with a thirty  miles'' march before inc. and the  privilege of keeping watch and  ward over Captain von Hompesclv's  boots, breeches, and such like gear  Thc: civic guardsman, an intimate  of Hoffmann's and a toss-pot of lhe  first water, was lillle loth. The  sergeant filled out two brimming  beakers, and the- cart meanwhile  with iis ticklish contents, stood  quietly in the shadow of the gate-  contents filial a.s gunpowder to its  escort should the Jid of that chest  bc raised, and raised it- ought to  bc ere quitting tlie town, .according  to the Jaws of the municipal council.  Sergeant- Hoffmann,  quite awake  lo the fact that every minute's dc-  dny endangers    the    safety    of his  neck, still sips his wine with commendable deliberation.   Thc  sergeant feels  that    undue    haste here  would simply precipitate the catastrophe hc dreads.    Despite his outward composure and farouche bearing,  he sits upon (horns, with cars  pricked   to   catch   signs of  any  tumult in  the  city.    He knows  tliat  it will not be long crc Caspar Zimmermann is missed, and has a fair  conception that it is likely to raise  a storm when discovered.    His anxiety to be  well  outside thc walls  is intense.    But then he must also  achieve that    without examination  of the contents of the chest.  "Ticklish work���������������������������a- question of  time only," thinks Hoffmann. He  knows this Haggermann of thc city  guard. Can he, but get enough  wine into him, he will not- trouble  himself further about the chest.  But time is jusfc .what Hoffmann  knows he can ill afford to spare.  Hc pushes the liquor about briskly:  his satellites havc done their errand well, and there is no stint of  wine for thc parting cup: nor do  the soldiers���������������������������old hands at this kidnapping game���������������������������omit to pass it  freely amongst the guard. They  also are aware that their necks are  in jeopardy should that cart-load  of theirs fail to pass the gates successfully.  Officer  Haggermann warms over  his  tankard.   "So you'd havc gone  thc length of putting cold steel into  mc,  old  fox.  sooner than not run  a contraband load out of Zweidorf.  Donncr! but that's not flic way to  say good-bye to an old comrade."  "Bah!   wc  must  do  what we're  ordered," returned Hoffmann with  ji wink,   "but if I'd pufc my sword  through the skirts of your coat Vd  have called  you   run   through,  you  understand."  Haggermann   laughed  loud.  /'Here's a    (oast   for    you," he  cried.   " 'The   Captain's boots and  breeches,  and may    breeched men  never be sent on so a bootless an  ei'i'.'uid/_ _ Ha.jny  jolly  Sergeant;  Thiil. rem. "fills you of some ofThe gay  sooner you take him out, Sergeant,  thc better for his health, I ween."  "Tush ! lad, his lungs, we'll trust,  aro strong as his arms. He'd like  enough to bc troublesome if wc let  him free just yet. Forward again.  ^Vc must "compass the- camp crc  we slop for good."  "Thcre'd be little light in. him  now .I'm thinking," said thc soldier, "but thcre'd bc probably little inarch in him- either; so perchance he's a.s well its he is. '"Twas  clever trapping of thine, Hoffmann,  (hat lured one- of his inches into  so close a- cage."  "Aye,   lad, ��������������������������� it  was   neatly done.  No blackbird ever hopped under a  sieve  for   corn   readier   than  this  fellow into this prison of  his own  building.     You   big fellows,   Max,  outgrow    your  brains    grievously.  Oafs all  of you after you   rise  six  feet in your stockings, and fit only  to be ordered about by us who've  retained our wit at the expense of  our  stature.     Never mind,    lad,1'  continued thc sergeant,   "don't be  down-hearted, you    do    your    best  with those great hulking bodies of  yours;    but    always    be    thankful  you've those among you who betook  themselves   to   growing    in brains  instead of in inches. Look at King  Friedrich, God bless him" didn't he  stop at a. reasonable height.  Why.  for fear his intellect might deteriorate- if be ran up like a young sapling. '"Tis the business of the little,  Max,  fo direct the physical power  of the big."  Max said nothing, but consoled  himself with a grimace unobserved  by the sergeant. Hc was' quite  aware of this weakness of his  superior, and had heard him dilate  many a- time upon how nature compensated men,for want of stature  by endowing them with higher brain  power. It was thc sergeant's sore  point. In an army wherein  thc chief placed such ridiculous  value on physique, Hoffmann, con-  spiciously deficient in that point,  was wont at times fo wax vcry bitter on the subject. a������������������id ever strenuously maintained that men's brains  were great in proportion as their  bodies were small. He was given  to brag much on this question, and  to insinuate that King Friedrich  had selected him for the delicate  duties upon, which he was mostly  employed in entire recognition of  such  theory.  Scant, however, was Hoffmann's  halt. There was danger yet, he  thought,   of  being   followed    from  Zweidorf should   Caspar    Zimmer-  i  A New Head In 30 Minutes  Exchange that achine, throbbine. 4uf_ring-, rmiddlsd hea"d  ior ��������������������������� clear, cool, comtortable one by taJcinf a  NA-DRU-CO Headache Wafer  ���������������������������    25c. a box at your dn_i__8' or by mail from  Nation.! Drug nr.d Chemical Co. of Canada, Limited.   Montreal.  28  ���������������������������<>������������������K>4*>-f<>>0������������������frO^O'_-_^.-*-0'*<>  On the Farm  0  _<>-. C^<>f<>+0-*-C^C-������������������K>*<>>_>^_  DISADVANTAGES OF WEEDS.  J. They rob cultivated plants of  nutriment.  2^ They injure crops by crowding  and shading.  3. They retard lhe work of harvesting grain by increasing the  draft and by extra wear of machinery.   (Bindweed, thistles, red root.)  'J. They retard thc drying of  grain and hay.  5. They,, increase thc labor of  threshing, and make cleaning of  seed difficult.  farm to take advantage of, as a-  shelter for thc orchard, for there  is not much use growing fruit nnd  having it blown off by thc heavy  autumn winds. A row of cherry  trees planted thickly around tho  outside of thc orchard would make  quite a good windbreak find prove  a source of profit as well. We would  also plant an evergreen hedge out-  si-d-.' of all, and if fruit trees and  evergreens were act out at the same  time, the shelter would bc sufficient by the time the trees had fruited.  A . good preparation of the ground  would bc to plow and harrow, then  sow with peas or buckwheat, and  when it had grown up sufficiently,  to plow it down. This would make  the ground mellow and provide an  abundant supply of the best kind  of food for the roots.  After   pulverizing   the   soil   iind  G.   They damage    thc   quality  of! smoothing it,   lay   off   tho orchard  (loui  in rows each way, at whatever distance the trees arc to bc planted.  Set up stakes in line ancl plant  where thc lines intersect. This  will leave the trees in lino every  wa;, and will facilitate working  among them. When planting the  trees dip the roots in a pail of  __ water, as the clay will adhere  tads of cattle, tho | quickly to thc wet rootlets and/facilitate speedy growth. For years  hoed crops may be grown between  th j rows of trees, if plenty of manure is used; the tree can thus be  cultivated with profit.    Late in the  sometimes  making it  nearly  worthless.    (Allium  vincalc  L.)  7. Most of them are of little value. S^ "P stakes  as food for domc&oic animals.  8. Some weeds injure stock by  means of barbed awns. (Squirrel  tail grass, wild' oats, porcupine  grass.)  0.  Some of them injure wool and!  disfigure   thc  manes and tails    of horses.    (Burdock, cocklcbur, houndstongue.)  .JO.  A few make "Hair balls" in  the  stomachs  of  horses.     (.Rabbit-  foot clover, crimson clover.) ,  /I.  Some  injure   the    quality of  fall  the^ young    trees ^  should   be  diarv   products.     (Leeks,   wild  on "'      '-   "    "       '       '  ions.)  12. Penny cress, and probably  others, when eaten by" animals, injure thc taste of meat.  13. Poison hemlock, spotted cow-  wrapped    about    thc    trunk    with  building paper    to    the height of  about eighteen inches to protect  them from being girdled by mice.  Thi'1 is about the way we set out  ou" trees .and  wc0 havc  never yet  poisonous.  14.  Many  weeds interfere with a  rotation of crops  every farmer in Prince Edward Island could be induced to plant five  acres of orchard thc exodus would  15. All weeds damage thc appear-  stop and we would double our po  ance of a farm and  render it less j pulation in fifteen year's.���������������������������A. B". E  valuable.      (Quack-grass,    Canada  thistle, plantains.)  SOME SMALL BENEFITS.   .  passed    at    thc  filled  brim.  ���������������������������"during it",    n")n'lTnor" and~T_itzen".  comrade, but when one has served, evenings    we  that is pretty work to be set. to." ���������������������������Mush.' oh.  "In pood (ruth you might he "In -'i bumper." cried Hufl'mann,  ���������������������������worse employed. Nay. I mean." "h" up. "hi comrade���������������������������there, that's  continued the ei.ic guardsman de- *".' he continued as ho  precalingly, " .n service of more Magg-" rin aim's cup to the  danger." "To the civic guard of Zweidorf,  "T would ii were." said Tloff- mine ancient." exclaimed Hoffmann. t\\irliii��������������������������� Iiis nxnisiaehe fierce, maim, once more replenishing the  ly : "ihere were n.ni"' '-mall" credit ! glasses." "Drink me thai fairly" and  in il then. Danger i<������������������ io jlie sol- | >qu;irely, and then I'm for the  dier ;is llu: air be hrr-at bos: an il  wore but   a eon Ira band cargo even  (h.'ii neee.-silated running you  through lhe guls ere I could pa:-s  the gale, (here |...d been somo sal-  isf.'iclioii in it, Uui a heap of worn-  oul, I'iiiuieiii. faugh! Are there not  IraHiekri'N for such gear in Zweidorf ihat In- could have rid hiuT-elf  of il .'"  Hi> of the civic guard looked  somewhat awry at Hoffmann's ooo!  propounding of his views concerning (he running of a contraband  cargo without the walls���������������������������a view apparently taken with slight regard  tii his, the civic guard's, comfort or  digestion.  "Duly is duty,''' lie responded in  .somewhat hesitating, manner, "and  the order of (he council is that all  carts leaving the city be examined  at Hie gates.    So  just lift  the  lid  Hoffmann,   a  glimpse    will  of  your  moment  chest.   Hcrr  -a      mere  ,u flice.  mock    ot  my  the    sergeant.  the sternest  hiit you may  charge,'' responded  fiercely. "It's we  disciplinarian in our service is my  captain, or J'd say confiscate the  cart and its contents, and deem  myself well quit of it ere I'd be put  to such ridicule before mv own men.  .But lure 'comes the wine. We'll  drink fair weather .uud light royds  ere we do anything ch:e"  road."  Onco more Haggermanii drained  his beaker to l he dreg'-:.  "Forward, my lads." cried Hoffmann gaily, "the sun gels low and  we've ;i weary tramp before us.  Quick,   away  wilh you."  "I'.ut (here's (he oliosl." said  Iliiguerniaiin. with semi-drunken  grn. ily.  "Ve<. old comrade, and lln-re  aro I lie ribs," rclorled Hoffmann.  iis he i-niote the civic guardsman  pretty smart Iy (herein. "Adieu.'  old friend. I'll send you hack thc  pawn-tickets of the captain's wardrobe. '"Twill make you merry at  the 'Bush/ lo see what an officer's  casl-off raiment be worth, whicli he  has thought fit to detach an old  .sergeant and four veterans lo  guard. Once more, farewell,'''' iind  Hoffmann. followed his men and  cart  rapidly through the gate.  Hiiggennann stared after them  for ;i few seconds in drunken silence.  "Ought to havc looked in chest,"  he muttered, "order of council���������������������������  council strict just now. Might want  t(.������������������ know how many boots. Made  good joke, though, very Funny���������������������������toil  joke 10 council if ihey inquire,"  and with an inebriated chuckle at  his own conceit, Oflicer Haggermann returned to his guard.  Sergeant Hoffmann sen reel v ven-  mann .be speedily missed, and that  wa.s a. circumstance the sergeant  looked upon as quite liable to  happen. He and his escort were  speedily on their way once more,  nor did they again tarry to rest  -.ti-iiti 1 _ th e,v__.h a<L-plaae.d_six-n i i 1 f s -b.c=_  tween. themselves and thc city.  "Ten minutes, lads, just to rinse  your mouths, settle your belts, and  look at this volunteer of ours. Then  onward we tramp, for gaol fever  threatens us till we makc King  Friedrich's camp : an we stretch  not our legs, it may hap those  greasy burghers wc havc left behind .may stretch our necks for.us..  Should thoy overtake us we arc liable to sec Zweidorf from mid-air,  my children. So I counsel yo lo  pay lillle regard lo gelling foot-  son, for (he next- twelve hours or  so, Here, :Max, let's lift iho lid and  see how (his carpenlor looks after  being ("iliined IIicm; three hours."  (To  be  continued.)  1. They are of some use in the  world lo induce more frequent and  morc thorough cultivation, which  benefit crops.  2. The new arrival of a weed of  first rank stimulates watchfulness.  (Russian thistle.)  3. In occupying the soil after a  crop has been removed they prevent the loss of fertility by shading  tho ground.  4. Weeds plowed under add some  humus and fertility lo the soil,  though in a vcry 'much less degree  than clover or cow peas.  o. Some of them furnish food for  birds .in winter.���������������������������-W. J. Bcal, Lansing, Mich.  Islander in Canadian   Horticulturist.  4.^^L^G-T-H_^QRCH.\_*L>.  In preparing to set out an orchard wc would select a field affording natural drainage and, if possible, natural shelter; that is, if  one lias it  grove  or  hedge on  the  A  NEW  ONE.  On board of an ocean liner were  a lady and gentleman accompanied  by their young hopeful, aged six.  and as is usually thc case the parents were very sick while little Willie was thc wel lest thing on board.  