BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Nov 10, 1910

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xenderby-1.0178805.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xenderby-1.0178805.json
JSON-LD: xenderby-1.0178805-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xenderby-1.0178805-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xenderby-1.0178805-rdf.json
Turtle: xenderby-1.0178805-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xenderby-1.0178805-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xenderby-1.0178805-source.json
Full Text
xenderby-1.0178805-fulltext.txt
Citation
xenderby-1.0178805.ris

Full Text

 <<���������������������������'  , \i ��������������������������� -'      ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������  NOV 141910  y/CTOP.\k, ������������������:  ^���������������������������j  Enderby, B. C,  November 10, 1910  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 3; No. 37; Whole No.-141;  Okanagan Apples Open the Eyes  of Visitors at National Show  Mr. Lawes and Mr. Little, who had  ��������������������������� a few apple exhibits- in the Canadian  Apple Show- at Vancouver, returned  from the coast this week. They are  enthuiastic in their praise' 'of, the  great affair, the magnitude of which  is, they say, beyond imagination and  certainly beyond their description.'  Looked at from any point, the  show was a magnificent success.' The  quantity "of -.apples, was bewildering,  and the color and quality has never  been equalled at any apple show ever  held.,        -.  From an advertising point of view  these gentlemen believe it to be worth  hundreds of thousands to British Columbia, and particularly to the Okanagan Valley,' whiqli captured the big  prizes and a host of the. ittle ones.  The carloads from the Okanagan had  to' go lipT against the best "that; could'  "be -produced--.from- th'e,-.,Ofego'ni-ahd'  Washington- orchards, and both-the  sweep-stake prizes were won by this  Valley���������������������������Kelowna winning the $1000  .. sweepstake and gold medal; and Summerland. carrying off the $500 sweepstake and silver medal. The Kelowna  car qf Jonathans "was a magnificent  sight. Every box > of the 650 in the  carload exhibit was packed.the same,  . and every box contained the same  number of apples,, and it was a" mass  of solid,color. ,Prof. Van Deman, the  ^greatest judge of apples-in America,  was free to say that never had a-car  load of as perfect apples been placed  on exhibition before. Out'of a pos-  sible " of 1000 points, the carload  scored 997.  F. R.. E. DeHart again captured a  big majority1 'of the prizes. Not only  in carload exhibit, but in the many  box exhibits. He showed that he not  ____o^y_jca_n__ig_o_Jbo____th_e___iSpokane  and bring back to the Okanagan the  prizes there offered, but can win from  the best they can send from the other  side, and retain at home, the highest  prizes put up.  The fruit - of the Okanagan as a  whole captured the admiring eye of  the thousands visiting the show, and  caused the visitors-.to stand in open-  eyed wonderment at the excellence of  our fruit, and the uniformity of size  and color.  Americans, Nova Scotians���������������������������all had  to concede to the Okanagan the palm  as an apple country.  Mr. Lawes had several plate exhibits and some box exhibits. -In some  of these he was in the top row in  competition with the winners, but  lost out by a few points. One)of his  box exhibits was in it to the last in  competition with the winner and to  decide the judges went through both  boxes to examine the pack. In this  Mr. Lawes lost out.  Mr. Little exhibited a plate of  Wolfe Rivers and one of Wealthies,  and Mr. Gildermeister a plate of  Wagners and one of Wealthies, from  Mara. The contest in the Wolfe Rivers was between Mr. Little and another, and was very close.  While neither Mr. Little nor Mr.  Lawes came home with any prizes,  yet they feel richly rewarded for the  ..ains and expense their exhibits were  to them. They learned that when  there are hundreds in the competition, and most of them from districts as good as this, the least point  of inferiority may lose the coveted  first place. They are not disappointed with   the   showing our fruit  made in comparison with' that from  others points in the Okanagan, but  they realize that it must be the real  thing to win at a show of this mag-  nitudei  They deeply felt the loss of Enderby not being represented in any of  the district or stall exhibits. They  were up against enquiries without  end of those interested in the Okanagan exhibit, but'had nothing to. point  to showing what we could do, nor  any literature descriptive* of the district.' " Salmon Arm, they say, had a  very fine exhibit, and in addition to  the district and stall exhibits and  the boxes, they had splendid displays in various business windows  about-town. Indeeu, Vancouver was  virtually plastered .over with apples  and information about "the Okanagan  and the interior, and' in it all there  was not a placard letting the public  know there was such a place as Enderby. It was a serious handicap to  them in their, efforts to make- the potentialities of the district known.  ENDERBY EDGINGS  K.  of P.   annual   dance to-morrow  (Friday) evening.' - w ,  - Mrs.    Brimacombe -entertained    at  cards Tuesday evening.  The Presbyterian -adies'cleared'$80  at,their bazaar last week.  Mr., and Mrs. H. Byrnies spent the  apple week in Vancouver, and (i returned delighted with the exht bition.  Mr. Reeves has. moved his drug  stock into the'new Bell block annex,  and is^niaking very stylish quarters  in the new store."  Roy Ackman has, resigned his position Witn the Poison Mercantile Co.,  and accepted_a_p_osition_with_the_ En_  babe passed away. Mr. and Mrs".Graham have the sympathy of the -community in their, bereavement. .  '  E. J. Mack moved the Wright stable from the rear of the lot to the  street, and will - proceed with the  erection of a frame and brick livery  barn adjoining.  This has been a record year for the  Enderby Brick-& Tile-Company, the  output up tb date being 700,000, one  Organization of Fire Brigade  with Competent Officers and tyteri  The   organization   .meeting   of the  Enderby Volunteer Fire Brigade was  held in the'  City   Hall    on    Monday  evening.     It was   attended by about  twenty-five of our   young men, and a  splendid spirit prevailed among them.  J. >CT English was elected chief and  hundred thousand more than the to-  W. T. Holtby assistant-chief.   A. Ful-  tal sales of last season. ' ton was elected   1st   captain of hose  Geo.   R. Lawes    sent another ship- and R. E. Wheeler second captain of  ment of fifty boxes of fancy apples to  hose.  Quebec this week,. there to be, made  part of the mammoth exhibit ..which  the B.C. government^ is sending to  England.  The rooms in the Bell block'annex  are being fitted up-for the Enderby  Trading Company," and ..they hope in  a' short time'" to have each department' of their large establishment in  a store separate .from the others:  - A very pretty ���������������������������. wedding took.-place  Wednesday ��������������������������� .afternoon in the. Methodist" church, Rev.'.C.'F. Connor,' M. A:  B.D. officiating, in which Miss. Clara  Jane Scott. ..niece.. of -Mr. and Mrs.  Wm. Jones, was' joined "in'wedlock to  James R. Standisft. Both young people are recently, from Winnipeg. It is  their ' intention to remove to* Cali-  fornia'.wbere they will reside.  ' ���������������������������'  It was ever thus:-when it rains,'it  pours. Within the next ten days Enderbyites _ will - have- the" opportunity  of hearing   three   of   the. best enter-  Capt. Fulton then appointed W. R.  Barrows and Mr. Miller to act as  hydrant men, and E. J. Mack, T.  Woods and H. R. Ackman to act as  nozzle men.  Mr.' , Taylor - volunteered to ��������������������������� take1  charge,of the fire pump at the flour  mill, in case" ' of.'fire, and was appointed to this position. ��������������������������� '*,  Chief ���������������������������" English .; appointed. W. T.  Scott and W.'Duncan and Crossley.  T., Poison as-.hqse men. "He also-ap;  pointed-R. E:-Wheeler'to take charge  of the'chemical engine, to-be assisted  by Fi- X: Moffet "'and . Jas. Martin.  He appointed A. Castle, Geo. .Robin-  sofa" and Mr/ Higgenson as laddermen.  / Chief English fequested'all members  of the brigade" to do their duty at  fires as quickly' and quietly as'possible.. He; also proposed to'test; the  efficiency of the brigade by pulling in  a trial alarm at' intervals throughout  the year, and   recommended that all  derby Trading. Co.  A son was' born    to Mr. and Mrs.  on the 4th inst.,   and on the 8th the  tainnients   on "the   road today. . On .members of the   brigade make-them  the' 11th,   at   Armstrong, the Royal j selves acquainted with the, location of  Welsh Singers, the greatest choir or-  the1 hydrants in the city. -  -  ganization in the world, will appear,  and some are going down "to hear  them if the roads are not flooded.  On the 14th, the Williams Jubilee  Singers will appear in K. P. hall,  and on the evening of the 18th,' Wm.  Yule <and   Miss   Eddy,    the favorite  Shakespearean _artis_ts,___suppor_ted___by_Ycessar-y  a strong company, will appear in the  best of Shakespeare's comedies,  "Twelfth Night.-  It was moved by Mr. Holtby, seconded by Mr. -, Fulton' thatthe City  Council be asked to supply one ladder and several roof ladders; several  lanterns for night use, axe and bar  for No. 2 hose reel; also 100 feet of, g  rope, all of which   being deemed ne-  At the close of. the meeting, the  men adjourned to the basement and  inspected the fire apparatus.  WALKER'S  WEEKLY  Published every Thursday at Enderby, the Gate-Way of the famoui Okanagan, Land of the Bit Canadian Red Apple and the California of Canada  Entered ii. the Post Office at Endorby. B. C, aa second-class mutter. --  - -       - -        --   --  "In order to be poor in the Okanagan, you have to waste an awful lot of Time and Money."  II.    M.  W   A.   I.   K, I.  ^^^^   It  ONE   MAN'S POINT. OF VIEW  ������������������#T SEEMS to be wise and alto-  II gether proper for these spir-  /C ited meetings of the City Council to be held on Saturday night, for  then we can have Sunday to take it  to the Lord in prayer.  