One day the parents were lying, in.  their steamer chairs hoping that  they'd die, arid little Willie was  playing about the deck. Willie did  something of which his mother did  nofc approve, so she said to her husband, "John, please speak to Willie," and the husband with the little strength left in his wasted form  looked at his son and heir and feebly muttered, "How d'ye do, Willie?"  The Edinburgh Deaf and Dumb  Institution, which has just celebrated its centenary, was thc first institution of its kind in Scotland and  (he second in Britain.  A flaTonag ttsed the same as lemon or yanill.i,  B jr (iiunlvinn tranulated augar id vratar auJ  BCdinsr MapUine. a delicious syrupi* mod. anJ  n syrup beH_r Uj������������������n staple. - Mtpleine ia cold bf  irrocera. If ruot send 50c tor I ot. bottle anf  t .ip������������������ book. Crcice&t M(c. Co^SaM!!*, W_.  Truthful.  Angry   rather  (lo  son)���������������������������Yon   never  saw me getting Into ii scrape like that  whon I was n hoy.   Flippant Son���������������������������No,'  dad, I never did.-Exchange.  The Antiquity of the Ballet.  Strictly defined, tlie ballet is properly a theatrical exhibition of the art of  dancing in its highest perfection, complying generally with the rules of the  drama a.s lo its composition and form.  It was in existence in Italy as far back  as A. D. .OOO, the court of Turin In  that day making especial use of It and  the royal family and nobles taking  part in it. The ballet was first introduced in I'.auce in the reign of Louis  XIII., and both tliat monarch and  Louis XIV. occasionally took part in  its dances. About the year 1700 women made their first appearance iD tho  ballet, which up to that time had been  performed exclusively by men, as was  the case also with plays and o^uaa,  hut no wornau ballet dancer wi >_>>'  note appeared until 1790.  Canadian Appreciation  Langham Hotel, London.  Gentlemen,���������������������������I wish to e.vprr. s my appreciation of the 38  h.p. Daimler which you have delivered to me. Before shipping thc car to Canada- I made ;i three weeks' trial of it, covering some 1,200 miles. The ear ran perfectly, and 1 never  had the slightest trouble of any kind, and I think it quite lives  up to the many claims you make for it. The silence, smoothness of running, and power of acceleration on hills is really  remarkable.  My petrol consumption was 10 miles'to the gallon, including a great deal of driving in traffic. The tyres show no appreciable signs of wear, and I think it will prove light on tyres.  I am really delighted with the car.-���������������������������Youra  sincerely,  (Signed)   C.  A. BOONE,   of Toronto, Canada.  "Th _ n\os?  Successful  C ,r of fhe  Vear1909"  The Daimler Motor Co., O904> Limited,  COVENTRY,   ENGLAND.  11_  jo. roison ncmiocK. spotte-ci cow-  uit    iji,M ,i1"���������������������������   "<-0."������������������y������������������-  hw_,  ,, __. ,*  bane and Jamestown weed are very had an aPP'-e tree fail to grow.    H VJ:  noisnnnns evcrv farmer in Prince Edward ls- /���������������������������! /  7.  Experiences With the Indians in  estern Canada  IN the early days of tlie G. P. E. surveys, through forests, across plains  and over mountains, the Aborigine  was always a factor to be reckoned with  and sometimes a serious one.  The harmless Eastern brand of Indians had been reduced to a tribe of  mendicants. When not too lazy to  breathe, an occasional muskrat or mink  akin furnished a precarious existence  And when the white man came along,  tlie crumbs that fell from his table were  mlt despised by his red brothers, and  tkey would often camp alongside of liim  and laboriously move along.  With their well-known, instincts of  true gallantry they would kindly permit  the squaws and a small retinue of dogs,  never absent, to pack heavy loads of  their belongings, whilo haughty chieftain strode along in the load with nothing heavier to carry than an old musket.  Of course, tnis class of Aborigine,  principally of th: Cree persuasion, "cut  no ice." Ilo was simply regarded as an  indolent, improvident, dirty, unreliable,  lying son of-the forest. All Cooper's  fairy tales fade away whon you encounter the real child of nature, so different from the tali, lordly savage portrayed by the novelist, marching along,  arrayed in .a bunch of feathers and a  coat of red paint, with his lovely consort at his side, whose simple toilet, inexpensive, but Directive,- consists of a  string of beads; a coiffure made up with  buckskin leg-  the aid of bacon grease;  gings and embroidered mocassins.  Alas! How all is changed.. Tlie  wretched old ragged, pock-marked, unsanitary, insect repository who follows  along your trail uow, with his old soro-  eyed squaw and numerous' offspring,  picking .up the white man's leavings,  tells a pitiable talc, and "shows only too  plainly the decadence of the redskin.  On the Western plains, of course, different tribes are encountered. Horse  Indians are invariably superior to those  other decaying specimens.  Many a tine, tall, straight, upstanding, unreliable savage have I encountered,  clothed  simply  in  his- right  mind,  ' mounted upon the self-supporting littlo  wall-eyed cayuse.  Thc different tribes were seldom,  if  .ever, friendly, and in the old days auy  plain Indian would kill a Cree on sight.  The "Stonies". inhabited thc Itock  Mountain ranges and seldom if ever  came east of Swift Current Creek, then  there' were '' Sarcces," "Blackfect,''  "Bloods," "Pagans," and many other  hard varieties.  According to the old missionaries' and  traders' stories, many lights have taken  place between thc rival tribes.   -  I remember well, some years ago  whom camped at Swift Current Creek,  whore I had just finished the location  of the C. P. B. main line,.discovering  three or four bodies of Cree Indians recently murdered and scalped by some  hostile tribe A particularly perfect  skull struck my fancy, and as I .was returning East next day, I annexed it for  :i souvenir.  When tho cook had cleaned and sandpapered this headpiece, I scribbled the  following verse upon thc dome ' of  thought, and put it under the seat of my  buekboard:  "Long  have   I   roamed    these    dreary  plains,  I'vo used  up horses,  men, and brains,  And    oft'    from    virtue's    path   I've  strayed  To iind a, fifty-two foot grade;  But now,  thank God, I'll  take a  rest  Content, I've done my level best,  To this greon earth I'll say farewell,  And run a Railway line through Hell."  That  night there  was  an  alarm  of  ""Itul iri_s"cOliTiiTgrJ=ini''d=u p o n=-t u r n j n g-  ut we found a bunch of Crees sprawling  through  the  long grass into  camp, all  thoroughly   scared   by   "Bloods,"   and  "Stonies,'' whom they said were chas-  tipped his old felt hat back, scratched  his shaggy red mane reflectively, and  "guessed he could do most as we'll with  that stuff back to Moose Jaw," turned  slowly round, and trotted along behind  me, eastward bound.  Shortly after tnat notorious warrior,  "'Sitting Bull," had ceased from annoying our American neighbors, various  armed bauds of his people, called bv  courtesy "war parlies," wandered  north of the imaginary line to try and  worry unsuspecting survey parties, or  particularly any loose "tenderfoot"  that might happen along on the plains.  I remember upon one occasion being  in charge of a small party, ruuning a  trial line across the Souris plains.' We  were delayed by a big storm, almost a  hurricane, south of Moose Mountain.  I awoke with the sense' of some subtle  odor whieh was not there when I turned  in. A tnick mist in my tent was finally  attributable to a tall handsome savage  squatted on his hunkers, calmly waiting  for me to wake up. The bouquet came  partly from a huge pipe of "kill-i-ki-  nick," that vile concoction made of  willow bark, and partly from the noble  warrior behind the pipe, who was industriously fouling the atmosphere while  I was wrapt iu the slumber of guileless innocence.  It didn't take long to sing out for an  interpreter and have the aboriginal  nuisance, removed .outside, before granting au audience to so distinguished a  visitor. The picturesque scoundrel  turned out to be "Sitting Bull's"  right bower, and rejoiced in the name  of ".Rising \Sun." His wardrobe consisted of an elaborately tattooed chest  and. a bandolier of Winchester cartridges^ This handsome vagabond was  on a little excursion up north in Canadian territory, accompanied-by a band  of about seventy or eighty ragamuffins,  with their squaws and dusky progeny,  seeking what they might devour.  My camp was in disorder after the  gale, tents blown to smithereens, horses  stampeded, etc., etc. With the aid of a  Sarcee interpreter he informed me that  my presence (in my own country) was  not only undesirable to his-Majesty, but  decidedly objcctiouable.-- He advanced  the old' well-worn Indian argument that  I would scare the game away and thus  prevent him and his tribe from making  an honest living. After pointing out  to this' child of nature that he really  belonged to Uncle ,Sain, and was trespassing upon my bailiwick, I did' the  usual thing,, and "--after the pow-wow  introduced him to a generous breakfast  wliich would havc puzzled tlie digestion  of' an ostrich. Hc :ito everything in  sight. I then made him a present of  much fiour. sugar, tea, and tobacco as  a peace offering, iind told him, through  the interpreter, that I was closely related to the "Great White Mother" (Victorian era); who possessed more red-  coated soldiers than his dog had /leas,  and would not hesitate to blow him off  the map if he wasn't good. With these  cheerful assurances, I bid him good-bye,  saying, as a parting shot, that I hoped  never to see his ugly mug again.  I was congratulated by tho grinning  half-breeds upon my diplomatic'manner  "O baking powder that contains alum iis fit to put  in your home baked food. Alum lessens the flow  of the gastric juices* causing indigestion and irritation.  The heart and nervous system are also affected by  alum, and it is pronounced unfit for any food by all  food experts*  MAGIC insures pure food  for your household. MAGIC  makes delicious, healthful  bread, biscuits and pastry.  You have the assurance that  your baking is sweet and.  wholesome  when it is used.  MAGIC is  a medium  priced baking  powder and  the only well-known one  made in Canada that .does/  NOT contain alum*  Full Pound Cans, 25c_  Insist upon MAGIC���������������������������Noth.  ing is "just as good.*  L W. Gillett Co. Ltd. Toronto, Ont  FREE COOK BOOK I'^TTZT^^Jr^J^___^-_! ___T  Mtds.ia (*****\A*  SB.  U ���������������������������v*.-' V *'K*V* *���������������������������* "^ *** *>"* *���������������������������" "^" V;V ���������������������������*_���������������������������...  . Jlolloway's Corn Cure takes thc corn  out by the roots.   Try it and prove it.  ing them  fhey asked our protection, whieh was  afforded, and the whole cavalcade, men,  women, and-.childrcn, moved"down next  day with my party. Wc saw nothing ot:  tho hostile'tribes.  - I.eingauxious to got .down to .the end  of a track as soon iis possible (about,  250 miles), I took one man and several  spare horses, and jogged along ahead o  my transport, making between sixty and  seventy miles a day. 'Hie second day  ont [ met a stranger, a typical down  <>;ist Yankee trader. He was a long-Hair-  ed, lantern-jawed specimen, driving au  express wagon, piled up with all sorts  of merchandise to trade with tno dusky  _.._   ....:..:.,,.    (���������������������������-.,   ponies  of dealing with the noble chieftain; but,  alas! for all human calculation, wlien it  comes-to dealing-with the wandering  jSron)iid of the plains.  The next morning at dawn I awoke to  find the noble savage once more squatted at my feet. Tii is time I was indeed  annoyed, but discretion, triumphed, and  sending for the interpi _tcv, f at first  denounced .him as an unwashed, hand-  painted impostor, telling him that he  had broken our sacred contract by daring. J_P.--_J-_._j- his_ forbiddi_ng_c_ouii_ten_i  igain���������������������������I  savages.     Uo  was  driving  two  and loading four others.  He stopped mc and hrcd a vollev ol  ���������������������������uestions at ine at once. lie enquired  m.rticularly about thc Indians, wanted  to know if I had seen any; whereabouts  would'he meet them, then if they were  bud, etc., etc.?     = ,.        .  I told him they began to get real bad  at Swift Current, and they had killed  several Crees at that point to iny certain knowledge. ,     ..     fnr  This was the spot he was heading tor.  He then wanted my opinion as. to  what the probabilities wore in his particular case. I told him, accorehug to  their usual destructive habits, that the;  would probably first of all annex lus  ponies, then divide the spoils on the  wagon amongst them, and most likelj  take a few pot shots at him as they  rodo off. He seemed to be reflecting  deeply, and a change of mind appeared  Imminent, but a thought struck him  and with his unmistakable *���������������������������������������������ng  land accent, bo drawled: ''Wa-.U,  stranger, you come by there safe, how  ������������������ it they didn't do nothing to. you?"  "Oh," said I. putting on a real cunning look, and at the same time roach-  h������������������8a<mn under the .seat and hooking  my finger into the grinning skull of the  tat lamented. Here is the last son of  a dog that interfered with me."   Ho  ance again���������������������������f also remarked with .an  air of .assumed dignity befitting one so  closely related to the .Royal Family that  the "Croat White Mother" would be  greatly distressed at the wayward manners of. hcr red-skinned children,, and  would probably disinherit the whole  bunch, etc.  This speech, being interpreted to him,  wilh any amount of half-breed embroidery, seemed to hav_ a soothing effect,  but after thinking it carefully over,-the  noble warrior emitted a sul'lon grunt,  and told the interpreter to tell mc that  he, too, came of a proud and haughty  race, and was not nearly such a rotter as  I had depicted. He didn't want any  favors at my hands and what was more  wouldn't accept them, in fact, ho did  n't admire my style anyway, and much  preferred his"own. All" he sought was  permission to bring the ladies of his  harem into iny camp, that they might  gaze upon the classic features of the  Caucasian ere we departed.  This heing granted, that same afternoon a loud jingling of spurs, mixed  with suppressed giggling, announced the  arrival, of the female element in old  "'Rising Sun's" entourage. Talk about  feminine curiosity, they could give their  fairer sisters cards and spades and then  beat them at their own game. They  poked their noses into everything; chattered continuously; asked all sorts of  "fool" questions, and I expect many  of the younger damsels had never gazed  upon the fair features ..of a white man  before.  They were particularly interested in  the culinary department, and after be  ing fed hung about the cook's tents ex  aminiug every detail. A peculiarly  beautiful bean pot struck thc fancy of  an old fat chaperone, w.io came over to  my tent accompanied by her sixteen  year-old daughter, attired in one single  garment, generally advertised by the  department stores as "white-wear." In  this particular case it might have been  quito true originally.  After manifesting much anxiety and  making many violent gesticulations (tho  old horror had her daughter in ono hand  and the bean pot in the' other), I gave  my consent to anything for a quiet life,  and at sundown they departed, bean pot  and all.  ��������������������������� Imagine my, "well, consternation,' at  least, upon returning to iny tent to find  that wretched old russet-colored chaperone had missed her count and forgotten  the dusky daughter who appeared to be  perfectly satisfied with the proceedings.  I\[y young interpreter, in broken English, punctuated by many grins, informed me that marriage contracts in that  particular tribe were'often entered into  through the medium of some such miserable wedding present, and in my case  oven a measly bean"' pot would bo considered quite legal.  Here was I hooked np I'or life to a  dark bay damsel whom I had never seen  before, whose language I didn't understand, and to whose family I bad not  even been introduced, and what was  more emberrassing, the chief engineer  was expected to arrive any day. "What  a predicament for a modest, innocent,  assuming church member to find himself in. There was my wild, unkempt.  -pictur.esque=^.bridelet,=the-=unta light  daughter of a savage nice of warriors,  coyly enjoying every moment of my consternation, while I could only explain  tlie awkward situation to her through  au interpreter.  This gentleman w.is immediately despatched to the Indian camp, ancl  brought back with liim a brother of the  maiden, who was (hen returned to the  paternal "teepee," with iny compliments and regrets.  "      "    "         "SEC."  The author denies "that vertical position of thc tympanum has anything to  ilo with tlie musical oar so-called, tliat  is the ability to distinguish tones. Thc  investigations of some physicians are  cited which say that'thc tympanum of  musicians is finer and more transparent  than tiie'ordinary person's. It is not  true, tnough, that musicians, as a rule,  have ears standing fur out from the  head.  Mozart's was it most remarkable  musical memory. He wrote down Al-  legri's Misero "alter hearing it for the  first time. This is a long work, and  most diflicult. "If he liad relied on his  car, lie could never have mastered it.  Composers, with great musical brain  development don't need a piano while  composing. "Wagner was never .sure of  his tone. When hc attempted to do a  phrase, lie usually commenced an octave  too low or too high.  A'  NO SUCH THING AS MUSICAL EAE  Declares    Doctor   Fcis,    Famous    Ear  Expert���������������������������Scat   of   Musical   Understanding thc Brain  CCOI.DIN G to a book by the famous ear expert, Doctor Feis, thc  musical ear i.s a myth. Tho seat  of musical understanding is the brain,  and tlie ear is shaped in accordance  with the brain's require in cuts.  The doctor cites a number of facts  showing that the cars of .musicians arc  often Worked so hard as. to become useless, deafness occurring at an early  period, simply because thc nerves of  the end-apparatus gave out. Thero seems  to be one outward sign of musical .understanding," though, a thick car lobe.  Mozart, Beethoven, Haydn, Schubert,  and other great musicians showed decided thickening of the left lobe.  Beethoven's troubles began when his  ears refused to telegraph the upper  notes to his brain, wis inability to hear  upper notes grew into complete deafness within three years. When hc found  that he could no more hoar the sopranos  and the high notes of the violins, Beethoven grew depressed, because 'melancholy, and decided to commit suicide.  Sustana never heard his several works  of the As-dur accords. "I can only  imagine how they sound," he wrote. At  the same time he was tortured to death  by ragtime melodies that forever buzzed  in his cars.  Franz, who worked very laboriously  over his compositions got the earache  whenever he bogan composing. As hc  wouldn't give up work, he finally became deaf, and liko Beethoven, had to  conduct conyersation on paper.  ARTIFICIAL   EYES   IN   ANCIENT  TIMES _  MAN'S necessity has ever been tho  cause of his progress ancl ingen-  =====ioiis=in-vGntioit-;=itiid=no-i!eeessity  is ever of greater importance to man,  or ever has been, than tliat uf keeping  up appearances. All thc appliances  with which we aro familiar in dentistry, and all the devices of the wig-  maker and the beauty-doctor, are the  direct result of-this ruling passion of  human nature���������������������������a passion certainly to  bc commended, when one stops to think,  for is it not the love of perfection that  i.s at the root of it? And is uot (hc  lovc-of perfection one of the great saving graces of mankind? Man would like  Iosco perfection all around him, and he  naturally wishes, even more strongly,  to have it in himself or to appear to  have it if, bv some mischance, lie lacks  it.  As early a.s ">00 ..... artificial eyes  were made by the priests of Rome iind  Ivgypl, who practised as physicians and  surgeons. Their methods of eye-making  aro thus described:  On a strip of flesh-tinted linen, two  and a quarter by one and a quarter  inches, the flat side of a piece of earthenware,-modeled life-size and painted to  represent  the  human' eye and  eyelids,  Away With Depression aud Melancholy.���������������������������These two evils arc the accompaniment of a disordered stomach and "  .torpid liver and  mean wretchedness to  all whom  they  visit.    The'.surest and'  speediest way to combat them is witb  Parmalee's Vegetable Pills, which will.-  restore   the   healthful   action   of   tho  stomach and  bring relief.    They'havo  proved their usefulness in thousand!, of  cases and will continue to give relief to  the suffering who  are  wise enough  to  use them.  was cemented. This linen, coatod oh  thc other side with some adhesive substance, wiis placed - over' the eyehole  and pressed down. In brief, the artificial eye was worn outside thc socket,-  .and, though a clumsy substitute, was  probably appreciated by the Romans  and Egyptians. In the ruins of Pompeii, destroyed in 79 A.D., an eye of this  description   was  discovered.  Not until the sixteenth century do  wc hear of eyes at all like those of to-  da^���������������������������that is, worn inside thc socket.  A French surgeon, ono Ambroisc Pare,  invented three artificial eyes. One consisted of an oval plate covered with soft  lea tlicr...on-which..an _ev.c_was-.T)amted���������������������������.  It wa.s attached to the head by a strong  steel band. If could have been neither  sightly nor comfortable. Thc second  device, and the first known in history  to bc worn inside the socket, consisted  of :i hollow globe of gold deftly enameled. The third eye devised by this ingenious gentleman was a shell pattern  eye, much like that in use today, except that if was of gold and enamel.  Pare's  inventions  were followed   by  eyes of. painted .porcelains and .covered _.  pcarl-wkitc.  Class eyes were 'invented about the  year 1H70. and were crude productions  of inferior workmanship, thc iris and  pupil being hand-painted in a far from  lifelike manner.- -.Shakespeare' mentions  glass eyes in "King Lear," where tho '  king advises the blinded traitor Gloucester to "get thee glass eyes and seem  t o sec.''  >. ������������������iir  DruKjrf.t Will Tell Yo _  Murine Cyb Remedy HolieveB Sore Eye*  Strensinens Weak Eyea. Doesn't Smart.  Soothes Eye Pain, and Sells for 60c. Try  Murine In Tour Eyes and In Baby.  Eyea tor Scaly  Eyelids and Granulation.  I We guarantee the  perfect quality and  absolute purity of  the tobaccos used in  the manufacture of  SweetCaporal  Cigarettes.  53 THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday,   October 20, l9i0  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday al  Enderby. B.C. at  ?2 per year, by the Walker Press.  Advertising Hates; Transient, 50c an inch first  insertion, 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract advertising', SI an inoh per month.  Le pal Notices: 10c a line first insertion; oc a line  each subsequent insertion.  Reading Notices and Locals: 10c a line.  OCTOBER 20,  1910  TO ASK ORGANIZED BRIGADE  Th  matter    of   tire protection will  probably   occupy    a   portion   of the  City Council's time at  its next regular   meeting.     After   the   horse   is  stolen   the    barn   is   usually locked.  After a town   has   been visited hy a  destructive fire,   interest in the matter of better   fire   protection is very  keen, and no time is lost in organizing a fighting brigade, if one be not  already in existence.   It would 'seem  that the businessmen of Enderby and  property   owners   generally    are not  going to wait for a fire to start the  work of improving   our facilities for  handling a fire.    A petition was circulated    last     week    and     generally  signed,    suggesting   to   the   Council  that in view of the city having procured considerable valuable fire fighting apparatus,   and  having  provided  such good quarters for the convenient  housing of this apparatus, we should  have an organized fire brigade whose  members would take enough interest  in the matter   .to   turn out now and  then for   practice,    and calling upon  the mayor to call a meeting for the  purpose of such organization.  This should assist materially in the  commendable efforts of the City  officials to afford every protection  against fire that our limited revenue  will perm.it. It will place the matter  properly before the people, and will  give thc young men and businessmen  generally who have expressed a desire  to take part in the organization of a  all of which is very hard for them to  bear.  However, hard or easy, the prices  are going up. We are going to advance���������������������������we are advancing.  The placing of the Carlin Estate on  the market at from $100 to ������������������145 per  acre, is certain to bring n?any seekers after good land into the district.  The property is close to Enderby, is  approachable     by    two   government  $>������������������<S>c_>$_>$>-.^_.^  brigade the opportunity of doing so.   wag0n roads; and thc river and railroad run through it.   It is true it is  PRICES  GOING  UP  not cleared,  wooded.    If  but it is not heavily  the price is considered  Land in the Northern Okanagan is | high by some, what will they think  going up in value. It will never !when they learn tllat ?100 an acre js  be as cheap in price as it has been, i thc new, price set on uncleared land  and-next year it will be much higher jat Hullcar, in the Salmon River val-  than it now   is.    The man who has  w   foiu.   milcs   from    Bnderby. an(l  turned away   from land in this section at ?20 to $50   an acre, will one  one   day   be   glad   to   purchase the  same land at ?200   an acre.   Land in  this favored district has been held at  a very low figure.   It is a well-known  fact that many of the owners of land  nearby have   insisted   on holding the  price of farm land down in order to  escape paying   higher taxes upon it.  Ancl many   who    insist upon holding  larger tracts than they can cultivate  even now object   to   the tendency of  the     more      progressive   to     boost  up the price to a figure more in harmony with   that    asked in other localities nearby.       They feel that the  increase   in   land    values near their  holdings   means   an   increase in the  value,of the land they hold, and this  means that their taxes will be higher  ley,  with only a wagon road to it. This  is, the price that was paid last week  for 80 acres just south of, the Crane  Brothers farm���������������������������land that is heavily  wooded, too.  It is hard for some people to realize that the marking-time days are  over. They even declare that the  prices are sure to take a tumble. It  will be some years before they will  waken up, and then���������������������������they will be as  poor as they are to-day.  Armstrong has definitely decided to  incorporate as a city municipality,  ancl has appointed a committee of  F. C. Woldenden, F. J. Jackson and  A. E. Sage to take the necessary  steps.  Plant bulbs now for Spring bloom.  if  <  ^*������������������������������������^__c__i-fcMy   '  OO-O OOOOOO OOOOOCXKKKKKKK} CO.  OOC-OOOO OO OOO OOC_KXK><>00-0-  A nice lot of  Hair Switches  | Just to hand.   All shades.   Orders taken for anything  special in this line and colors matched.  Also a nice lot of  Silks in Blouse Ends  Just opened up.   Inspection invited.  xx>oooooooooooooooooooo coooooooooooooooooooooo  "    Don't forget our  MILLINER V DEPARTMENT  In this Department we can guarantee you satisfaction, and our prices are right, as many of our customors  testify who have lately been to the Coast cities. They  claim our styles and trimmings are equal to anything  seen in Vancouver and that our prices are not half  what they are there.  A nice line of FALL SUITINGS to hand.   Up-to-date in style  |> and make at popular prices.  ! Shoe Packs  Our Fall and Winter stock just to hand  and opened for inspection.  Buy Flour that Gives Steady Satisfaction  MOFFET'S BEST is dependably good and will make most wholesome and inviting bread.  It is scientifically milled by practical and competent millers and in a clean mill, and all  wheat for Moffet's Best is ivashed before being milled. For sale by all representative  grocers.  <���������������������������>  |D. - hJ\|ai������������������e   ^ large variety of styles in ru bber foot-wear,  |j-\UUU{.rS   b0th in heavy lumbermen^ and fine.   If  you want the right thing in this line, you can't do better than  what we have.   We carry the Famou MALTESE CROSS Brand.  Our Grocery Department  Is filled with nice new stock, both in staple and fancy linee.  GET OUR PLICE LIST  lai-iiiin-* ._fc._fc._fc    __    __,  *W*mW^W*uW"*r ��������������������������� W*** _���������������������������*��������������������������� 9****W  -���������������������������"���������������������������-������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������"���������������������������-#���������������������������  Enderby Trading Co .Ltd.  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  <e>  MUST NOT SIDE-STEP  Attorney-General Bowser does not  intend to permit any side-stepping of  the liquor act. Samuel Gihbs, of  Lillooct, well known hy the old-timers of Enderby in his association  with the Enderby flouring mill in its  infancy, has resigned his commission,.  as justice of thc peace at the request  of the attorney-general. Recently Mr  Gibbs in his capacity as justice, had  before him a case in which a resident  of the district was charged with infractions of thc liquor law. The defendant pleaded guilty, but instead  of fining him ?100, the lowest sum allowed liy the act, thc magistrate gave  him a lecture and let hini ofl.  The department is determined that  the liquor law shall be rigidly enforced and under the circumstances  thc attorney-general came to the conclusion that the usefulness of Mr.  Gihbs as a magistrate had ceased.  Tho resignation was therefore asked  for and upon being received was immediately accepted.  At the Evecutivc Council Chamber, Victoria,  Tuesday, the 23rd dny of August, 1910. Present: His Honor The Lieutenant-Governor in  Council.  On the recommendation of thc Honorable the  Attorney-General and under the provisions of Gl  Victoria, chapter 2. 1S9S, the "Game Protection  Act", and Amendment Acts,  His Honor the Lieutenant-Governor of British  Columbia, by snd with the advice of hia Executive  Council, doth order as follows:���������������������������  That the regulation underthe said Act made  by Order in Council No. 664, dated August, 3, 1910  provided that the "disabilities as to to the shooting  of the Columbia Sharp-Tailed Grouse, commonly  known as 'Prairie Chicken', shall be removed  throughout tho Province from the first day of  October, 1910, to the 31st day of October, 1910  both days inclusive," be and is hereby amended by  inserting after the word 'Province', therein, the  words 'except in the Yale, Kamloops and Okanagan Electoral Districts'.  HENRY ESSON YOUNG,  Clerk, ExecutiTe Council.  PROFESSIONAL  T\R. H. W. KEITH,  Office hours:   Forenoon, 11 to 12  Afternoon, A to S  Evening; 7 to 8  Sunday, by appointment  Office: Cor. Cliff and George Sts. ENDERBY  JE^BANTG-Nr-  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyaneer,  etc.  Offices, Bell Block. Enderby,B.C.  SECRET SOCIETIES  FRED. H. . ARNES  W. M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40  Regular meeting* first  Thu red ay on or after the  full moon nt 8 p. m. in Oddfellows Hall. Vi _ltm_  brethren cordially invited.  J. C. METCALF  Secretary  I. 0.0. F.  _ __     Eureka Lodge, No. SO  Meets every Tuesday evening nt 8 o'clock, in I. 0.  0. F. hull, Metcalf block. Visiting brothers always welcome. J. A. McMorland, N. G., A.  Reevos, Sec'y, E. J. Mack, Trous.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P. Hull. Visitors oor-  dially invited to attend.  J. N. GRANT,. C.C���������������������������  C. E.STRICKLAND, K.K.S.  R. J.COLTART. M.F.  K. of P. Hall is the only hall in Enderby suitable  for public entertainments. For rates, etc, apply  to- R. F. JOHNSTONE. M. E.. Enderby  F.T.TURNER  Plumbing and Steam Fitting  AU kinds of Tin and Zinc Articles Repa rod  Rear Brans Blk Enderby  For Sale���������������������������76 Gramaphone records;  in good condition. 3 doz. 10-inch, 40  7-inch. $12.00 for the lot. Can be  seen at Wheeler & Evans.  f  11  ��������������������������� '1  _  i Thursday,   October 20, I9i0  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  KOOTENAY  STEEL RANGE  A Tract of Valuable Land Near  Enderby Being Opened to Orchards  Nine-Tentfis of the Rarises Sold Are  WHY?  (1) Because they are the very best  that Human ingenuity and good material can produce.  (2) Because they are sold at a  price that is no higher than is asked  for other steel ranges that are not  nearly so conveniently got up AND  WILL NOT LAST ONE-HALF AS  LONG.  If you buy one and are not satisfied with it after using it for one  month, we will exchange it for any  range made in Canada, and allow  you the full price paid for it.  For further particulars about the  KOOTENAY, ask your neighbors.  They have one..  Prices from $37 to $68, according to  size.  Heating Stoves  From $3 to $25  We have a large stock of  Sleighs and  Cutters  of evcry sort due to arrive about  November 1st. We can give you  prices on this line that cannot be  equalled in the Okanagan.  OUR LINE OF  Loggers' and Mechanics'  Tools and Builders'  Hardware   is  Complete  Sherwin-Williams  Paints, Oils and Varnishes  We solicit your enquiries for prices  and other information.  We     do     Tinsmithing,     Plumbing,  Heating and Roofing.  =A.~Eulton-  Hardware, Tin & Plumbing  Establishment.     Enderby  If you want to  Buy, Sell or  Trade  The tract of land owned by the  Carlin Brothers, 'and known in this  district as the Carlin Estate, has  been subdivided and about fifteen  hundred acres sold to the Vancouver  Colonization Company of Vancouver..  This fifteen hundred acres lies from  about half a mile south of Grindrod  station along both sides of the C.P.  R. to the fifteen mile post, and also  comprises a large tract of land in  the loop of the river at the 15-mile  post.  The Vancouver Colonization Co. is  desirous of settling up this area at  once, and to this end has put the  land into the hands of Rogers, Black  & McAlpine, a firm of Farm Land  Brokers in Vancouver, for immediate  sale.  The land is subdivided into 10 and  20 acre farms, and arrangements have  been made whereby the roads will all  be opened up in the next few months,  thus connecting each block with the  main roads from Sicamous to Enderby.  The new bridge at Grindrod station  has been finished, thus giving access  to the property from- both sides of  the river, and, with the railroad running through the entire length and a  railway station on the property, ample transportation facilities for the  new settlement are assured.  Rogers, Black & McAlpine ' have  taken hold of the sale on a very large  scale _ and are making a strong' bid  for settlers from the Prairie Provinces as well as British Columbia.  Mr.1 Rogers spent ' a week on the  property in company with Mr. Jacobs  secretary-treasurer of the Vancouver  Colonization Company prior to signing the agreement by which Rogers,  Black & McAlpine were appointed  agents.  Since the closing of this agreement  Mr. McAlpine and Mr. Rogers spent  some considera/b!e time in the district  from Salmon Arm to Penticton,  studying the fruit growing industry  and inspecting the various districts  in the Okanagan.  There can be no doubt that Messrs.  Rogers, Black   &   McAlpine have secured the sale of a'   beautiful stretch  of land, and   on    account of the desire of the    Vancouver   Colonization  Company   to    settle- the district at  once,   exceptionally   low   prices and  easy terms of payment have been set. j  The land included in the Carlin Estate is in   keeping   with the rest of  the Upper Okanagan Valley in that it  is exceptionally fertile and very productive.     The country is open, and a  good portion-of the land is cleared.  A   great   advantage   to   the   newcomer    to   the    Upper   Okanagan is  that the land in our district requires  no irrigation.  The settlement of the Okanagan is  taking place rapidly as a matter of  course, and with the Carlin Estate  situated as it is, ancl at the prices  the Vancouver Colonization Company  has placed upon it, ought soon to be  one of our most thickly populated  districts.  mmmzm&msBBm  B. C.'S GENEROUS PREMIER  Col. Sam Hughes, M. P. for Vic-'  toria, is one of the leading Conservatives in the Dominion. And he is an  optimist respecting the future of the  party.  . "In all my experience in politics,"  he said in an interview at Vancouver  recently, _I never saw a more wideawake spirit among the rank and file  than exists to-day. There is.great  unanimity as to the wisdom and  timeliness of waging an aggressive  and honest campaign against the  party in power at Ottawa."  Col. Hughes paid a high tribute to  the effective work already accomplished in two distince spheres by  Tremier McBride in British Columbia  and Premier'Hoblin in Manitoba. He  added that Hon. Mr. McBride is beginning to be regarded in eastern  Canada as one of the great men of  the Dominion. The premier's broad-  mindedness in according such generous treatment to Sir Wilfrid Laurier  during the latter's recent visit to  British Columbia had created a very  favorable impression everywhere.  DIVORCES   EASY  A Larger Warming Closet  than ever, in. the Kootenay Steel Range, because the  improvement in the operation of the door adds nearly  five hundred cubic inches to its capacity. Every inch  inside can be used���������������������������and you can always depend upon it  for keeping your food piping hot while you wait for some  special dish to finish cooking! Made of heavy polished  sheet steel, durable and easily cleaned. Besides' this  important feature, there are many exclusive advantages  for you in the  ^���������������������������������������������������������������������������������'^m&i^n   ��������������������������� '    ��������������������������� *  and the nearest McClary agent will point them out to  you.     He will show you why your money will be best  spent for a Kootenay.      Write today to the nearest"  McClary branch for Kootenay booklet.  One hundred and nine decrees of  divorce were granted in Seattle,  Wash., during the month of September, and, commenting .on,this large |  number of cases, Judge Frater said:  "Women and men come down here  from British Columbia, get a room  somewhere, and establish a residence  for a year, and then come into court  and ask for a divorce as residents of  of the state. Our laws need amending in many improtant particulars."  C.P.R. PRESIDENT IN VALLEY  London,    Toronto,    Montreal,     Wmnin^c,    V-incouver,    St. ��������������������������� John, N.B.,   Hamilton,   Calgary  For Sale by A. FULTON, Enderby  s now Upen:  Sir Thomas G. Shaughnessy, presi-  jdent of the C. P. R., is on a tour of  inspection of the road in British Co -  [lumbia, and will this week visit .he  Okanagan Valley. The assurance was  given by Sir Thomas while visiting  Vancouver, that the Empress liners  on the Pacific are to be replaced by  the Atlantic Empresses, or possibly  by new and larger steamers, but the  date of the inauguration of the improved service is indefinite.  .BritishXolumbia=Eruit^Eann3  A FARM  A FRUIT LOT  A HOUSE  A BUSINESS LOT  or.A BUSINESS  I have them at Mara, Enderby,  Vernon, Victoria, Vancouver,  Winnipeg, or elsewhere. Write  to me.     My new list is ready:  Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard Mara, B. C  Enderby Representative���������������������������  ANOR L.  MATTHEWS.  IN   THE   CHURCHES  fHURCH OP ENGLAND. St. George's Church,  ^ Enderby���������������������������Service every Sunday 8 a.m., 11 a.m.  and 7.30 p.m. LATE celebration of Holy Communion 1st Sunday in month at 11 a.m. Sunday  School at 10 a.m. N. Enderby Service at 3.15 p.  m., 2nd Sunday in month. Hullcar���������������������������Service at 3  p.m. 4th Sunday in month. Mara-Service at 3 p.  m. 1st and 3rd Sundays in month. Regular meet-  ins of St. George's Guild last Friday in month at  3 p.m. in St: George's Hall. Rev. John Leech-  Porter, Vicar.  METHODIST CHURCH���������������������������Service, Sunday 7:30  p. m. Junior Epworth League, Tuesday 8 p.  m. Prayer Meeting, Thursday 8 p. m. Sunday  School, 2:30 p. m.  C. F. CONNOR, Pastor.  PRESBYTERIAN   CHURCH-Sunday   School,  2:30 p.m.;   Church service,  11 a. m.; Young  People's meeting, Wednesday, 8 p.m.  D. CAMPBELL, Pastor.  Seventy Fruit Farms-The Choicest Land in the Famous Okanagan  Offered for Immediate Sale.  CARLIN ORCHARDS  Some of the most fertile and  advantageously situated fruit  land in British Columbia Ib located on cither sidoof the Shug-  wap and Okanaj. n Branch of  the C. P. R. and on Shuswap  River.  Tho owners, a company formed for the purponc of colonizing  various districts in British Columbia, ur-determined to settle  thi- district at once, and we  are instructed to sell  1500 ACRES  OF CARLIN ORCHARDS IN  10 and 20 ACRE BLOCKS  $100 to  $125      r Acre.  $145 for Cleared Und  EXCEPTIONALLY-EASY. TERMS. OE 1-4 CASH; BALANCE, 1, _ AND 3 YEA Its"  We have made a personal study of CARLIN ORCHARDS, .'nd know it is the best value ever offered in the Famous Rich Okanagan Valley, which means the Best in B. C.  An opportunity for the man of small capital who would own a fruit farm and be independent  The Okanagan Valley is to-day making Hundreds of Men Independent  Write ui for illustrated information carefully compiled  from Government Reports and personal study.  NINETY ACRES of fine Agricultural lahd, situated one and one-half miles  from Enderby, with good river frdnt; all level,.and would as a whole  make an ideal mixed farm, havinglands' suitable for fruit, large and  small; also for grain, hay and vegetables.   Thirteen acres slashed/  Will sell on easy terms. '  EIGHTEEN BLOCKS of land of one or two   acres   each.   In the choicest'  residential portion of city; situated conveniently   for   school and business.   A rare chance to secure a healthy site   f0r   a home, on reasonable terms.  For further particulars and list of properties, apply to���������������������������  H. W. HARVEY   _ Rftal-Estateand-InBurance-Agent-i  Agent for The National Fire Insurance Co.. of Hartford;   The Nova Scotia Fire Insurance Co..   