ooo  ^fcfHERE is nothing we dislike  fii more than washing dirty linen  ^m$y in public. But it is much better to wash it in public than not to  have it washed at all. When the Augean stables are cleaned it makes it  a more sanitary place to live in.  ooo  SF DR. BLANCHARD were to attend a meeting of the City  - Council���������������������������especially one like the  last���������������������������he would say to the Mayor, me  thinks, something like this: Thinking-  in sours the soul, inflates the ego,  stagnates the liver and makes a cesspool of the stomach. Thinking-out  cheers the heart, purifies the blood,  beautifies the face and whets the  physical and moral appetite. Which  way are you thinking, in or out ?  AMHE MOMENT a second:rate man  111 is outmatched" by a top-notcher  ^fsY he begins to "use his influence"  to obstruct the progress of the top-  notcher; much to thc edification of  the onlookers, and somewhat to the  sorrow of himself.  ooo  ST HAS been suggested���������������������������and we  think wisely���������������������������that if some of  these people who exhibit so  much energy and ingenuity in discovering obstacles in the way of the  city's progress, would expend just  half as much energy and ingenuity in  overcoming the obstacles, they would  save themselves and others a lot of  trouble.  ooo  JN an address before the Eucharis-  tic Congress, recently, Father  Bernard Vaughan of London,said  that race suicide ls church suicide,  and severely called to task the  women, whom he claimed were forcing many civilized nations of the  earth into sterile paganism. "Nothing can be more contemptible," he  cried, "than those married women  who shake their little fists in the face  of God, saying 'we ignore you, dis-  pite your laws.' "      And, pray you,  how much is the holy priesthood adding to the cradle roll, and would it  be less kincf to say they are shaking  their pudgy fists in the face of God  with a similar declaration ? What's  sauce for the goose ought to bc sauce  for the gander.  I   The following list of officers is pu^  .lished. for the convenient reference of-  members of;the brigade:  Chief,    J.   C    English; ; assistant--  chief,  W.  T-.  Holtby;. ist captain' of;'  hose, A. Fulton; 2nd captain of hose,  R. E. Wheeler;   hydrant   men, W. R.'. ���������������������������-  Barrows and Mr. Miller; nozzle men, _  E* J. Mack,   ^   Woods   and   H.'R..-  Ackman;   hosemen,   W. T.  Scott," W.':  Duncan   and     T.     Crossley   Poison;  pumpman,-P. M. Miller; chemical en- _  gine, Roy Wheeler,   F. V. Moffet and  Jas. .Martin;    laddermen,   A1.   Castle, .  Geo. Robinson and Mr. Higgenson. ',  " R. -Bailey was made brigade police.  man, and the".-following firemen: P.H. .,  Murphy,'W-_-'Robinson, W...G. Pearson-,  B.-.F.Francis,~,E..Evans, ,W. Johnson ������������������������������������������������������  Milton Stevens a~nd Mr. L'angille.'  1-J; S. Johnstone has-moved into his  handsome ' cement-block   home -which  he ;. recently'    completed  .on '��������������������������� Regent \  street.   It is a very commodious resix ,  dence,. substantially    and compactly J  built, .with   eight--'rooms7,bath and"?  (closets.   "Five.- weeks    after" starting'  \the\work of making, the blocks, at the  cement pile,    the" walls were up and  ready, for the roof.   A very nice piece  of stairway building was put into the.  building by" Norman Grant, the work-'"'  rnanship.. being   well in. line with'the  high quality, of   masonry work donp.-  on. the -.walls by Mr.  Johnstone himself.   _ ' .     v' ' ' "     '"  IN THE    SUPREME   COURT OF  BRITISH    COLUMBIA  IN PROBATE  In the matter of the Estate of Peter  Burnett, Deceased.  NOTICE is hereby given that all  persons having claims against the  estate of the said Peter Burnet, late  of Enderby, deceased, are required to  send in same forthwith, duly verified,  to W. E. Banton, Box 177, Enderby,  B. C, solicitor for Catherine Burnet,  administratrix of the said estate.  After the 10th of December next, the  administratrix will proceed to distribute the estate, having regard  only to the claims of which she has  then had notice.  Dated this 9th day of November,  1910. W.  E.  BANTON,  Solicitor for the Administratrix.  The .officials " and ' friends, of St.  Andrews'.' "church assembled at tne  home of:Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Fortune  Monday evening,' 'and after the business of the meeting was disposed of  the pleasing ceremony of presenting  Mrs. Fortune with a silver-.trowel, in.  recognition of her laying the corner-  stone^of-^the^^churchfnvasTple-rsaHtly"  conducted by Rev. Mrf Campbell.. In  all a very happy evening was spent.  The hit of the season. You can  afford to miss many things but you  cannot afford to miss hearing the  William. Jubilee Singers on Monday  night in K. P. hall. Get your reserved seats early at Reeves', the  druggist.-      " _  St. George's Ladies' Guild will hold  a bazaar, afternoon and evening,  Thursday, Dec. 8th, in the Parish  room.  Will Poison has returned to his old  position nt the Poison Mercantile  Company, and Bert F. Francis has  been added to the staff.  THE STUDIO-XMAS PHOTOS  TWO WEEKS ONLY. Messrs.Ling-  ford & Honey will open thc studio on  Nov. 14th for two weeks. Make an  early*appointment. Nothing makes a  nicer Christmas gift than a good  photograph.   Here's your chance.  R. S. Harrison, the oculist, will be  at the Enderby Hotel, Nov. 11, 12  and 14th, >  Don't fail to hear the world-  famed Williams' Jubilee Sangers, on  Monday, N_v. 14, 8 p.m.  Strayed���������������������������To my place; red steer  2-year-old; branded with two Xs, one  above the other, and over each X a  crescent, on right shoulder; white  stockings on back of legs; ear notched  on lower side. Chief Edward, opposite Indian Mission church.  '  DOMESTIC    COAL,   CAR NOW DUE  Well-screened coal of superior quality; gives much satisfaction.    Orders  taken for immediate delivery.  JAMES MOWAT, Bell Block.  i-..v  [   For    Rent���������������������������A    three-roomed     flat.  The Walker Press. rail  Bg STEPHEN CHALMERS  (Copyright, 1909, by Edward J. Clode).  CIlAPTL.l. IX��������������������������� (Continued  Love or Duty?  d.vid  \t tiie gate he took- li  1   lli.it,   al'iei   --ill.  wm, I  Tli  idi-.-ih  ���������������������������. it-  'i- liiiiiil, Having  ��������������������������� ��������������������������� wood-night  tl  he siillicient   i"������������������ir the occasion,  touch  of lie!'  linger- . -nl  all  Iii..  ilviiii'.   :uiil   Ih'   i' Hid   oniv   blurt  '' .'mi ai'i-  angry  wit  was -o huppy uui il the-  llU  the  . < iii.-l.'  last.    What i  .1.  ��������������������������� hd   I   '!('.'     .llf't   ll'll   inc.  ��������������������������� ��������������������������� Angry at \ .ii .'' "In1 ci'Hoc  -uoii!��������������������������� i   I   l������������������f angry at   vmi.'''  She  i:i.]i:itIfiilIy   liieil   lu  draw  ii-r  W  IV  awnv  his clipped  liruilv  over it,  hand,  bu.  mil it lingered.  '���������������������������I'm���������������������������I'in Hilary al myself," she  .^:ii _. wilh a queer gulp.  "I Jul Grizel!" he said, his voice dee[i  with feeling, "unlil vmi ran oil' anil  Ici't, mi' like that. I felt that I. tween  vou and nie there would be no need  for -.vonls���������������������������thai yon would know before  ) spo..e what was in my heart to .say.  ! love you, hiss, and if you love nie  I'll (jo to my sleep to-night the happiest  man in Morag���������������������������the proudest man iu the  King's service.    Grizel "  Her chin hung low on her bosom, lie  could see the glint oi' her brown hair  iu the starlight, and hear the soft, deep  sound of hcr breathing. J-!ut she gave  no answer. Xor did she withdniw her  hand. Bven when his arm stole around  her shoulders and his hand raised her  face t" his, she made no sound, nor did  she resist. It was sweet of her: and  though she felt shame, something bound  her with cords of joy.  Vet there was a stint,' of regret. She  had known Smuggle-erie "o Jong: and  though he had hurt her, it seemed hard,  unfair, to give him up like this.  She opened her eyes, but did not look  into lien's face. Her gaze sought the  stars beyond his shoulder, and the memory of many a communing with them  reminded her that the great moment of  a woman's life had come. She must  answer���������������������������she must answer. And by her  answer would come woe or weal i'or him  and for ner and for Smuggle-erie.  "Tell me. Grizel, is it "that you Jove  someone better.  lie  said.  Just tell  , of- happiness  with   Grizel,  and  at  the [ found  Unit  ye  were  men.  in   spite  of  your failings. I put it to you as men:  Would you force u man to commit a  crime with the threat of babbling his  former crimes to his daughter���������������������������my  daughter, Gri/.el Grant, who thinks her  father, .John Grant, a pillar of respectability, while all tho time he is a miserable, thieving tax-dodger, slaving under  the mortgages of that slimy eel  you see there oozing with fear?"  Heather Bloom's linger pointed  straight at Giles Scrymegeour, whose  face was set. in a sickly grin, in an  attempt to puss ovei- the matter as a  jest.  The smugglers looked at the miser  iind growled their disgust. Smugglc-  erie gave a'short laugh and said:  "Suppose we tic a stone to nnnky's  feet and drop him into the pool, as  he was for doing with nie twelve years  ago?'''  The suggestion met with some approval. Old Scryme's grin became more  sickly. Grant rapped his knuckles on  a barrel-head.  "If ever J", was near tempted to murder, or approve murder of anything, it  is now." hc went on. "But enough of  this! 7 :ve passed my word, nnd I'll  keep il. I'll run tiie Thistle Down  and her cargo through. .But this is thc  last time. And i_ any man has anything to say. let him say it uow, or  forever after hold his peace. Ti" he  doesn't, he'll havc the man that was  Heather "Bloom to reckon with!"  One of the smugglers got to his feet,  urged by a few of the others, and saluted awkwardly.  "Sir." said he. "we're mighty sorry  to lose ye���������������������������me an' the rest. Ye've  been a good seaman and a better smuggler. What .you said was always the  word for us. An-' as for anything else,  we'll stand by ye, cap'n���������������������������in spite o'  him!''  The speaker gave a vicious nod in  t.he direction of Old Scryme and sat  down.  "Thanks!" said the captain shortly.  "Now, then, to business1'"  same time the blade had hewn a clear-  cut   path to duty.  lie was too dazed with the sudden  searing of his soul, and the memory of  the girl's agony, to form any plan of  action. lie could only think of two  things���������������������������that hi.s duty was to arrest  Captain .John Grant iu the name of  the King, and, by that act. indict agony  upon himself and upon the woman he  loved.  Alas! for himself and Grizel! Jf he  had only lingered a moment longer b_,  the gate and taken his cue to action  from what he would have seen, it might  have saved a  world  of trouble.  He was hardly out of sight of the  cottage wilh the flagstaff before the  door opened and dues Scrymegeour  came out followed by Heather Bloom.  The miser looked carefully about to  see that tliey were not observed; then  the two men started in the direction of  the Bull J.'ock.  Neither spoke a word, but their footsteps went by mutual understanding of  the destination. Giles walked with the  nervous, light step of one who is keyed  up by past events and eager ./to get  done with'future ones. 'His companion  strode along with his head sunk on his  chest, J ike a man who hates what he  is   doing,   but   has  decided   to  do  it.  They came to the abandoned lodge  by the gate. The hist of the merrymakers hud struggled home, iind the  castle, grounds were as still ns on any  other night of the year, when not' one  in ;i thousand of, the countryside would  have ventured near the "haunted"  lodge.  Old Scryme gave the whistle, and. at  the response, 1 hey marched up to thc  door of the "deserted" house, which  was opened quickly to admit them.  Without any ado. Scrymegeour and  Heather Bloom stepped inside, climbed  down the ladder to the -cave, and an  unseen sentinel closed the trap-door  after them.  Inside   the  cave,  made in favor of a royal family. The  picture was that of Henry W." Gibbs,  Q.C.,5 C.B., who, for a period of. six  years, in the 'fifties, was the private  tutor of Edward, then Prince of Wales.  In the will wherein Mr. Gibbs bequeathed this painting to his former  pupil he also left to Queen Victoria a  packet of letters "in the red box that  contains my patent as Queen's Counsel." To the present King, George V.  (then the Duke of York), and to the  then Duchess of Fife, Gibbs left thc  sum of one hundred guineas each, while  to the Princesses Victoria and -laud  he bequeathed ..12,500 each. In the  case of the hitter, however, the will was  revoked on the occasion ol.' her marriage  fo Prince Charles of- Denmark, hut "a  codicil made her the recipient of one  hundred guineas, so that it should not  appear that she was forgotten.  \it   odd'  feature   of  legacies   left,   to  for display their various stocks of made-  to-order antiquities. '  .Largely as the result of American demand���������������������������a demand that has long outgrown  the supply, and has increased with the  disappearance of the genuine antique--  sueh irresistible opportunity and reward  have been offered the forger that now,  thanks to his productive industry, there  are both'abundance and variety" of'supply of "antiques" executed with all degrees of skill, varying from the crude  products of amateurs "to others of such  prelentous workmanship as often to  puzzle the connoisseur himself.  Rare old-period furniture, given the  gloss and appearance of age by constant  rubbing wilh bone and puniicc'stono; old  hand-rolled copper plate, which 1ms not  been made since IS-IO, a most, favorite  article of deception, over 1,000 pieces of  which have been lalcly examined without the finding of half :i dozen genuino  royalty   is  that  they  sometimes  come  specimen..    Spanish    ivories,    skilfully  there  were  half  a  me and .I'll go. I'm I I. think you do  love me, little woman. Look afc me,  Grizel���������������������������look at me and you'll know.';  .he slowly turned her eyes, and they  lifted to his. Thc dim starlight fell on  her upturned face, and ho could see  tho earnestness of her gaze. It seemed  years while he watched the changing  thoughts in it. Hers was no love that  would flash up and die as quickly, but  a deep tide that moved unseen and  would swell with time.  "Grizel!" he whispered.  ���������������������������She opened her lips as if to speak,  but suddenly they hung, parted. Tn ihe  stillness, to their strained senses, voices  came from the cottage.  Larkin raised his eyes impatiently,  'ine window of the pailor wa.s open, for  the night was a little sultry.  Giles Scrymegeour was speaking within.  "The ship is mine!" he paid, raising  his voice angrily.  Captain Grant replied:  "Fll fight yc ou that.    Bven so, I'll  not be  master  of  it  with  another dishonest keg.''  "Then let yer hiss marry Smuggle-  erie, an' I'll gie ye hack yer signature  an ' make the lad skipper."  "The lass'11 nofc marry him on these  terms!" was the sullen response.  "Weel." said the voice of Scryme-  gcour, after a long pause, "ye've turned  gey religious in yer auld age, but religion was no made to save .John Grant  and put his freens in jail.  "1 will not turn informer," said the  ���������������������������other- sullenly   dozen smugglers sitting upon old boxes  and barrels around a keg, upon which  were a bottle and glasses and a tallow  dip. Among the men were Smuggle-  erie. Grogblossom. and the _ ed Mole,  the   hitter   having   the   appearance   of  from misers who, either through enmity  toward their own kinsfolk or because  they are friendless, make their sovereign their Heir. A well-known instance  in Ihis relation was that of one "Daddy  East," as he was called, who some  thirty years ago left, every cent he  possessed to Queen Victoria. Bast was  well-known to Londoners who frequented the _ loomsbury region. It is said  that he was one of the most successful  beggars that, ever prowled that quarter,  lie Jived in a dirty cellar, and dressed  in rags, a circumstance tliat led no one  to suspect that he was the possessor of  quite :i fortune.  It   would   seem,   however,   that    the  The bringing of the whisky from Cothouse was goile over, and the safest  mode of conveying it aboard without  suspicion.    From the discussion, it was  police, had their suspicions, for. when  he died, a thorough search was made by  them of his cellar, with the result that,  over five hundred pounds in gold was  found hidden under the floor. There  was also unearthed a will, carefully  drawn up by a lawyer and properly  attested. .It consisted of but tw'o lines,  requesting that the money that was  should be handed over to Her Majesty  the Queen for her own' use.  Another curious will, made in favor  of a member of the Guelph family, was  that drawn by an eccentric old country  lady at the time I.dward. in his younger  days, was making his tour through India. The testator directed, that two.  hundred and fifty pounds should be forwarded to Hor Majesty Queen Victoria,  a sum which, it was hoped, "would help  iu some trifling degree to pay the enormous expense which the Heir Apparent 's -trip has involved."  C.r  "X;i." sneered old Scryme. "It  would be a bonny piece o-' information  that ;i man wi' your record could furnish, nae doot. Ve were no that par-  tee! .ar in the past aboot vnr womenfolk."  "I have suffered I'm it." was the  monotone response.  "Yo mi _ lit suffer wuur again if a  '.vec bird, for instance, was to whisper  in your hiss's ear that hcr father. Cap-  ram .lohn Grant-, was H.at hor Bloom,  wan Ind by the King's "  Giles stopped, as if frightened him  self by the words he wn������������������ thus reel;  lessly   using.  Thf'ie came a guttural, comprehend-  ;iig "Ah!" from Grant; then the par-  iur window shot -uddciily. and I here  wa.. silence.  Bari.in's arm had never untwined  : imu the g'll's body, nor had hcr eye*  -.hilled I'l'i'tn hi . imt into them lirtd  . nine a  look of dread���������������������������agony���������������������������despair.  W li ��������������������������� - i-i tin- Pate-; hiul wrought their  wi-t upon licr, she drew herself away  t"i��������������������������� i:11 hi- unresisting clasp and stared  Mib.'iicviiigly  at   his pain -t ricken   face.  ������������������������������������������������������Oh!" she whispered, and the word  wa-. drawn out like :i moan. "Oh. my  fa*hei!     My  father! "  He looked ;it her. His throat was  choked wit 1 li the sense of the great  wrung slie had suffered. The helplessness of his own jinsition paralyzed him.  "Forgive ine. hiss!" he suddenly  cried. ���������������������������  ���������������������������'���������������������������It's   not'-  vou���������������������������must, ask',      she  sobbed.    "Oh.  my  father!    My  father!"  And, with a weariness of pain in her  voice, she.turned awav with a sobbed  "Good-night,"  "Good-night, hiss!" he said hoarsely.  Then, iis she walked toward the cottage, he looked up at the stars, aud  laughed���������������������������bitterly.  CIVIC ARCH AT RED DEER  intoxication.    They   rose  to  a   man   iis  Heather  Bloom appeared.  ���������������������������'-���������������������������- WnII;-'.-. .1 lie.-1.ig_  .'n-m:i .1 nr_ growled.  who  VnUs'  led.  -Mill;,  i tflre  I 1-  <:h.\it_i. x.  The Council in the Cave  Ben Larkin staggered back to !  eoasl-guard station that night liko  drunken man. .ate had waved a sword | drives me to sea ou lhc innocence of  between him and his love. In tliat; my hiss. Vou're a bad lot���������������������������and I've  riia'Mi' flash ho had seen the impossibility | beer, ihe worst, of ye���������������������������but I've always  "what's all this stage play .about.'  