The  London Guarantee and Accident Co., Ltd. ���������������������������������������������.������������������._������������������.,    ine  ENDERBY  GRINDROD  !  Hazelmere Poultry Ranch 4  White Holland  Turkeys  Toulouse Geese  .  White and Partridge Wyandottes  Send for my mating Hat giving all the information of my winnings.  My Partridge Wyandottes are the best on the Pacific Coast.  N. 13.-A few S. C. White Leghorns  anci  While Wyandotte cockerels    ,  for sale, from same strains as my winners.   Prices onapplicalion. ���������������������������  Enderby, B. C.   J  MRS. WADDELL, Prop.  ROGERS, BLACK & McALPINE,  Selling: Agents  524 Pender St., W.,Vancouver.  MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  A Life Insurance policy in the Royal Insuranco Co  of Liverpool, Entr,, is a valuable asset. A plain,  struipfhtforward contract, leaving no room for  doubt aa to its value.  T_fw Ven-00.1 & Ij0ndon & G'obcIns. Co.  n_fldhTIX I.nBU"������������������nc������������������Co. of London.  British America Assurance Co  ino London & Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK. ENDERBY  LOANS  Applications   received for  Loans on improved Farming  and City property.  Apply to���������������������������  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.        VERNON, B.C.  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 cheaDest  material for a substantial house. Cool in summer; warm in winter: saves most  of your painting, ancl half the cost of insurance.  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co. Enderby . _  Bs STEPHEN CHALMERS  mraas_a?s2gss5meH_3^  (Synopsis of Previous Chapters)  In tho year  1S.15. little "Die!: Scryme-  yeai  geour,  living  with  Giles Scrymegeour.  rag, on tin- ostuar;  hours  hy  iiiL.li!   it  ins .'guardian,  schooner.  his   miserly  i tin., village  of lhc Civil  convor.-atm  md a captain o  Mis    ea-vesdr  II)   l>.''i.'Vt'l!t., t  I ���������������������������'till.'   vt.  tho ve*  ���������������������������; oeca  i_i.  boar.  \atar.  ali'  uncle,  of,'M.o-  e, over-  betweeu  l   Slllligg-  ���������������������������'1'i'!-.- i������������������  ���������������������������beunnu",  I nig  discovered, .and  111.'  i.S :-ihi|')))-d  Oil  Two!vi; years later, tho vessel returns  to Murng, ou one of its occasional visits.  Boarded by.a, coastguard and a lieutenant, of tluvre'voiitie'.service,, it is discovered that,'contiarv to regulations, young  as  to leave  liivcd. by  Dick is called, has been  t ho vessel, biff ore it has  the revenue, officers.   7'  allowed  -"been'.;.!.!.  '������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ A search "is made for the missing man,  His boat is seen and chased, but on the  moment of /capture,. as*it seems to those  "on shore. It disappear., from sight. As  mysteriously as lie disappeared''.The. vanishing smuggler .turns up again 1^  his sweetheart, Gfizel Z Grant, the  (laughter.of his captain. "The capt a in,  c-oriiiiig upon ���������������������������..���������������������������'"���������������������������.the... . confesses 7 to.  Smugglc-orio that he is tired, of 'the  smuggler's life and adjures the joung  man to avoid  cantrabaiid  freight.  A climax comes when. Grant repeats  his determination to old Scrymogeomv  the owner of the vessel,!who.;reaps the  profit-fro...-the smuggling. The cuiiver-.  sation  is overheard by:'-'lien "Larkin, the  .tacked   neatly  half   a   hundred   hes.  at the farther end.  " _ c canna wait a wee an ' make it  mair worth while'!.'" whined the miser.  ���������������������������'Net another day," said the Red  Mole decisively, as he set down the  lamp. '"''It's no' safe a niiiinil: longer.  What wi' ihat young fool Smugglo-cric  Cumin' tiie ensile hole info a hospital.  whey-faced  collector  ;es���������������������������:���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  ' 0111 Si'vyiiie echoed,  :i round,    flu  an'   a  long-nosed  prowl in' ahint he  ! .inn's office  who is also in love .with  the daughter of the smuggled captain,  GrJzeHs:with;th,e officer at the moment  and also"��������������������������� overhears tlie revelation, for  the first time learning of her father's  r eal occupation.-K  Oil APT_K    VI11.���������������������������(Continued)  The Wight of the Harvest-Home  rr.0 emimerafe Giles's virtues, it would  X "isc necessary to employ a process  of elimination aud then hold a  court of inquiry upon what was left.  TVkcn he first came to Mo rag, the village was I.dcn before the arrival of the  serpent. Jle, loaned money at the be-  giHHing, and generously refrained from  foreclosing his mortgages. In this way  _c swung the sword of .Damocles over  the head's "f his victims. In time. he.  opened a licensed tavern. My degrees  he tightened the rack- upon Morag. until  at the time of this story be was iu one  way or another, master of the village  and keeper of Morag ���������������������������'.-> honor, most of  whieh, neatly tied wilh white tape, reposed in the old iron box in his office.  JT.e lived in nightly dread of being.murdered, and he never went out after dark  unless ,tin; matter on hand werre well  worth it. The agonies ho endured from  his tortured conscience and an instinctive fcur of the dark, were often a dear  price for what he gained.  lie was vastly" relieved, therefore,  wfcon a light on "the hillside about two  miles behind Morag told hini that his  destination was near. Jle whipped up  thc pony and pressed on���������������������������  "Like one that on a lonesome road  Doth walk in fear and dread,  Because he knows a frightful fiend  Loth close behind him tread'.'"  Jt was with a sigh of relief lhat he  drew up  before the Cothouse  inn and  tied the pony fo the hitching-post.  The Cothouse was a mountain road-  house of particularly sinister repute.  Parents discouraged tuoir children from  walking on the Cothouse road on Sunday  afternoon, for it was whispered with  horror among rigid Presbyterians that,  tho inn was the Sunday resort of drunk-  _ards_and gamblers from the surrounding  kills." The~iomi"ifarp7b]TrieW"'0f==rinr  place was Baldy Currie. bettor known  as the Hod Mole; but rumur had if that  fiiles Scrymegeour was controller of the  till.  The lied Mole spent most of his days  and fo:  i:ir was  the most part tin  managed liy M rs,  upon the si  publi.hous  Baldy Currie. an enormously fat woman,  wliosc favorite tipple was vinegar, and  whose tongue was as sour. That vino-  gur, which ihe dran!: in efforts to regain  her lost barmaid beauty, was the only  womanly trait in her character. Her  son, a tall, muscular, surly youth, was  the only law and order in that lawless,  disorderly plague-spot. He ruled by  terror.  On this night of the. harvest -lu nn _  the inn wan diverted except for the  Currie.. Mrs. Mini'; could be heard  snoring stertormi'-ly upstairs. The air  wan faintly impregnated with strong  vinegar.  Tbe lied Mole greeted Obi Scry me  with the obsequiousness of hatred and  led the way inlo a back room. Here  there was a young man lying asleep  ou ii'table. It seemed as if he would  never uncurl himself to his full length,  when his father roughly awoke him.  Then he stood up in his long leather  bdots and guernsey, and waited for  s������������������meone else to speak,  "Weel," said oldScryme, "is.'t a'  ready?"  "Aye!"  "Had  we no' better see it?"  The tall youth took a key from a nail,  while his father, the Kcd Mole, fetched  a lain]).  Archibald, as the son was called, then  lifted  thc shop shutters from their ac-  place   on   the   wall.     Behind  a door into whieii he slipped  Ahint hedges!  looking    hastily    around     the     cellar  ���������������������������' What d 'ye  mean .'*'  "Yon Horneycraft man's been pokin'  anion' this place for 1 wa days."  ���������������������������' lloriieycrafl!''  "Aye, imt I'll mr hae seen him  the day. He'll hae gi'ea il up in disgust,  like."  "Aye, aye. I'm glad to hoar'.. Noo,  is thc cart an' tlie lads ready for the  iiiurrin 's night'."'  "Aye, aye," the Red Mole replied.  "They'll leave on the stroke o' twelve.  l.ut what's this l/'m henrin' 0' Heather  Bloom? The Ind_'11 want an answer  on that afore they'll risk it."  "Leave that fo me," whispered Giles  with a grin. "[ hae a wee word that'll  send him to sea as quick's Jack Robin-  son. He's been like that afore, but���������������������������  wheesht!     What's ihat?"  Giles stopped-and stood listening with  his fingers raised to thc roof. Light  footsteps could bc heard passing through  the public .bar.  .   "'.It's   Archibald,   man���������������������������just   Archibald." said the Tied Mole.  ���������������������������" Na, na," whispered Giles, turning  very pale. "It's no' Archibald. What  for'wad he tiptoe like that?"  At that Baldy Currie. who knew that  his son was a lumbering animal, suddenly made a grab i'or the lamp. He  paused.  The two culprits stood for a moment  in breathless suspense. Then came a  sudden rush of feet and a fierce oath  in Archibald's voice.  "Guid fogie mc! I'm trapped!"  cried Old Scryme.  "Shut up, ye auld idiot!" tho Red  Mole snarled, his eyes lurid with the  danger signal. "Another word an' I'll  thraw yer neck! Get ahint the barrels  ���������������������������quick!"  Giles Scrymegeour ilung his riding-  cloak over iiis face and sprung toward  the hiding-place, but before ho could  conceal himself there came a rumbling  and tumbling, and, down the flight of  stairs rolled Archibald interlocked with  the revenue officer. Mr. Homey craft.  The moment, ihey reached the bottom  of the stairs, Archibald knew that he  had   his   man   safe.  He disentangled himself and took up  a stand on the stairway where he could  bar the enemy's exit.  Mr. Horneycraft, however, had no intention of leaving, lie stood up before  the lied Mole and bowed in sardonic  triumph.  "Ah, Mr. Currie," ho sneered. "An  unexpected visit, eh'? . Ir. Scrymegeour,  I. observed as 1 came in, was suddenly  overcome with commendable modesty.  00111c out, Mr. Giles Scrymegeour���������������������������  come out!''  Thero was a gravelike stillness in the  cellar for a few seconds. The lamp  in the .lied Mole's hand shook like a  light reflected In moving waters, but  the tall youth on the staircase stood  there as sti(V and expressionless as a  Unman  soldier.  Then Giles Scrymegeour came from  behind the barrels. His face was livid,  but. if there was any fear in it. it was  the fear of desperation.  jeered. "Was't no' you that wad ha'e  cut the wcazand 0' the lull'tcnant in  the������������������c.ave'-?"  ..Mr. Horneycraft pricked up his ears.  The lied Mole subsided.   :  Old Scry mi! went forward and 'whispered rapidly in his ear. The hairy  1 no ns lor shook like a leaf in the breeze,  and Iiis lips made .inarticulate, sounds  of protest and assent. .  Then Giles turned upon Mr.���������������������������Horneycraft and  bade  him  good-night.  leave this place!" cried  ���������������������������f   arrest  The  place  !"  you   In   the.  is.surround-  ' 'You cannot  Horneycraft.  King's  name!  ed!"  "it's a lie!" the tall youth on the  staircase  said stolidly. .  Horneycraft, who had almost forgotten his late antagonist's existence,  turned around wilh a start.  tn that moment Giles Scrymegeour  slipped past him. Horneycraft sprang  fo slop his passage, but Archibald hurled the collector back.  In another moment Giles Scrymegeour  had reached the public-house upstairs.  As he. stood for a monment, dazed with  nervous reaction, he heard the stertorous breathing of Mrs. Currie and smelt  the taint oi: vinegar. Stricken wilh  sudden horror, he rushed from tlio place.  He unhitched the shaggy pony and  scrambled into the saddle. Prom within  lie heard an inner door close with a  heavy slam and a rusty key turn in  the   lock,  Thc miser lashed the pony into a  gallop. About a quarter of a mile down  the hill he suddenly remembered that  if the crime was to be ��������������������������� hidden, his  appearance must, not be the first thing  to arouse suspicion. He drew the pony  lo a standstill and- allowed thc half-  winded animal to .blow. Suddenly conscious of the mountain silence around  hini, Giles turned in thc saddle and  looked at thc dim light of Cothouse  Inn.  He wondered what was going on in  the cellar under that, house. 'Were they  killing him now? How would Baldy do  it?   Smother him?   Stab him?  As his mind danced from onc alternative to another, among the still mountains echoing like the shrieking of a  million devils, went the long, wailing  cry of a human being in distress.  Giles Scrymegeour, with gurgling  noise in his throat, brought dowu the  lash upon thc pony's head. The animal  lunged violently, then horse and rider  rushed down thc hill road iu mad flight.  (To be continued)  In  vou!  T "s' i y e"rs"e irysi a 1 s i oi���������������������������rriT. .eyera-i-c-  snarled.     "It's  a   braw  night���������������������������for  PICKING OUT BEST KINDS OF WINTER WHEAT.  Results of Experiments by Agricultural  College  and Farmers���������������������������Tests  of  F*ye, Barley, Emitter ancl  Hairy Vetches  MUCH interesting anci valuable information is packed into the report just issued by 0. A, Zavifz.  professor oil field husbandry, Ontario  Agricultural College, Guolph, Ont., cm  the results of experiments with autumn  sown crops conducted at that college  and  throughout' Ontario  this year.  About 205 varieties of winter wheat  havc been grown at the college in t.he  past 21 years. All havc been wed tested for five years; the poorer havo been  dropped and the better kinds tested  further. This year 43 kinds, besides  some selections and hybrids were under  experiment.  The Dawson-s Golden Chaff produces  ft-.-afj.fliy���������������������������ef_. mpdiiim-lo.np;tl_,  ver-1  ","r  customed  them was  the key.  "There  " None 0  " said the Ked Mole,  blic  property  f'r uic.  ye are,  yer pu  When it's day, there's the shutters,  and wha'd think there was a door  aUhit? An' then when it's night, an'  the shutters are up, there's none fo see  but. 1110 an' mine."  "Aye, aye," said Giles with a grin,  The son silently waved them into tho  ���������������������������pen doorway and .stood guard as they  went below.   In tho collar the light of  tke  Kcd   Mole's  lnmp   rovoalod   about  It is, indeed," said Mr. Horneycraft  coolly. "1 think I will set my official  seal upon this cellar and escort you  before the nearest justice of thc peace."  ft must bo said for .Mr. Horneycraft  that he showed not a trace of fear.  Vet his bravely was not of the kind  that is truly admirable. J.atber, he  was so Meeped in his business and so  hardened to tho desperation of Those  whom he found guilty of evading there venue, that it is probable the peril  of his situation never dawned upon  him.  "An" so ye'll set yer ollicial seal  mi the place, will ye.' said Scryme-  geniir. "Mebho .we might set an ollicial  seal  ou  yer mouth! "  "Spare your threats, Mr. Scryme-  geour,'' said Mr. lloriieycrafl loftily.  "I've  heard  threats  before.''  "Mebbe ye'll no' hear them agin,"'  said Ciles uneasily, as if he hesitated  to utter the words that, once out, could  not be  recalled.  The figure in the stairway took a step  nearer. The lied Mole put down the  lamp. Giles gathered courage and support from those movements.  "Ye'll escort us to the nearest jus  tice of thc  rasped out  goin ' verse I'?"  |[i\,-too, crept a  n eye raft. An at  evil, quick  "An ill  craft, that  geour. ff  this place  upon  ver ain  "Na, 11 a  terror  of  _  peace, will ye?" Old Scryme  " Are ye sure that  y'are  step nearer Mr. Hor-  once   he  said   in   an  whisper:  day for you, Mr. Horney-  ye recognized Giles Scryinc-  there's to be blood shed in  tonight,   be   it  yer  aiu   an'  of  his  animal  heid!"  !" cried  the  Red  liscovery  getting  Mole, his  the  better  There'll   be  hoose.     They '<!  erocit  none 0' that in my  search  for him!''  Scrymegeour fumed upon him like an  animal at bay. He saw with his cunning, rat-like shrewdness that it was  the life of the hunted or the hunter.  Above all things, he saw that it was  chiefly necessary for the safety of Giles  Scrymegeour that someone else be a.  party to the murder,  "Ye're   mighty   conny,   Baldy,"  ho  beardless heads with red chaff and white  grain, somewhat short but about the  standard in., weight per measured bushel.  Thc Imperial Amber produces a large  amount of straw which is somewhat  weak, a bearded head with red oh a IV,  and a red grain of average quality. The  straw of the Tasmania Ked, Geneva,  Kentucky Giant, Turkey red, Tuscan Island, and McPlierson is comparatively  weak, but the grain is hard and weighs  well"per measured bushel.        -   -  Thirty-one varieties of winter whent,  grown in I!) 10, have been under experiment for at least five years. In the five  years' tost, the highest yield of grain  per acre, oil thc named varieties have  been produced by the Dawson's Golden  ChalV (-17,(i bushels) and three other  varieties which resemble it closely and  which have yielded aft follows:���������������������������American Wonder,"oI bushels: American J .inner, 50.S bushels; and Abundance. -bS.Ci  bushels. The highest yields produced  by varieties of other types in the fivo  years' experiment are as follows:���������������������������Crimean lied. -II bushels; Prosperity, -.l?).-!  bushels; Kentucky Giant, 42.0 bushels;  Genesee -Reliable, 42.7 bushels; No. 5  Rol, 4_!.(1 bushels; Karly Genesee Giant,  ���������������������������12.0 bushels; Turkey Ked, 4_}.3 bushels;  Egyptian Amber, 42.2 bushels; and Ban-  afka, '12.1 bushels. Thc heaviest weights  of grain per measured bushel in tho live  vears' tost have been produced by the  'Northwester, 03.7 lbs.; Geneva. 03.1  lbs.; Banutka, G3 lbs.; Rudy, 63 lbs.;  Genesee Reliable, 63 lbs.; Egyptian Amber. 02.9 lbs,; Kentucky Giant, 62.9 lbs.;  Crimean Rod. 02.S lbs.; Turkey Rod,  02.7 lbs.; and Imperial Amber. 62.7 lbs.  Of the forty-three named varieties of  winter wheat grown in 1010, the greatest yields of grain per acre were produced by the Grand Pri/e, 53.G bushels  Crimean'   Red.   53.2   bushels;   Banatka,  52.4 bushels; New Perfection, 52.3  bushels; Kuarkow, 52.1 bushels; Red  Wave. 51,2 bushels; and Buda Pesth,  50.3 bushels; and the heaviest weights  per measured bushel by the. Rudy, 03.3  lbs,; Bulgarian. 03 lbs.'; Nigger, 63 lbs.;  Northwester, 02.0 lbs.; Farmers' Friend,  02.5 lbs.; Kentucky Giant, 00.0 lbs.; and  Michigan Amber. 02.5 lbs.  From tests in the past three years the  bakery departmant. of the eollogo found  that the largest loaves of bread from  equal-quantities of flour -were produced  by the following varieties:���������������������������Crimean  Red, Banatka, Tuscan Island, Buda  Pesth, Scott, Yaroslaf, Kentucky Giant,  Tasmania Red, Rud3r, and Egyptian  Amber. These all possess rod grain  and, with one exception, bearded heads;  and with two exceptions, white chaff.  Generally the experiments at the college, show that white wheats yield more  grain per acre, possess stronger straw,  weigh a little less per measured bushel,  are slightly softer in the grain, produce  a more popular pastrv flour, and furnish  a somewhat weaker flour for bread production than the red varieties.  During the past three years thc highest yields of all the winter wheat experiment.!., both in yield of grain per  acre and ol: weight of grain per measured, bushel, have been obtained from  some! 01 the now kinds originated at the  college either by pure selection or by  the aid of cross-fertilization. Some of  the most interesting hybrids have been  obtained by crossing the Dawson's Golden Chaff with the Tasmania Red, lhe  Buda Pesth, the Turkey Red, the Bulgarian, and the Imperial Amber.  Twelve, lests showed an average increase in yield of grain per acre of 0.S  bushels from large as compared wilh  small seed, of 7.S bushels from plump  as compared with shrunken seed, and of  35.0 bushels from sound as compared  with broken seed. Seed which was allowed to become thoroughly ripened before if. was cut produced a greater yield  of both grain and straw ,and a heavier  weight of grain per measured bushel  than that produced from wheat which  was cut at any one of four earlier  stages ol: maturity.  Winter wheat grown on clover sod  yielded much better than that grown  on timothy sod. In the average of eight  tests, land on which field peas were used  as a green manure yielded 0.5 bushels of  wheat per acre morc than land on which  buckwheat was used asfa green manure.  Winter wheat has been treated to prevent the development of stinking smut.  In the average results for five years, untreated seed produced 4.2 per cent, of  smutted heads, while seed immersed for  twenty minutes in a solution mad6 by  adding one pint of formalin to forty-  two gallons of wafer produced a crop  practically free from smut.  Seven years' experiments show the  following';, eld per acre and weight; per  measured bushel:��������������������������� Mammoth White.  GO.R bushels, 57.5 lbs.; Washington, 50.7  bushels, 57.7 lbs.;' Thousand Fold, 5-.  bushels, 57.4 lbs.; and Common, 53.7  bushels, and 56.7 lbs. In 1010, the'Mammoth White yielded 62.7 and the Common 5'J.O bushels per acre. During the  past seven years, the Mammoth White  gave the greatest yield per acre in each  of six years, and in the other year occupied second place..- _   "  In 1-1 years one variety gave an average yield of 5(5.1 bushels, and produced  grain weighing 46.0 lbs. per measured  bushel. Two varieties were tested in  tlio past four years ancl thc better  yield was an average of 52.8 bushels per  acre by Tennessee. In 17-years winter  barley has ueen killed out on three  occasions.  This is n. type of spring wheat, the  grain of which is used chiefly for feeding purposes and is about equal to barley for those purposes. Four years' average yield of black winter emmer was  2,494 lbs. per acre.  Sowing hairy vetches in the autumn  for producing seed in the following  yeRT, nine years' average yield was 7.3  bushels of seed per acre. Canadian  grown, as compared with imported,  seed has produced more than double  the yield of seed per acre.  In the past year experiments with autumn sown crops were conducted by 43S  farmers in Ontario, and the reports received represent 35 of the counties of  Ontario. The average yields they got  from winter wheat were as follows: ���������������������������  Variety Straw Grain  per acre    per acre  ;-fiT-i-oTni^W _^ u _ lrf-  Tasmania Red ... 2.4 ��������������������������� ..2S.3 ���������������������������  Imperial Amber . 2.4 ��������������������������� . .2G.-1 .,  Crimean  Red   ....  2.3    ���������������������������    . .20.'!    ���������������������������  one car. The power is supplied to tin-  motor's from a storage battery or hy ������������������  generator, operated "in turn by a gu&o-  line engine. The engine and generator  of this car are sufficiently powerful W  sup]tly the current, also for two larg������������������  searchlights, the rays of which penetrate tne darkness for a distance of  several miles.  'The distinctive feature of thc car is  1 he   electric,   motor   contained   in   e..uU  wheel, the power being applied direct te  the periphery of the wheel.    This fors*  of transmission is applicable to all self  propelled   vchicl6s  wliich Jiave clec/fric  ily as their motive power, but has hi _v  applied, as a rule?, only to heavy tnoto:  trucks.  Kach of the  four wheels of this new  machine is a driving-wheel, and all font  wneels an. steered simultaneously viift-  one opera!ion.    A knuckle-joint, at ouc'i.  wheel enables the (ruck to turn a. com  plele  circle   in   a   space   having  a   dia  meter but a lillle. larger than the length  of the car..  'J'he wheel casings are not  only   dust-proof,   but   are   sulIicionU*-  water-proof to allow fording of stream.-  without   interference   with   the  motors.  The   wheel   and   motor   combination   it,  simple, bnt very effective.    The motor  armature   has  a  pinion   on  either end.  one pinion pulling up on one side of th<.  wheel,   (he  other  pulling  down   at  the  opposite side, and both working at tl .  periphery.    An evener device permits of  compensating   movement   and   dividci  the force evenly between the two pinions, regardless of any unequal wear or  adjustment..    Tests of the couple gear  made by the  United States Bureau of  Standards  show over ninety-seven  pc.  cent, efficiency in Iransmissioirof motor  energy  to  the   wheel,  at   full   load   of  motor, and with a gear reduction 25 t-o  I.    So   nearly  perfect  is thc  transmission   by   this  device   that   the  pinions  are  made  of soft steel and  require  at  oil.  This new ear is .unusually efficient,  and its efficiency is accounted for b;������������������ '  tlie fact that the mechanical losses,  aside from those of the engine, are  nearly eliminated by the couple-gear  transmission. The car has a speed of  sixteen miles an hour, and on one occasion has been run twelve hours continuously over ordinary country roads.  It readily climbs a tweuty-five-per-cont.  grade, can easily surmount a ten-inch  log, and can traverse soft ground. Thc  absence of sudden shocks in starting or  in changing from one speed to another  results in a saving in the maintenance  ot thc machine. Not only has eaci  wheel a band brake, but tho car \*  equipped with an electrical brake iv  well. _  This army monster was designed and  built, for tne War .Department for experimental field service, and is intended  for use under the severest conditions of  actual warfare. It will be given a thorough demonstration at the joint manoeuvres at Gettysburg this summer. T_e'  weight of the car with the searchlight  mounted is ten thousand five hundred  pounds. 4  LINKS WITH  THE  PAST  Some Old People Who Knew Other Old  People Who Recalled Great Events  nn_E London Times has revived .an  X interesting correspondence which  appeared in its columns a few  years ago under this title. Some of  the examples furnished by correspond  ents are verv striking  "O. F. C.   ' writes:  born  iu 1750, created  Here are a few  'John Rolle was  a peer  in  .1706,  The American Wonder resembles very  closely the Dawson's Golden Chaff, both  in appearance ol! the growing crop and  in the quality and appearance of the  grain. The Tasmania Red is a bearded,  red chaffed, red grained wheat. The  straw is somewhat weak but the grain is  of excellent-milling qualify. .ThcJm-  perial Amber is a bearded, red chaffed,  red grained wheat of fair strength of  straw and of good average'quality for  bread production. The Crimean Kcd is  a bearded, white chaffed, red grained  wheat, rather weak iu the straw and  is one of the best kinds for bread production of all the varieties whicli have  been tested at the college.  In 06 per cent, of the experiments  with winter rye distributed" last autumn, the Mammoth White gave the  best yield. The Washington carnc second, being slightly better than the  Common variety. In the experiments in  Ontario, Mammotn White beat Common  rye bv an average of 5 bushels per acre  iii 1007, 5.4 bushels in 100S, and 6 bushels iu 1000.  In the experiments with fertilizers applied in the. autumn to winter wheat the  average yields of grain per acre for six  years were as follows:���������������������������Mixed fertilizer. -24.9 bushels; Nitrate of Soda, 24.1  bushels; Muriate of Potash, 23.1 bushels; and Superphosphate, 22.6, Land  given 20 tons per acre of cow manure  gave an average yield of 27 bushels per  acre, ��������������������������� and- land neither fertilized nor  manured gave 20 bushels per acre. The  Superphosphate was applied at thc rate  of 320 lbs., and the Muriate of Potash  and rlitrate of Soda each 160 lbs. per  acre. The mixed fertilizer consisted of  one-laird of each of the other three  mentioned. The fertilizers cost between  four and five dollars per acre.  AN EYE IN AN AUTOMOBILE  (By Newton Forest)  THE latest addition to the equipment  of the  United States Army is a  monster   searchlight   motor-truck.  The device is novel, in that the projector and the generator are contained in  and attended Queen Victoria's coronation in his old age.5 His second wife  died in 1SS5. Thus the joint Jives of  husband and wife lasted .135 years. (See  note iu W. II. Wilkius's "Mrs. Fit_  herbcrt and George IV..'' vol. 2  p. .170).  ''It is difficult to realize how wide a  gulf may be bridged over by two Jives.  