What's this council for? Have none  of you any understanding, or are my  bruins unusually sharp? As f take it.  the stuff will leave Cothouse to-morrow  night���������������������������or to-night, I" suppose���������������������������at twelve  o'clock, wliich will bring it here at  one. or a bit later. Smuggle-erie will  see it through, and the Thistle Down  will sail at dawn. K that clear enough,  or must 1 sir here all night and drive  it into ynu. - '   ��������������������������� -  Heather Bloom topped his sarcasm  v.iMi )i i-ui'se, The 1,'od Mole looked  sleepily across al Giles Scrymegeour,  i flashed him a knowing, but ncr-  I'l'in. Smuggle eiie's blows knit-  md   he   glanced   from   the   king  of  uleis    Id    the    miser.       lie    s.'IW    ill  t liiil   t hi-re had been a eoiitlict.  ..\c. use, sir!" said lie .soothingly.  's all dear.    But we don'I want any  about   I his   -especially this.  ������������������������������������������������������Ave, this- ^specially this!" Heath-  .���������������������������!��������������������������� Bloom ripped ont. "'Men of the  Thistle l)o wn!" Ami he addressed  iheiu all in a comprehensive wave of  : lie hand. " Cndersland what I ha\e  in    .iv:  "Vou has e served me, and those behind me, iind yourselves, pretty well  :r, the last twenty years. We've established for ourselves a reputation lhat  has sent better men to the gallows. My  schooner has at various times shown a  credit able pair of heels to the government 's craft, I. personally have stood  on the poop of my ship, toasted the  damnation of the King,, ind flung the  glass at  the revenue officer's head.  "'Very good! Very admirable! But,  oace and I'or all, that's done wilh. if,  at't.-r tonight, the Thistle 'Down sails  again with John Grant; iis master, it  will be wilh an honest cargo and'an  i.oiie-t. crew. I '11 no more see my girl  dance 1 o the tune of her father's  crime!" This with a savage glance at  Smuggle orie. "I'll no more yield to  a   worm  in distorted  human  shape who  apparent that tho Thistle Down was  bound ostensibly for Bristol, but that  there _.was_a...rendezvous _o_ _,_a _.l_o_n__elv  part of the English coast for the transfer of the illicit liquor. This also was  fully gone into, iis was the matter of  t.he fides.  difference this trip,'"' said  "is the extra trouble to  from the revenue iu the  ibunt the coast-guard, and  the oflicer with  Cookson, of course,  The dominie always  spends Sunday night- with hiin, and oin:e  those I wo are together you could take  away the coast-guard station, roof, telescope, and all. wit hour interrupting old  .lack."  (���������������������������To be continued)  '' The only  Smuggle-erie,  be   expected  Birth.    What  Mr.   Horneycraft.   am  the brass bullous?  doesn't    count.  LEGACIES   TO  ROYALTY  "\ T'A N V   inoiiiirc.hs of  Burope,  not  of  1__L    royal   extraction,   frequently   receive   legacies   from   subjects  of  whose  existence  they   have  been   ignorant.  Th lute Khig Kdward received many  of these testimonials from his subjects  ill their death; and of living rulers, the  Kaiser and the Binperor of Russia must  he set down iis the principal legatees  of admirers.  Not so long ago William iiad left  him by a .Munich testator the sum of  .^L'o.OOO, ";is a humble subject's mark'  of appreciation of the splendid monarchical and statesmanlike qualities which  His .Mnjeslv has displayed, and to signify dissent from the., c.rilicisins that  .are from time to time levelled against  him." Not all the Germans who make  their wills in favor of the Kaiser are  so Haltering as this, for once a tradesman in Berlin sought to make his  'Binperor his heir only on condition that  His Imperial Majesty should bring  about certain' changes in his mode of  public address. The savings of this  tradesman remained in his own family.  ,'l'he Tsar has had many legacies left  him, the majority of which came just  after the efforts which he made a few  years ago in support of the Hague Peace  Convention.  Bdward VII. w;is the possessor of a  portrait that served as a constant reminder  of  the   most  curious   will   ever  CIVILITY     VERSUS     POLITENESS  VILITV is common decency. No  man has a right to expect, incivility to be excused under any  circumstances. Politeness is much more,  and can be expected less universally,  for it. presupposes the moral qualities  of good will and kindness. The rough  life of the most menial position should  carry civility, but politeness when seen  in such ;i position is charming because  hardly to be expected.  Suppose an uneducated man. employed in ;i lowly duly where he meets  many people. He exerts himself to give  a civil answer, in respectful (ones of  voice iind with obliging air. He is  sure to attract, notice, for most men in  his station are gruff and surly. I.I is  but. :i step to politeness, ancl he can  study it in the demeanor of many who  address hiin. Politeness is thought-fulness of other people's needs: it, is a  form of amiability which would help  others and anlicipate, without thc asking often, some possible service.  Politeness *is goodness''of heart, and  in the lesser things .of life, full of delicate attention. In the sumII matters  of human society it sacrifices self and  is an unostentatious and pleasing manner. How long is if before this laboring  man is sought out and promoted?.  And, best of all, his own self-consciousness of being n real gentleman  grows. To be sure, then; are no distinctions of classes in this country. But  men make distinctions all the same.  The pert reply, the dull stare, the dumb  silence, the harsh and snappy yes and  -nof^-the���������������������������rcluetance-i'o-inove=i;-nd���������������������������a-^half���������������������������  brutal insistence ou one's rigids in a  crowd are uncivil. Bmployees can  avoid all I hose offences.  They can do more, for there is none  who is ignorant of what politeness is.  The good treatment, that they could  .rive they themselves crave. Humanity,  sympathy, and benevolence all spell  politeness. All nature can be civil if  if tries. Spite, envy .and malevolence  ���������������������������are the soil out of wliich incivility  grows." Be sure "thai some worm is  gnawing at the heart of an impolite  man. and, for the moment, al least, he  is all absorbed in self.  The genuinely good-henrled person  will easily lake on the expressions-, the  words and manners of such indite people :is he sees. .Lt is a selection in kind.  As lhe musician hears music where  olhers hear oniv the splash of water,  and writes the song ot' the brook-, so  the benignant man sees polite acts everyday lhat he copies.  We should never become accustomed  fo impoliteness till we do not notice it.  That would break down our own standard. To feel the offence, to realize the  shock and to recoil may he kept to ourselves, but wc must preserve our sensibilities al all hazards. How much il  adds to the burdens of the day's work  ninny refined people know full well.  Vet it is better to blush and step back  a hundred times than' to shield one's  self with ii calloused indifference.  And is not the person of refinement  bound by a public, duty to teach good  milliners. Resentment of incivility and  a protest nre silent, teachers of power,  "aged" brown by acids; first-stale engravings and prints; Queen Anno silver,  superstructures of which are built up  upon the handle of an old spoon bearing  genuine marks; "old" Bristol and  Watorford hand-cut crystal; and that  particular kind of china which is in  most, momentary demand, whether it be  Oriental blue and while, or Lowestoft,  abound everywhere in such wholesale  dots as one would think should alone  serve to excite tho suspicions of any  thoughlfiil person.  Scores of "antique" shops are now  located along motor-car highways, being  generally conducted by some "interesting old character-'-' who sits smoking  his pipe indifferently, offering his waroji  iu some basement difficult oi' approach,  the windows of which are conventionally screened by a thick net. of cobwebs.  'The first delusion to get over is the  rather prevalent idea Hint this fad of  collecting, or the' actual love for antique objects, is something peculiar to  the people of the United States, who are  supposed to put. greater store upon the  possession of such things lhan is common abroad. This is a misconception.  On the contrary, throughout Great Britain, and������������������cvoii more so ou the Continent,  collecting has been a passion since the  eighteenth century. The British Isles  have been searched tip and down from  door' to door by experienced collectors  for upwards of fifty years, and, not  being large geographically.' the thoroughness of fhe "search' shows the remote likelihood of picking up something  good for little money at this late day  during a few weeks of a sojouni, abroad.  Don't look for bargains in antiques.  Tf onc wants genuine things he should  visit a_ dealer of recognized standing  and reliability, for.there are few such;  pay him his price, which is sure to be  high,-and purchase only upon his written guarantee that the article is actually of 'the period. One cannot become a judge of antiques by reading a  few books, and if a person has neither  the means to buy. nor thc experience  necessary fo select, what-is really worth  purchasing, it is far more satisfactory  fo buy first-class reproductions. These .  are what one generally finds in the average "antique" shop at more than twice  their  actual  value.  Beware of buying Robert Bums  chairs and Mary Queen of Scots' tables  and ali such things. Tt is safe" to say  that they arc spunous. Beware especially of Sheffield plate; it is practically  all modern or old pieces plated 'over.  Buy the. new as such at one-half the  prices asked for it by "the ."antique",  dealer.  Beware, also, of engravings and  prints.. Many, reproductions of old  prints arc made, by- artists of great  ability, with no intention of deception.  Some of Hies nmy bo seen in antique  shops, artfully "aged" and hung in ,  old frames, the unscrupulous dealer asking four or five times the price the  prints can be purchased for of the publishers. Crystal and china are also  made in. the old shapes and often in  the actual molds of a hundred years  ago; these are legitimate reproductions.  