Possibly some hale old centenarian still  exists who can recollect sitting, a littlo  child, on tho knee of another equally  hale, and hearing from him his personal  ���������������������������1'C.QQ.Acti_Q_n_Q_i-1.__Ygn_.s following tho_  death of Queen Anne. "        '"  "Lot ine add two instances of links  with the past which" may interest some  of your readers.  "1. Lord Brougham, who died (J'  fhibk) ia 1SG7, heard his grandmother  relate, all the circumstances of King  'Charles tho First's execution as they  had been related fo her by an eye-witness.  "2. There must be still living Magdalen men who remember President Routh_  (d. LSS5), who himself remembered Hoeing Dr. Johnson at Oxford, remembered  also, as _ Ir. Godley fells us ('Oxford in  the I'.ighte.enfh Century,' p. 35), undergraduates being hanged on 'Gownsman's Gallows' in Holywell street.'-'  Mrs. Flora Annie Stool, thc well  known novelist, writes: "My grandmother, who died ia LS72, in full possession of hcr faculties, used to boast  that, her grandfather was twelve years  old when Charles I. was beheaded. Sho  said her father was bom when his  father was in his eighty-second year,  and that a Gaelic song was made to  commemorate the event. Sho herself  was born in her father's sixty-seventh  year."  The Rev. Daniel.Radfird writes: ' ��������������������������� }&y  great-grandfather was born in the reign  of Charles II. If this savor of antiquity, it is partly explained by ray  being more than half through my eighty-  third year the youngest child but one  of my father, who had teu children, and  who was himself the youngest but one  of twenty-five children by the younger  of two wives."  "F." writes: "The late Lord Granville told the writer that in 184.4 John  Bright went to Bradshaw in Lancashire,  to shake hands with J. Horrocks' aged  105, whose father had seen Cromwell."  Ilorrocks' son, had married -when orer  eighty, and the following year had this  long-lived son. Thus two lives overlapped Cromwell and Victoria.  "There is thc case of the late Lerd  Lovelace, living a quarter of a century  since, who sat in the lap of Lord Onslow,   who   knew .Colonel   G��������������������������� ���������������������������,  the  officer at the execution of Charles L  "The eldest brother of the late Sir  Fitzroy Kelly died 146 veara before  Sir Fitzroy.''  53  '  .1]  i  11.1  __  -#  4 /  41  THEIR VOTES ARE PRIZED.  Change lli.-it limping, useless liorse  Into a sound, healthy horse, . illing  ar.d eager tp do a jjood day's work.  Don't let a Spavin, Curb, Splint,  Sprain, Ringbone or any other Lameness keep your horse in the stable.  Cure it with  Kendall's  Spavin Cure  It cures without" leaving a scar,  blemish or white hairs���������������������������because it does  not blister.  3'ort Kails, E.C., June Mth 1.9  "Have been using your J.inimcnt for  years and find it all that you represent.  Have not been without it forlO years."  GEORGE GORDON.  81. a bottle���������������������������C for $5. Excellent for  household use. Sold by all dealers.  Ask for free book "A Treatise On The  Horse " or write us for copy. 55  DE B. J. KENDALL CO. Enosbnr- Falls, Vt.  In   New   Zealand   Women   Are   More  Than Welcome to the Franchise.  Tlie statute extending the franchise  to New Zealand women was passed in  J893. Since then there have been six  Parliaments elected by the joint votes  of the men and women of New Zealand. In all of these-elections, says  the North American Review, the women of the country have taken their  full share. ������������������  The proportion of women who voted at each election compared with  those whose names were on tho rolls  havc been almost exactly the same as  that of the male voters. There are not  at present in New Zealand 'as many  women as men, ancl 'the actual voting power of the women is nearly 10  per cent, less than tliat of the men.  Practically, however, all who can do  so vote at each election  The rate of wages and thc working agreement in the building trade  in Paisley will bc the same next  year as in past 12 months.  Hope for the Chronic Dyspeptic.  ���������������������������Through lack of consideration of  the body's needs many persons allow disorders of the- digestive apparatus to endure until they become chronic, filling days and  nights with suffering. To these a  course of Parmelee's Vegetable  Pills-is recommended as a sure and  speedy way to regain health. Thcso  pill* arc specially compounded to  combat dyspepsia ancl the many  ill., thafc follow in its train, and they  aro successful always.  Howling is  growing in  popularity among ladies in Glasgow.    The  The fears expressed at thc time the ' other day ten of them took part in  CANCER, Tumors, Lumps, etc. Internal  and external, cured without pain by  our home treatment. Write us before too  lat.p. Dr. Bellman Medical Co., Limited,  Collingwood,  Ont.  Is Your Hearing Good 7  The HEAB-O-PRONB will glre yon the  tenrfits of Bond hearing, fiend for free  booklet, giving: particulars and nnmen  Of satisfied users. Also  fpielal Offer for a Month's Home Trl3l.  TNE BRAND ELECTRO 020NE LIMITED,  13������������������  Spadina   Avenue,   Toronto.  CARPET   DYEINQ  ^���������������������������^antl Cleaning.   This Iimp.. iully witli tho^^  British    American    Dyeing    Co*  Send p art icnlari by post and we are hum to natls/j.  Address Box 158, Montreal.  The Soul of a. Piano is the j  Action.   Insist on the  ���������������������������OTTO HIGEL"  Piano Action  ��������������������������� ������������������/%^^%+s%**+, _*%/_^%. _^-/_/%���������������������������  AUTUMN  franchise was given'them that the re  suit would bo either tliat the women  would vote just as their husbands and  fathers told them to vote or that the  new privilege would mean dissension  in families and the practical degradation of the women have not been justified by the experiences.  The women of New Zealand vote at  games on tlie Corporation greens at  , Alexandra Park.  i   The destruction of tbe housefly is  t������������������ public duty.   Almost all Boards  of Health arc   now  'crusade ;igainst it.  carrying on a  A bullet,in vc  : ; as they' partake of their meals or do  , The War Office has supplied the  any other ordinary duty of everyday  history of each of the    cannon in  life  the Various parks of Glasgow. The  history will bc printed and affixed  to each gun.  elections as a matter of course just ' Gently issued by the Dominion Gov  ernment states that no house, fly is  Tin's is to certify tliat I have r.sed J!TN-  AUD'S Linment in my family for years,  and consider it the best liniment on thc  market. . I have found it excellent for  horse flesh.  (Signed)  ���������������������������_ W. S. PIXEO.  "Woodlands,"   Middle ton,   N.8.  The principal change produced ,ivc(>- f������������������'<>m disease germs. Use Wil  by the new order of things, as far aa son's Fly ,I>ads freely and persist-  the lam.ly life of the people is con-   ._���������������������������.!_.    ���������������������������__.���������������������������' _ 1 _  cerned, would seem to be that what   en"3'  amI rto i'our share towards  FISH WILL BITE  42--��������������������������� like   hungry    .olvei  at a'l masons if yuu  usa  Fly II   l.UKI-;.  Keops you bu .y pul-  llnjf  thorn out.    \\ rite to-duy and  j. t   a   box   tn   liolp    iuti-dm _.  .4.;ents Wanted.    Wlshljran Bait   Co.,D������������������pt. 20, Port Huron, Mich.  Ontario Veterinary College  Affiliated  with the University of  Toronto and  under thu Control of tho Dopartmeut of  Agriculture of Ontario.  Infirmary for Sick Animals at the College  COLLEGE REOPENS SEPT. 3Cth, 1910  N.B.���������������������������Calendar on application.  K. __. A. G1UNGJS, V.H., M.S.,  Dept. II.    . Principal  Opens  Aujuat   20th   In all  Departments of the Central  A Business College, Toronto.  \ We invite requests for our  # new catalogue.     Write W.  A II. Slim .  Principal, Yonge  \ and Gerrard  Sts., Toronto.  e ___*__%��������������������������� %^-_^-%/_^-.-%^%/%-i  ���������������������������j ���������������������������*��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� .������������������������������������������������������   By the death of Mr. Robert Har-  di<-, '63 years of age, clothier, Selkirk has lost onc of its most respected and most prominent inhabitants.  Don't experiment . ilh unsatisfactory substitutes. Wilson's J;ly Pads  n.\������������������ the best liy killers made and  will kill many times more flics than  any other article.  James Drummond, keeper of Tillicoultry" Town Hall and town's  bell-ringer, was found dead by his  son suspended by the-rope oi' tho  bell in  the tower of thc clock.  flinard's Liniment Cures Colds, Etc.  Dundee's income    next year  estimated at ������������������53.851.  is  There is nothing equal to Mother  Graves' Worm Exterminator for destroying worms.    _NTo article of its  introduce a draught in the room and"  may be called political questions have  become matters of general interest instead of being as formerly matters  which were tacitly presumed to be  outside the sphere of one-half the family. - -  In the matter of the extended franchise, therefore, it'was not. theory  but practical experience _that won the  day. .It was not because women were  human beings' as much 'as men; it  was not even because -they were intelligent human being to whom men  were ready to .entrust the case of their  homes and families; it was because  they believed on the evidence of experience that women if they could-  vote would take an intelligent interest  in public questions and would by  their votes forward the best interests  of the country and its people.  Another  Notion Swatted.  Sir1 Frederick Treves,   one   of   the'  eminent physicians in England,   bas  attacked    what   he   calls    the-, "old  wives'" theory" , that   persons   catch  colds in draughts.    He   recommends  draughts as excellent things for   tlie  health and as   preventive of   colds.  "The idea i.s absurd/' said he.    "No  cold ever had such an ori .in.   Colds  nre the result not of draughts but of  stuffy rooms.    Don't mind sitting in1  a draught.   Tt will do you good.    In  this age. when women are clamoring  for something to do, surely it would  not be amiss for them to take up an  educational     crusade     against     the  scourge   of   consumption."    Another  physician, commenting on this opinion, said: "By rebreathing the air of  a stuffy room the germs of a cold are  likely to be taken  into the   system,  especially if there is-another person  in  t_������������������ room   who  has  a- cold.   .But  exterminating this  public IieaMi.  ds  menace to thc  There is a proposal on foot to in  stitute a   festivity    week at Edin-'  burgh University t-o commemorate  the founding of the institution.  Your DrH,,Ri_tt  Will  Tell  Yon  ���������������������������Murine Eye Remedy Relieves Sore Eves,  Strengthens AVeak Eyes. Doesn't Smart,  Soothes Eye Pain, and Sells for 50c. Trv  Murine in Your Eyes nnd in Baby's  _yes for Scaly Eyelids and Granulation.  The members of thc "Stirling Typographical Association are petitioning for an increase in wages  and a reduction in working hours.  TRADING on a good name and deceiving  the public is what tho imitators of the  well-known "The D. & L." Menthol Plaster  are doing. Don't be fooled, insist ou the  jrenunie, "The D. 4 L.   z s  kind has given such satisfaction.  For many, years   .the passenger  flit in the draught, and, no matter  how many persons with colds are in  the room, if you   breathe   the   pure  Leith Deck Commissioners are  proposing to' build a breakwater between Newhaven and Leith West  Pier.  A Timo for Everything.���������������������������The  time for Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil  is when croupy symptoms appear in  th1. children ; when rheumatic pains  beset thc old; when lumbago, asthma, coughs, colds, catarrh or earache attack either young or oldj  when burns, scalds, abrasions, contusions or sprains come to any  member of thc family. In any of  these ailments it will give relief and  work a cure.  Robertson Bros.  Dksigners and Builders of  MOTOR BOATS  ALL SIZES  KNOCK DOWN FRAMES  HULLS furnished complete or in  any sta .e of completion.  LAUNCHES, with Engines installed, ready to run, in stock-  Send stamps for catalogue.  Foot   of   Bay   Street  HAMILTON, CANADA  ache. _ eur.ljjitt, .01 art  ca  Pneumonia, Tonsil-  _t.fa.Inftamiflat.Ion ot the  BroacW"' Tubes, U_ .���������������������������  eln or Lungs,   Cramp*.  Bore    M uncles,  or Pains ot any Jl  kind, as. _ i.  Uadwaj'*  KcaUy  _ -lief.  ������������������_?___ IHTVUVSJKCOR Y BISIAVU  When  <������������������e   I"  "ohilloci  MirO-glt," or suffers from  Rbeomatio   Pain.,   Sore |  Tbroat. Lumfoaffo. Toetli-  V _i_.lr-.t-   _>.ln_i.  Flies 011 Your  Stock  DECREASE  THE MILK YIELD.  COOPER'S  traffic from tho Broomielaw to the ?������������������ iQJf ���������������������������������������������ght y70u wiI1 "f |.nhal������������������  1 ..        1 .      , y      tne cola germ,  and vou will be al  popular water places has been _n a  right.    I, for mv part, know   of   no  Janguisning  condition.      A    great  disease that is due to a draught."  change, however, has taken place,  and there- arc indications tliat the  sail__d0wn _.he.__.rlv-er-^is=fast=r _ gain-  ing its lost popularity.  Minard's Liniment Cures Distemper.  Mr. A. Bell, who died at Peebles  recently, in his 74th year, was  prominent amongst Scottish gas  managers for many years. As manage, at Dalkeith hc did much to popularize thc use of oil in gas-muk-  Tie vivo tlie Jaded Condi Lion. ���������������������������  When energy ilags and thc cares of  luismcss become irksome; when tho  whole system is out of sorts and  there i.s general depression, try  J'tirnielco's Vegetable Pills. They  will regulate thc action of a. deranged sloniach and a disordered  liver, and make you feel like a  now man. No one need suffer a day  from debilitated digestion when so  simple and effective a pill can be  got tit any drug store.  -*-  I A Left Handed Man.  1  "I never realized how UDpopukir a  lleft banded mail cod be until I Joined  m fishing ciub," said tbe man who can-  mot do mucti witb his right hand.   "So-  -ially I was all right, but when we be-  jgsin  to  fish  the rest ef tho fellows  jcouldu't get far enough  away from  me.   There was another left banded  man In tlie party, and we were shunted  upstream, away beyond the best fishing holes.    I am a good fisherman.  When alone I can manage rod and line  ���������������������������0 skillfully as  the  nest  man,  but  When I go fishing witb a lot of right  banded fishermen our lines tangle and  We get Into a regular muss.   I have  tried to learn to manage my pole with  toy right hand, but I haven't made  {much headway nt It; also I have no-  fticcd that right handed persons who  ftrled  to  become ambidextrous could  'learn to do everything with their left  hand belter lhan to fish."'  Natural Gas  Near^qoksyiM __________  =-Whi 1 c"-"dri 1 lin'g'/Or wa.er on the farm  of Harrison Hisy, two miles north of  Cooksville, recently, natural gas wa.s  struck at- a depth of 348 feet. That  night the well was lighted and burned frorii 8 to 10 feet above the pipe.  The light was visible for miles  around, ft is the intention to drill  further, with the intention of supplying the whole couutr.vside with fuel.   *   SUCCESS   FOR  SIXTY  YEARS.    This  is  tlie rci'ord of J'wry Davis" Painkiller. A  Hiirc cure for rliarrlioen, dysentery, find  ,'iil bowel complaints. Avoid mil.stitutos.  thero i.s but, one. " Painkiller "���������������������������Perry  Davis'���������������������������25u. and 50c  Holloway's Corn Cure is thc medicine to remove all kinds of corns  and warts, and only costs thc small  sum of twenty-five cents.  A Glasgow naturalist has an Australian love-bird, which, in addition to whistling, can speak distinctly over fifty words.  Edinburgh is thinking of going  in for a perfect net-work of new  tram routes on thc overhead wire  system.   A whale, 25 feet long, was captured in the Tay, near Newport.  Minard's Liniment Cures Carget In Cows.  Thc largest salmon of thc season,  which weighed .2 pounds, was taken from the Tweed at Berwick, recently.,  _?_.:������������������_  ������������������mm$  -V-   !���������������������������_���������������������������    ,._____)  Cured  of  Resigning.  D. McNichoIl, vice-president of tho  C.I .K., once had an irrascible, though  very capable G.P.A. at an important  point on the system. Whenever the  G.P.A. ran a lilt with the vice-president, which was not infrequent, he  would write his resignation to the  vice-president. Mr. McNichoIl, with  true Scotch imperturbability, stowed  the resignation away "in his desk anl  in course of time had quite a collection of them.  By and bye thc G.P.A. tfot cross  with some other oflicial and fired! in a  resignation to thai gentleman, It took  considerable diplomacy on Mr. Mc-  Nicholl's part to get the matter into  hia hands for adjustment, but he finally succeeded. Then he wrote tho  G.P.A. nnd asked him in future lo  send his resignations direct to the  vice-president where" they would be  properly dealt with. It ia said that  broke the G.P.A. of the resignation  habit. Anyway, he is still in the company's service.  Dalmellington Iron Co. arc erecting _0 workmen's houses near the  Old Hospital.., ���������������������������   _  The change of dietary that comes  with spring and summer ha.s the effect in weak stomachs of setting up  inflammation, resulting in dysentery and,cholera morbus. The abnormal condition will continue if  net attended to and will cause an  exhaustive drain on the system.  Thc best available medicine is Dr.  J. D. Kellogg's Dysentery Cordial.  Jt clears the stomach and bowels of  irritants, counteacts. th'o inflammation and restores the organs to  healthy action.  Montrose Suspension Bridge is  said to be in an unsafe condition.  Minard's Liniment Cures Diphtheria.  At Broughty Ferry the price of  ga; has been reduced a penny.  FLY KNOCKER  will keep cows free from files at a cost of  less than one cent a day.  $1.75 GALLON  soc.  QUART  Ash your Hardware Dealer, or  WM. COOPER * NEPflEWS  TORONTO.  r,  If every.housekeeper would use  Wilson's Fly P.'ids freely during the  sjimji__iu.iuoiLllis)=lh-^hoii8c^fly-pci'il-  would soon be grcady diminished.  Last year 92 boys left thc Mars  training ship at Dundee for service.  l$_i  An Old  Saw Says���������������������������  ���������������������������'Procrastination is the thief  oftime." In.thecase oflife  insurance it is the thief of  family protection. How  about YOUi? family?  If you have not yet.provided for them after you  have gone DO IT NOW.  Get particulars of the  NATIONAL  LIFE, plans.  Perhaps you could sell  Insurance. If you think  yon could, write us. We  w_int good men at all  unrepresented points.  \  v:  The NATIONAL LIFE  Assurance   Company  Head Office of Canada, Toronto  y  WORLD'S GREATEST  SEPARATOR  r.'������������������  MM  *-.  Mm  SAVEDTHISBABYl  i;������������������'   ,._     i,��������������������������� jt,-  i     t   -'V-   ,- .   :._*.  ISSUE NO. 35-10.  England's Army of Unemployed.  Despite the $80,000,000 annually  6pent by Great Britain to relieve distress, there arc to-day 7.000,000 people  in that country in actual want from  lack of work. It is this vast army  of unemploj'od that constitute England's emigrants, and in thc last  four years the Salvation Army alono  has started over 50,000 of them on  their way to Canada. The .general  worthiness of this class is testified to  by the fact that of all those emigrating under the auspices of the Salvation Army, less than one per cent,  failed to make good.  Belt Cut His Throat.  A peculiar fatality , occurred nt  Warrenheip. Victoria, lately, a farmer  named Patterson being the victim. He  was feeding a maize cutting mill  when he was caught in the machinery  ancl drawn against the sharp edge  of thc driving belt, which cut his  throat, severing the windpipe aad  raxusi nj5_ instant _ d������������������itk_  Mn. M. Barrttt,  6o_ Morean St,  Montreal, fays:  "A   ho. !d  rash cam? out all over my baby's face and  spread unlil it had totally covered his scalp.  It was irritating and painful, and cauoed  Ihe little one hours of suffering.   We tried  soai _ and powders nnd valves, but be got  no better.   He re/used his food, got "quite  thin ancl worn, and was reduced to a very  .serious condition.    I w.is advised to try  iZara-Buk, and did so.    It was wonderful  how it seemed to cool and eass the child's  burning, painful skin.   Zam-Buk from the  very commencement seemed to go right to  the spot, and the pimples and totes and the  irritation grew less and less,    Within a  few weeks tc.y baby's skin   was  healed  completely.    lie has now not a trace of  jrash, or eruption, or ecaema, or burning  jhore.   Not only so, but cured of the tor-  Jmentingskin trouble, he has improved in  . general health."  j Zam-Buk is "old at all Moral and madid ne ven-  >!o. , joe. a box, or po. frea from Zam-Bak Co.,  j 'I oronto, for price, 6 boxes for $ j. j o. A certain ewe  ���������������������������^orjill Klein cliM-ici, coin, htirna, etc., aadfofpilw.  "STANDARD"  WELCOME  To Our Exhibit  TORONTO,  LONDON,  OTTAWA  Fairs  Look for This Name  "STANDARD"  EVE.yBOPy INVITED  If you can't come, write for Free  Catalogue to  The Renfrew Machinery  Co., Ltd., - Renfrew, Ont THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday,   October 20, 1910  Witch-hazel  Cream  Will keep the hands and  face free from chap and  roughness. It is the best  of all face creams to use  after a shave. The season  of chapped hands is here.  Violet Witch-hazel Cream  will keep the hands smooth  and soft.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  BASKET BALL  SCHEDULE  A great deal of interest is taken in  basket ball   by   the   members of the  Enderby. Athletic     Club.   The   first  schedule games of the season are now  j being played.    The dates upon which  i these games are to be held are given  below.     Visitors    are   permitted    to  I witness    the   games,   but   boys   and  | girls under 15 are not allowed to re-  'main in    the   building   after 9 p. m.  j unless    accompanied    liy    parents or  | guardian.   All members arc requested  to -pay the membership fee on or before thc 1st of November.  Oct.  Nov.  ClifTSt.  Enderby  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.  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby, B. C.  13  18  19  20  25  26  27  1  2  3  8  9  10  15  16  17  22  23  24  29  30  Johnson, 4 vs. Evans, 17  Mack 13,  vs. Duncan 9  Brown vs. Miller  Woods vs. Johnson  Evans vs. Mack  Duncan vs. Brown  Miller vs. Woods ���������������������������  Johnson vs. Mack  Evans vs. Duncan  Brown vs. Woods  Miller vs.  Johnson  Evans vs. Woods  Miller vs. Duncan  Mack vs. Brown  Evans, vs. Brown  Mack vs. Miller  Duncan vs. Woods  Johnson vs. Brown  Evans vs. Miller ���������������������������  Mack vs. Woods  Duncan vs.  Johnson  Beatrice Campbell, Edith Teece, Margaret Hartry, Eena Dunwoodie.  Mathematics���������������������������Class 1... Thos. McKay, Edith Teece, Oliver Ruttan.  Class 2: Rena Dunwoodie, Maud  Burnham, Olga Carlson. Class 3:  Clifford Marwood, Hilda Hazelton,  Jean Poison.  Writing���������������������������Class 1: Florence Ronald,  Amy Bogart, Mildred Hutchison.  Class 2: Beatrice Campbell, Maud  Burnham, Rena Dunwoodie. Class 3:  Hilda Hazelton, Helen Buchholz, David Mowat.  Rena Dunwoodie, Maud Burnham  and Olg-a Carlson have been promoted  to Class 1 for arithmetic.  Next week's report will be on  Geography and Composition.  I thank Mr. Walker, for thc promise  of space for these reports.  D.  M. BROWN.  .  ���������������������������' New Denver will not get the C. P.  R. tourist hotel this year, but Miss  Cud-die is opening a. millinery store  there.  ENDERBY PUBLIC SCHOOL  Feeling that the regular monthly  reports do not give enough .information to the parents, I shall endeavor  to supplement them with weekly reports in this paper.  Following is the report for the  week Oct. 10-14:  Good Conduct���������������������������All classes: Agnes  Carlson, Olga Carlson, Jean Duncan,  Contractors & Builders (  Estimates Furnished and Work Guaranteed  v_>  <_3_ .-_    >j__J^.- ^...i  ^pmmmM^?  ^HW,  WATER ACT 1909  =������������������ou=3 udge^a-pair-oihshoes-=  somewhat by the way they  look���������������������������perhaps you judge them  more by the way they feel, but  rest assured that if they do not  feel comfortable, the chances  are ten to one that they will  not look well. You cannot be  at peace with a shoe unless it  feels comfortable, and no shoe  can be comfortable unless it  fits. If it fails to fit it will  soon lose shape, for you cannot be comfortable in a vice���������������������������  the foot or the shoe must yield.  Now Ames-Holden Royal  Purple shoes for women embody just these features���������������������������  perfect fit, perfect style, and  with it the maximum measure  of full comfort, and that is  why so many women ask for  AMES-HOLDEN   SHOES  '���������������������������'-^_3*������������������V,.->.**'!>  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 streamB 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-ernptlon 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 Greek,  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,  __._Sp.ting__=n_ ar__JLst___C_r_ek___.near___I_.r_e__  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 26/5,)  Gamp,  Old    Gamp, - 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  Comnrissioner.  Lands Department, (Water Branch),  Victoria, B. O., July 15th, 1910.  What  Our Ads  Tell  You  The goods in the store back  up.  Sometimes what is printed  in ads is better than what the  store sells.  But we are particular in this  regard. So much so that exaggeration is unnecessary.  When you read a statement  about what this store sells you  don't have to discount it to get  at the truth.  Just take what we say at its  face value, and you will find  no cause for dissatisfaction.  Walter   Robinson  CASH GROCER  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  re  for the cold  weather by buying  a  Mattress  A complete line in stock.  Also a nice line of-Furniture to make the home  more cosy.  W.  T. HOLTBY  Furniture Dealer and Undertaker  BRADLEY BLK.       ENDERBY  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;  Careful Drivers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable and Commo-:  dious Stabling for teams.  Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers  and  Tourists invited to give us a trial.  ::  CHILDREN'S AND LADIES'  TAILORED  COATS  The finest selection in the city to choose from and  prices that will suit you.  o+ 0+0+ <>4<>^<>H>H>H>H>+<>+<> o4<>4<>4<>4<H<>4_v4o4_^c~fofo  Flannels and Flannelettes, choice line.  Waist Flannels-   Guaranteed  Unshrinkable  All sizes of  RUBBERS  For Men, Women and Children.   The best quality  and latest shapes.   Keep your feet dry.'  ofo+of-o.o~h>������������������<>+<>4<>+<>+<>+<> c^a>o4_-4_4<>-f_-><>+o-f--f C-fO  Have you seen the new shapes in  PALL HATS FOR MEN?  _4^>4<>+<>+<>+<>4<>+<>+o><>4^ -  Jaeger Wool Underwear & Slippers J  For Men, Women and Children.  COME    AND    SEE    THEM  _������������������  POLSON MERCANTILE CO.  4  Bank of Montreal  Established 1317  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.  President, Hon.  SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K. 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  MVINGS^BAOTTDEPA^^  Branches in Okanagan District: Enderby, Armstrong, Vernon, Kelowna and Summerland  G. A. HENDERSON, Esq,, Manager, Vernon A. E. TAYLOR, Manager. Enderby  _> _-<S><3xS:  Finest in the Country  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off his feet he came here, and now owns one of  finest brick hotels in the country. Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his  hotel the King Edward. In addition to the 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, &0^URPHY  Enderby  Cooking Stoves  Coal and Wood  Heaters  Ranges, Etc.  I have added a standard line  of these goods and am prepared to quote you prices.  Wm, H. Hutchison  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.  Wheeler & Evans  1  i  _


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