Jt is the so-called "antique" 'dealer  who buys them up and offers them to  -l-ho^TUiisophisticate'd���������������������������as^geiuiiiie." -________.  TWO  THOUSAND EX-SOLDIERS IN  LINE  0  MAKING CURIOS FOR TOURISTS  I In spite of trade depression there is a  notable boom in the antique curio  business, especially in Scotland,  where many skilled workmen are now  profitably employed in this occupation.  As the summer season approaches, in anticipation of the usual annual influx.of  Americans, the growing legion of so-  called "antique'' dealers from cities,  villages, and un frequented farmhouses  are  now occupying  itself  in  arranging  Nl.   of   the   greatest,   successes   in  organization  work has been that  of  Iho   Imperial   Veterans'  Association   of   Canada,   belter    known    as  "The .Veterans'.Brigade." ..I.very man  with ;i medal or ien years active service  is elegible  to  join,  free  of .all  charge.  The report  of the association, which  was  passed   recently, shows a  membership of over J,")00. divided into sixteen  companies  or   districts.     Ten   of   these  are directly under coulro] of headquarters, and the olhers are ns follows:  Prince   Albert.   Sask.���������������������������Coinpiinv   No,  11, Captain .1. Walton.  Lloydininster.    Sask.���������������������������Company    No.  12. Captain .1. Gronon.  .Morden, Man., Soul hern Manitoba.���������������������������  Company Bi, Major  Porrest,  Grenfell, Sask.���������������������������Company' No. H,  Captain  George   \>eldo������������������.  Kelowna, 1.���������������������������$.(..���������������������������Company Xo. 15, (Jap-  tain  William Crawford.  Calgary, Alta.���������������������������Company Xo, Hi. Colonel  ... Jl. Cnnliffe.  Provincial chairmen and organizers:  Ontario. W. .1'. Keating (Master of  Titles), Fort Prances. Out,: Manitoba.  E. C. D. Pigott (sneriff), Morden, Man.;  Saskatchewan, G. B. Murphy (sheriff),  Moosomin, Sask.; Alberta, A. N. Mount  (rancher), Pincher Creek, Alta.; British  Columbia. Capt, Win. Crawford (merchant), Kelowna.  Local chairmen and organizers: Prince  Albert, Sask., Capt, .1. Walton, land  titles office, Calgary. Alta.: Col. W. H.  Ctinliffe. B.C.. Broadview.' Sask.; Jas.  Sutherland, Esq., Grenfell. Sask.; Geo.  Weldon, Esq., Lloydininster, Sask.; J.  Gronow, immigration officer, Vancouver,  B.C., and Cant. E. M. Picton-Ward.  I ..-Col. Thos. Scott is chairman of  the organizing committee, and John  Hooper. 1S3 Walnut Street, Winnipeg,  is the honorary secretary, to whom all  applications should be sent.  54  :-      ft ft*  DAME FASHION'S  "DECREES  C. LOAKS and wraps are the first'to indicate the trend of  I fashion for the coining winter, and already il is quite  apparent, that the extra wrap or outer garment will be  an important factor in the'-winter- outfit. 'The .smart' severe  tailor street gown 'is considered an absolute necessity by  almost every woman, but with the fashions of the present  moment the real tailor-made gown has little in common, for  its always more or less conservative lines are. totally ill variance with the still ex'r<>ine styles that are so noticeable. The  one piece gown, so called, though now it is iu two pieces,  skirt and waist, is not always compatible av'iIIi a coat  or the same .lisiierial, for a weight, of fabric that is best for  a skirt and waist is often impossible for an outer garment,  being eitliQi' too heavy or too light. Then there must be the  extra wrap, coal, or cloak, for there are vcry few days, in  America at all events, during the autumn when the gown  without a coat, is sufficiently warm.  T;his has been and is a season when the wearing of scarfs  of all kinds has been most fashionable, and while many have  been of thin materials suitable for summer there have been  many of silk and satin, which arc-now being made up with an  interliniug to give more warmth and are also beiug copied in  Black- Satin Wrap Lined with White  ".". . _  velvet, -marabout and cloth and fur; thevclvet scarfs are  most effective of softest chiffon velvet, 'preferably black,  lined with wliite satin. They are on the same lines as the  popular black and white satin scarf, .made two yards in  length and'from a half to three-quarters o'f a yard in width,  the ends' finished with a silk tassel. Those made-..ou the  straight are a little more clumsy around the neck than the  ones on the.bias, but the latter have of necessity seams, which  many object to as marring the material,  Cloaks are far more graceful tnan coats, for wear with  many of the new gowns;and there,, is nothing'exaggeratedly  extreme about the smartest. In order, however, to introduce  some novel effects there are two or three models that have  the ungraceful band to hold in the fulness around the bottom of the cloak, but the fulness caught in is only at the  back and does not give the same ugly effect as when it  extends entirely around, and the woman who looks best in  =tl .^cltlliif^iTra:^  in the assurance that she is not wearing an out of fashion  garment. The backs of all the wraps are most carefully  planned so that as much length of line as possible is given.  They are also cut to give a slender appearance. Jf a coat  rather than a cloak then the straight, flat back is the more  fashionable: if a cloak with undcrsleeves then (here is more  fulness below the shoulders, but, at lhe same time the .seams  and the material as well must hang as straight as possible.  In sharp contrast lo thc straight, narrow effect of the  gowns and coats there are some most becoming and effective  wraps that are extremely wide and full, Hin fronts so wide  and long thai they can be crossed over" and one end thrown  over the shoulder. Made in softest Canton crepe, chiffon  velvet or satin, the latter not so new. but just as popular,  these are most becoming garments. Cloth is also used, but it  is not nearly so satisfactory a material, for even the very  softest and 'most exquisite quality does not give the same  effeel, as ij. is too thick, the most 'fashionable wraps at  present being the lightest in weight, any desired warmth  being obtained by. an underlining. The embroidered and  beaded ('anion crepes are extremely smart I'or this purpose  and are too expensive to become overpopular, while for the  benefit of the majority of women be it known that there are  to be found most effective materials in cotton velvets that  are well adapted* to these styles and which will wear quite  as long as the fasnion will last, only the material must be  of the softest and lightest to carry out the lines that are  demanded.  This being an age when all sorts and descriptions of materials are being used, il: is not so remarkable that what was  once considered only suitable for furniture covering should  be utilized. Bong evening coal, of brocade and tapestry,  recalling priests' robes, are exhibited as among the very  latest fasnions, and tnere co.uld not ..be .anything more beanti-  tiful in coloring, design and texture. The great danger is in  the choice of color and weight of material. If the too heavy  and stiff is selected then the garment looks heavy and lacks  the smart appearance demanded .  All white or all black evening cloaks are not so fashionable'as the colored, and there is a wide range of choice, from  the vivid shades to the soft pastel colorings. The latter arc  most charming and generally becoming, but the bright blue,  yellow, cerise, green ���������������������������and mauve are extremely effective,  while for those who prefer sharp contrasts in color the combining of two colors can be well worked out. One model, a  black liberty satin, lined with an exquisite shade of cerise, is  popular, while a pale blue with a pale yellow is also attractive.  Gray with cerise is a dangerous combination unless just the"  right, shades are selected, but none the loss i.s it fashionable,  while two shades of purple are most effectively combined. Au  embroidered crepe in dull yellow is lined throughout with  yellow one tone lighter in color, and this latter is the smartest of all. Black and white are combined cleverly and  effectively in a loose coat or mantle of black satin, trimmed  with bands of black velvet, ribbon.   The velvet ribbon is put  on iu rows around the foot, while on the wide revers that  cross in front there are two rows, the outer edged with a  narrow white satin. This one note of white against thc black  is almost too abrupt -. _ - ' irast, but it is immensely becoming and very ^srnart, _.nd furthermore has the immense  advantage of being appropriate both as an afternoon and an  evening wrap, so that it will be copied in black velvet for  the winter.  Velvet evening wraps for winter are already exhibited by  the leading dressmakers, who allow their favored customers  a glance at these marvels, and also a chance to purchase at  the highest price. It requires a most resolute 'will and iinn  spirit of self-denial not to yield to their fascinations. A  purple velvet evening coat has a deep yoke effect in rows of  shirring or cording across the shoulders, the tipper part of  the sleeves and the fronts, then down tlie fronts are bands  of marabout the exact shade of the velvet, with a much wider  band uroiihd the bottom. The model exhibited is iu .the  lighter shade of heliotrope, but would look equally well in  any other color except black. Tf made up in black there  would be the risk thill it might not be becoming, for black  marabout next the face is rather a dangerous experiment for  any,hut the most perfect of complexions, and the great point  of this ������������������ariiienl is in the trimming and material matching  so perfectly. White marabout trimming on the black velvet  has been attempted, but the effect is too gaiisli to be smart  unless the original model is '..odified by omitting the band  around the bottom of the cloak and merely trimming the  collar,  revers  and  front   with   the  white.  One of the details of fashion this winter is to he the cloak  and wrap to match the evening gown. It must be admitted  the effect is far belter when all does correspond, the slippers,  gown and wrap all the same shade; but, again, this is a  matter of personal choice, and the contrast cau be selected  if so desired wilh lhe delightful consciousness that fa-'hion  so decrees, dust here is where the really and truly ccon  omical woman has a chance to prove her ability. If she  has selected some one color as becoming and gowns herself  always in lhat color, then the same wrap will look well over  her different gowns, while slippers, stockings and all the  details of her dress will answer just as well,for one gotvn  as for another, and it is extraordinary how much'money  can be saved "by keeping to the one color scheme.  Bretelles and shoulder drapery of any sort are among thc  clothes problems of which the home dressmaker should be  very wary,* for although, if manage'd properly, they will  afford her much aid in disguising faults of the figure and the  frock, they also are responsible for many very unsuccessful  gowns whose materials and general construction promised  well and whose failure to turn out successfully is the occasion  of a good deal of distress.  For those .whose shoulders arc sloping, whose necks are  long and whose . general offer' is drooping tho shoulder  draperies or bands of trimming-are indeed a boon. Beneath  them may be concealed various devices for broadening the  shoulders in the way the waist is cut and the sleeves .set  in.    But for tlfose of square build, whose necks'are short or  _r������������������-������������������*_*^X  arvesfer  r 1  For Reapers, Threshers,  Plows, Harrows  Insures better work  from the new machine  and lengthens the life of  the olcL Wherever bearings are loose or boxes  worn it takes up tlie play  and acts like a cushion.  Changes of weather do not affect it.  Standard Gas Engine Oil  b the only oil you need. It provides perfect bhricsrion under high temperatures with-  ���������������������������at appreciable carbon deposits on' ring* or  *> cylinders, and is' equally good Car the external beatings.  Capital Cylinder Oil  ddjven mot. power, tod makes the engine'  ran better and longer with less wear and teat,  because ks _nct_p-_-oc_ng properties are  exactly fitted to the iwpm _menti or ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������  ttSCuOD 0B0QC_L _______ ________ ____________  Mica Axle Grease  pwlrw the .Ltd as neatly fiicdonless as pot*  able end reduces the wear on axle and box.  It ends axle trochlea, saves energy m the  horse, and when used oa axles.of.  engines ecooaanxes fed and power.  Btuy ���������������������������_���������������������������_. ������������������������������������������������������)���������������������������!__-���������������������������     VwststjssmSfWskstsr*  Ga*_Je&0  and  __crosc-_0  ������������������n������������������iD-9  Steam Radio*  Engine*  and  Steam Plaote  Traction Engines*  W_*o__.Etc  Th������������������   Imperial   Oil   Company,   Limited  N'A-i_-^EPSj������������������fBLtTS  relieve "and cure Indigestion���������������������������acidity of-.the stomach���������������������������biliousness���������������������������flatulence  ���������������������������dyspepsia.   They re-lnforce the stomach by supplying the active principles -  needed for the digestion of all kinds of food.   Try one after each meal. .'  50c. a box.   If your druggist has ,not stocked them, yet, send us 50c.  and we vill mail you a box. '33  National Drug and Chemical Companr ef Canada, Limited,      .     -     .     MootraaL  HIGHER ACCOUNTING and CHARTERED ACCOUNTANCY  BY  CORRESPONDENCE  Write for full particulars to���������������������������  Dominion School of Accountancy and Finance  WINNIPEG, MAN.  D. A.Pender.CA.     D. Cooper, CA.    J."_. Voting,C.A.    S... Flanders, LL.B.  A GREAT MAN'S WORKING TROUSERS  IN a village In tlie heart of Touraine  tliere Jives an oldjiian, whose pride  .it-is.- -li_.t__,_-ou(_(.-hac_. tlie-honor  of making a pair ot trousers for Balzac.  The old tailor delights to tell ui' his  meeting with the distinguishcxl Frenchman.  When the tailor got 'to'.the chateau  where jjalzae. was staying, he found him  in the garden at work on a novel. lie  was so busy that tho tailor waited in  silence. Many sheets of paper, covered  with fine writing, lay around him. ]'ie  would write a spell, then stare wildly  about, and 1 lion go-at it again as if he  knew thai a world was waiting for hi.s  words.   ���������������������������  After standing near and watching the  great man a while. 1 liu tailor at last  felt that he must interrupt Balzac in  order to get his measure for the Irou-  sers. Balzac was extremely good-natured; smiled as the tailor measured  him, but spoke but once.  "No feet," said hc, as the tailor  /inishod his measurements. Then lib  turned lo his work.  The worthy lailor had no idea at all  what this meant, but for some reason  lie hud not courage enough to interrupt  the   novelist   again   to   ask.     However.  For years Mother Graves'' Worm Ex���������������������������-  terminator lias ranked as tlie most effective'preparation  manufactured, and  it always maintains its reputation.  the tailor chanced to meet a servant on  his wav out, ami of him inquired what  M.'lialzac meant by "No feet.''  ��������������������������� "Oh, ' responded thc servant, "Monsieur Balza. wants his trousers made  without any openings at th'c bottom, so  that he can sit and write without having to put on slippers.''  IN -all pollen. of- insurance -these,-  among a host of otner questions,  occur: "Age of father, if living?''  "Age of mother, if living'.'"' A man in  the country who h'llcd up an application  made his father's age, "if living," one  hundred and twelve years, and his  mother's one hundred and' two. The  agent was amazed at this, and fancied  lie had' secured an excellent customer;  but, feeling somewhat dubious, he remarked that the applicant came of a  very long-lived family,  sir." replied he, "my  manv years ago, but, 'if living,' would  be aged as tliere put down." '' Kxai _  ly���������������������������1  understand," said thc agent.  "Oh, you see.  parents   died  Tussor Coat with Embroidered Revers  whose ligures arc full, without the long line from neck to  bust lhat is so graceful, for women of this sort of figure  the shoulder drapery and the bands of trimming carried over  the shoulder present any number of pitfalls when dealt with  by an amateur dressmaker, even by one not altogether unskilled. This sort of trimming for a bodice is only possible  for a stout figure Or one which is square shouldered and short  necked, when the utmost skill has been employed to arrange  the trimmings so that they do not stand out at all from the  shoulders. The same is true of the drapery. When used by a  skilful dressmaker these trimmings,may be arranged to make  the figure look more drooping and the shoulders less square,  but this demands the utmost discretion of handling. Otherwise they will add to the size of the wearer and make her  look clumsy and bunchy. For the amateur dressmaker they  should be reserved for those of slender build or drooping  shoulders. The kimono sleeve is also a trying fashion to  persons of square build. The exec ivoly slender have an  advantage from it, but those who are at all heavy and thick  through the, shoulders are to be piticu as the victims of this  trying fashion.  54 THE. ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday,   November 10, lyiO  ������������������_.  ENDERBY PRESS  ��������������������������� Published every   Thursday at   Enderby, B.C. at  S2 per year, by the Walker Press.  Advertising Kates: Transient, SOc an inch first  insertion. 25c each subsequent insertion. Contract nilvi .'ii. _n_, SI an inoh per month.  L .. I Notices: H _ a line first insertion: 5c a line  lachsiili.-nim-nt insertion.  Reading N'otices and Locals: 10c a line.  the building and its being replaced by  a fire-proof structure, or its remaining as it is for some years to come.  So far as we can learn from feeling the pulse of. the Enderby people,  the town as a whole has grown tired  of this one-man rule. Canadians are  a patient people but when they have  had enough of anything they say so.  NOVEMBER 10,  1910  BLOCKING PROGRESS  erected contrary to it ."clauses, and  then when it is wished to enforce it  against someone it .will be amended  to suit the case and stop the person  from building?"  "I cannot say.   It looks like it."  ���������������������������While we are disposed to take a  more charitable view of it than this,  Wo do not know a man in Enderby |an(i are prepared to admit that the  who would not stand hack of Mr.Geo. J Councilmen have earnestly endcav-  Bcll or any other man holding the : 0red to push the by-law through in  position of Mayor or Alderman in [absolute fairness to all, still it will  all things reasonable, and just. But;not do for the Mayor or anyone else  Jf Mayor Bell had a broom and j'the apparent move to block the in-! to say there is-'not ground for sus-  worc to stand on the ocean shore ancl ��������������������������� forests of the town in an effort to ' picion when a by-law that is up for  sweep hack the rolling waves, he ! curtail the business or thc ambitions ; passage can be jockeyed along for six  would succeed as well as he will now j of another, for ends not altogether [ months and then brought forth for  succeed in his efforts to block the j unselfish will not be countenanced for j amendment at the opportune mom-  advance of Enderby. After every j a moment. If need be, thc by-law jcnt. All will agree that a reasonable  possible point is conceded, and he is I which has now been held up for six , building by-law is necessary, but to  given    the   benefit' of all reasonable .' months, can   still    be shelved asufii-;make it carry ��������������������������� restrictions that will  doubt,  we are   at    a loss to account j'cient time to permit our builders and  block the progress of the town, or to  accomplish selfish ends, is the rankest  kind of folly,   for   if it were seen to  for his    arbitrary   attitude    at   the j contractors to study the new restric-  meeting of the City Council last Sat- ��������������������������� tions which seem   to have been made  unlay  night ..from   any   other   motive, hurriedly   and   without due delibera- j operate   with ��������������������������� unfairness,    or   to rc-  than  that of   self-interest.   Men  will . tions  think���������������������������sometimes.   And motives must.  be judged by attitude.    In his anger  Here is a   conversation    overheard  j strict development, thc people would  immediately petition for its repeal,  which is their reasonable privilege. ,  _> OOO _>000<X>_-0<_0-0OOOOOOOOOiOOO OOOOOOOOOOOO-OOOOOOOOOC-  I Arrived this week  -���������������������������-������������������..|~|      .���������������������������|������������������������������������.������������������.������������������..������������������.t,.|.t.|.,���������������������������|���������������������������,.,.���������������������������.,,,.,   _-_._~������������������.   .������������������M.������������������������������������_������������������..#..������������������..������������������������������������������������������_������������������������������������..������������������-#      _������������������#-t������������������������������������.  ���������������������������"���������������������������"���������������������������"���������������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������.���������������������������.  at being   questioned   why   he desired I three, months ago:  to draw Mr.   Fulton   into   the ques-.l    "You  have had some experience in  tion   of   granting    a    permit to  Mr. ! municipal    government.      In  view  of  Mack, he is    reported as saying that 'what you have learned, what do you  they (the Council)   would yet have a'suppose   is   the   object   of the City  great deal to say about Mr. Fulton's .Council in juggling with this' building  .intentions and the remodelling of the i by-law?"  livery   stable   propertj     before   they j    "Oh, I don't, know."  were    through   with   him.    ' And the I    "Is it possible   it is being held up  amendments   put   in    Saturday night, to its third    reading with the object  would compel   either    the removal- of ' of permitting certain buildings to be  VANCOUVER AS A MARKET  Thos. Collinge, of the Summerland  Review, passed clown the Valley on  Monday. He and Mrs. Collinge were  returning from the Apple Show. "It  certainly was a wonderful exhibition  of apples. My wife and I were just  estimating one day as wc looked it  all   over,   and    we   discovered if we  Silk Robes  Mercerised Lining  Fancy Scarfs  Cushion Tops  Collar and Ties  Belts, &c.  RUBBERS  -���������������������������i  Lumbermen's and Fine,  Large assortment of the BEST rubbers made.  Maltese Cross  "���������������������������������������������������������������"���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*���������������������������'*���������������������������*>>  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  <$������������������$������������������������������������������������������<$������������������4>������������������$������������������<$������������������<$������������������$������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������bfi������������������������������������������������������������������������ 0������������������$������������������������������������������������������$������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������$������������������$������������������ <m$m������������������$>  ate one apple a day we should have  i to dive two thousand five hundred  ! years to eat all the apples in sight,  iIt was bewildering."  Mr. Collinge said he was very much  disappointed in looking at the display in the fruit markets of Vancouver to find nothing but a very  poor quality of apples, and none  from  the interior, .or __the__Okanagan._  from us in return, and our up country friends would . be better buyers  from Vancouver if Vancouver, returned the compliment by being a  better customer of theirs. One-sided  trade is seldom successful or permanent."  "[WTpv-f^Pp-p q "Rpcf ^s ^e very highest standard of quality, made of choicest hard  lVlUiLtJU o -Ot/bU wheat thoroughly cleaned it is even ivashed and made by  competent careful millers. MOFFET'S BEST flour can be made by the housewife into the most delicious bread ancl the tastiest kind of pastry.  For Sale and recommended by all representative grocers.  THE COLUMBIA FLOURING MILLS CO. LTD.  And he wondered why it was, especially in view of _the fact that this  district is such a good patron of the  coast city.  Mr. Collinge   is   not alone in this.  A   correspondent    in   the    Saturday  Sunset   says   something   which indicates  that    others    are'  doing  some  thinking along the same line:     "Our  fruit"growers   appear to have a genuine   grievance    against   Vancouver,  and    perhaps   against   other British  Columbia   cities,   in   that their produce is   discriminated against to the  advantage of growers across the line.  Why this   should   be I am unable to  perceive, as I do know that the products of our dry belt are unmatched  for quality   and    flavor.     This does  not apply   to   fruits   alone,   but to  vegetables   as   well.    This grievance  ought to be investigated and a remedy found for it.    It does seem somewhat anomalous   that   we, as a province, should be inviting immigrants  to take up   and   settle    on our fruit  lands and as a   city go to the great  trouble and expense to hold an apple  show���������������������������most   laudable    in   itself���������������������������and  invite    those    very   fruit growers to  contribute of their products to it, on  their response to which our show has  largely depended for its success, and  at the same time fail to show a just  appreciation   of' their efforts by purchasing their products which are not  only as good as thc imported article,  but much superior.     We know that,  as a general   rule,    the people whose  goods we buy   will   endeavor to buy  For Sale.���������������������������Suckling pigs from 4 to  6 weeks old.     Applyjtq D. Matheson,  ���������������������������Vi  <:1  ���������������������������'I  HI  ai  ���������������������������_  ..J  Armstrong, B. C.  PROFESSIONAL  D  R. H. W. KEITH,  Office hours:   Forenoon, 11 to 12  Afternoon, . to 5  Evening, 7 lo 8  Sunday, by appoint)),wit  O.c������������������: Cor. ClilT nnd G<.r..e .StB. ENDERBY  w.  E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, C<mveyan-er,  etc. ���������������������������: ��������������������������� ,  Offices/Bell Block, Enderby,B.C.  SECRET SOCIETIES  FRED. H. BARNES  W.'M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby I.odire No. 40  Regular meo'tinj.* fi rat  Thursdny on or after tke  full moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellows Hnll. Visittmr  brethren cordially invited.  J. C. METCALF  Secretary  I.O.O.F.  $=*____������������������  < ^S5S?  Eureka Lodge, No. SO  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, in I. 0.  0. F. hall, Metcalf block. Visiting brothers always welcome. J. A. McMorland, N. G., A.  Reeves, Sec'y, E. J. Mack, Treas.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening,  in K. of P. Hall. Visitors cordially invited to attend.  ' J. N. GRANT,, C.C.  C.E.STRICKLAND. K.R.S.  R. J. COLTART. M.F.  K. of P. Hall is the only hall in Enderby suitable  for public entertainments.    For rates, etc, apply  to- R. F. JOHNSTONE. M. E., Enderby  'I Thursday,   November 10, iyj.0  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Rex  Porous Plaster  This is a special formula  of Belladona and Capsicum  and is an unfailing aid in  Coughs, Colds,  Bronchitis,  Lumbago,  Lame Back;  Rheumatism.  It never fails.    Price 25c.  A. REEVES  POULTRYMEN MEETING  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff St.  Enderby  A meeting of the executive committee of the Northern Okanag-an  Poultry Association ��������������������������� was held in the  City Hall, Saturday afternoon. E.  T. Petar, president, was in the chair,  and there._was a full attendance of  the members of the committee, in  spite of the bad roads.  Several letters were read by the  secretary, Mr. Pound, one, from the.  Agricultural Department enclosing a  cheque for the sum of $150 to assist  the Association in the coming Winter  PoultryShow, Jan. 9-11, 1911.  It was decided to pay all back accounts���������������������������what few there were���������������������������and  procure ribbons  It was decided that the Association  would require 12 dozen coops for the  forthcoming show.  Anyone giving a special prize to the  value of over ?3 shall be entitled to  a' membership.  Mr. Petar and Mr. Lanaway were  appointed to collect special prizes at  Armstrong, and Messrs.- Waddell and  Waby at Enderby, the said committees to report in three weeks' time.  E. J. Mack  Livery, Feed & Sale Stables  ENDERBY, B. C.  Good Rigs;  Careful Drivers; Draying of all kinds.  Comfortable, and Commodious Stabling-for teams.  Prompt attention to all customers  Land-seekers and Tourists invited to give us a trial.  . <Sxexmxm*������������������xS> _^__xjx$>^x^<^$>  WORKING THE SHARP END  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  Prepare  for the cold  weather by buying  Mattress  A complete line in stock.  Also a nice line of Furniture to make the home  more cosy.  W. T. HOLTBY  Furniture Dealer nnd Undertaker  BRADLEY BLK.       ENDERB _  [Of loaal application]  It was at the old ��������������������������� home place,  when all the days were full of play  and the nights moonlight and gay.  Jerry O'Flinn was his name, and he  lived up to it. Jerry was a small lad  with a big, bump of humor, and a  brogue broad enough to run a four-  track ilyer over. But- he was all boy.  One boy.  While tossing about in the woods  one day, Jerry'tumbled upon a bee  tree, and that evening he gathered  'de' gang"vabout him to lay before  them, his plans to take the tree. It  was a two-or-i uree-year-old, he said,  ,-an.l Jerry' knew. We expected big  spoils of honey.  Our implements of war were  gathered together. They consisted of  a tomato can full of sulphur, a small  pie tin, a big dish-pan, and an ax.  When the dark of evening came, we  stole away into the woods, led by the  inimitable Jerry, and were soon lost  in'the.bush/. - __^t  -We went direct to the "enemy's  camp, and as was the custom in those  days, and I presume the custom has  not.changed, we banged upon the  butt of-the tree until the bees were  aroused and we could tell by holding  an ear to" the tree just about where  the bees were located. Then Jerry  climbed up to where the nest was,  and-chopped a hole into the trunk  perhaps a foot above the bank of  honey.  The bees didn't enjoy it, of course,  but they were not at all dangerous in  the candle-light.  When the hole was large.enough,  ihe sulphur was spread out in the  pie-plate and handed" up to Jerry:  He set a match to it and placed it .in  the hole over the bees. -It was left  there for about ten minutes, until the  bees were well spifflicated, or words  to that effect. All this time we were  huddled at the base of the tree holding the dish-pan so as to catch the  honey, and discussing how much  each was to have.  When the smoking was over, Jerry  drew.- the sulphur tin out and placed  it on a limb behind him. Then he  began to spade out the _ honey with I  shingle paddles hastily made.    This  he dropped into the dish-pan, and we  all   got  as   close   to  it  as  possible;  every boy wanting to hold the pan.  When Jerry took out the pie tin of  burning sulphur  he  placed  it on a  convenient   limb,   as   before   stated,  but .he was not particular to see that  the sulphur was burned out.  Gleefully he dug out tho honey.  Then a bee inside the tree, that  was not so dead at the sharp end as  in  the  head,  touched  Jerry on  tho  back of the  hand.    With  a  whoop  of war and of pain he sat down in  the pie-tin of burning sulphur.    So  interested  was  he in  the bee sting  that he did  not notice any unusual  sensation in any other quarter.    But  when   the  sulphur   burned   through  the seat of his trousers all was Kour-  patkin   with   Jerry..    He   imagined  flank movements and  all  the other  things tending to hurry-up matters,  and without stopping to enquire into  the  cause  retreated  down   the  tree  a.i in a bunch.    At the" first whoop  the boys under the dish-pan dropped  it, and stepped back, and when Jerry  hit the ground he was into the honey  with  both -feet.     It  was   a  psychological moment���������������������������for the bees.  The burning sulphur stuck to him,  and so did the honey. He was honeyed fore and sulphured aft. But how  he did run! -And with every jump  he yelled the louder.-  We didn.t know what had happened Jerry, but concluded there was  enough   behind   his   yells   to   cause  John S. Johnstone  Contractor and Builder, Enderby  Having added a cement brick machine, to my cement plant, I am now  'prepared to   enter   into contract for  all kinds of cement work.   Portland  cement,    plaster   and   lime'  kept in  Finest in the Country  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddv 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 Lower. ��������������������������� Ladge.)  King Edward Hotel, S&J���������������������������*** Enderby  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  A Life Insurance policy in the Royal Insurance Co.  of Liverpool, Ens.,, is a valuable asset. A plain,  straightforward contract, leaving- no room for  doubt as to its value.  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Assurance Co.  Royal Insurance Coof Liverpool (Life dept)  The London & Lancashire Guarantee'&  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK, ENDERBY  alarm, and we scooted,���������������������������after him.  Perhaps if Jerry hadn't run into a-  wire fence he would have been going  yet. As it was we got just enough  honey out of it to apply as a poultice  on Jerry. -v  All of whicli goes to show that it  isn't safe to put behind you your  meanness while trying to get your  neighbor's honey.  You'll sit down in it, sure.  Straw For Sale���������������������������?3 per load. Terms  cash. Will deliver if desired. Apply Stepney ranch,   ENQUIRE INTO CARLIN ORCHARD.  A Beautiful Tract of Fruit Land in the Upper  '   Okanagan   Valley ��������������������������� Central. British  Columbia  It is worth noting; that���������������������������  The soil is mellow, deep and very fertile, '  The climate ia extremely suited tb fruit growing. .,-,.'  No,irrigation in required. - '",...  It has a railroad station right on the property, and fronts on a navigable river.-  Blizzardi Bnd high winds are unknown.  It i'-in clo=������������������< touch with the best markets of the world. /'...', ,..-\  A.few acres of this land will make a man  wealthy. ,   -t .   ' \ =  - There ii.absolutely no land in -British Columbia with the "advantages pfj  CARUN ORCHARDS .';  Uniform  Grades  AND GOOD MILL WORK  in lumber will  that can be bought so cheaply."  The terms are exceptionally easy.  In 10 and 20 acre blocks���������������������������  PriGe, $ 110 to $ 145 per acre.Terms! 4 C3Sh-  Reduce the Cost of  Building your    ���������������������������  Home  more: than..BAD lumber at  cheaper prices. :.:.First C6st  isby no means the final cost  Figure it out and you will  buy your lumber' of��������������������������� v \- i<.  ���������������������������y.-  A.R.Rogers Lumber  . Company,   Ltd.  Some of this land is cleared and the rest vei y ligrht clearing:.  We know that if you wish to make money pleasantly you should investi  gate this proposition.  Write ua for illustrated Pamphlet P. and we will send you illustrated literature that will interest  you.  ROGERS, BLACK & McALPINE,  Cooking Stoves  Balance, 1,2 and 3 years |.'   Coal and Wood  Heaters  Ranges, Etc.  I have added a standard line  of these goods and am prepared to quote you prices.  Wm.^HLHutchison  Selling Agents  524 Pender St., W..Vancouver.  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.  The Greatest of Shakespearean Comedies  In K. of P. Hall, by the old Shakespearean favorites  And their talented Company  ENDERBY  We can  still show  the Goods  Some, prime' stall-fed  beef on  cut at the present time  Our Sausage is still a  Leader  This promises to be the great high-class theatrical event of the season.  Seats now on sale at A. Reeves'  .... Drug Store; $1 and 75c  Fish and Poultry  G. R. Sharpe,   Enderby, B. C.  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 :s_  ������������������  .  o?, the-raisiwq of zmiDonr.  . ������������������_������������������������������������-_������������������_____ ������������������_i_.fli  OHAIT.U XI.IL.-(cont'd)  ''It. _ei ._���������������������������. you perfectly right,  father, it v'tiukl . have been no  m. re t!i.'t/i our due, hail there 'io!>  lioen oix: st.no l_.fl sta inline of  tli- '(Joldo.i l.tiglc' Wo didn't  d .servo lo thrive u'Jion wo took to  liarhocing l:idiia-[;| ..rs, man-steal-  ers, and .-.noli !ik������������������ cattle."  Tliat Ci re-fid's disposition i.s by  jio moan', more .nil.w.nd-wtitcr,  jMortlia i.s well aware, but even  the oiuwn horuinid stands aghast at  tlio bitter U. 1,511c li .v mistress discovers- U)-night. l.obhed of her  mate, f.ho- duo de  of tho  .f:  ed the. neighbors. .It. wis a, circumstance past comprehension. Yet  there stood tlie fact clear and in-"  dubitabie. Vou Hompesch and his'  men were gone, and Herr Zimmerman n and 1I1. chest gone, with them.  ���������������������������Suddenly  Gredel  stops  abruptly  in   her   walk   aud   exclaims.  Gredel, meanwhile, stood fronting _ the tire and lost in thought',  gazing into the embers as if seeking  further inspiration therein. At last  she raised her head and said slowly, "Wc must start to-night; -you  will come with _._c_-nr I must go  alone."  "Gredel!" cried. Martha reproachfully, "do you deem I could  lot you start on this errand without me? I thought you knew me  better," and tho chambermaid's  disturbed face showed how much  she felt aggrieved at the bare suggestion. "Come weal, come woe,"  she. exclaimed vehemently, "my  place is by your side in this business. Try me. my dear, and sec if  1 flinch or fail you. Deceived have  I been like the rest of us, but you  go   not on   this     journey   without  who get little exercise, feel better-all.round .of  an occasional dose of  ' They tone up the liver, move the bowels gently but freely, cleanse tho  system and clear the brain. A nev, pleasant and reliable laxative, prepared  by a reliable firm, and'worthy.of the NA-DRU-CO Trade Mark.  25c, a box.   If your druggist has not yet stocked them, send 25c, and  we will mail lhem.  NATIONAL DRUG & CHEMICAL COMPANY  OF CANADA, LIMITED,  MONTREAL.   21   r-.ir  vxmlllih  and  taai  FfA *_. %?       W ������������������'c"_ ���������������������������    H ne* neual Mc tori   ... LctUc hj_|  m WrJ __S3   reel. 0 book. Cyg-.^nl Mfo. Co., 3>������������������.tl_ , Wa.  inc.  can  trust you,  I  know,"   re-  i'-ou   Pl'ff'  Gredel.   will,  a   smile,   "and  tigress.  ha. iiaving so far failed in  her design . for the rescue uf Caspar Zimmermann, f_cling conscious  of having been-thoroughly outwitted by thc era-ffy Hoffmann, and  all destitute of further advice to  suggest thai, might succor that hapless carpenter, .sits silently spinning1, and inwardly trusting ' that  Gredcl's sharp speech may not set  her own way. Bold and true of  heart too, this girl, could shc hut  see possible Action to be taken in  thi.-_ma.tt .r. Jhttall she could think  of has been tried, and the result is  Caspar Zi.nmerm._nit has been kidnapped by tli .so accursed Prussians  and that Max Bauer lies iu grievous  state in tho hospital of Zweidorf,  with warrant, out against liim i'or  inciting riot and other tempestuous  upheaval.  t:.\nd you," erics Gredel, stopping sucki-enly in her stormy pacing, ;ir.d confronting iho handmaiden fiercely, "what have you to  say, now all your fine schemes are  blown to shreds, and have served  Caspar no whit'/ What next' havc  you to propose-'/ Quick, weneJ),.  cudgel your brains. You bade ni'S  nol: weep onoe to-day'when I should  bo doing, f dri-od mine eyes at your  nidfinig. 'j'cars sJiall dull llieni no  more.till I wail tor Caspar'*-.! death  or shed thorn from impotent wrath  to revenge lu.m. Think you-'I'll  abandon liim so e .sii_v . j\o: i).y  the Virgin, I. swear I'll leave no  stone unturned for his rescue till  1 find the turf lies over his head."  "Gredel," said ,'larLha. ri.ing,  "indeed I counselled you my best.  I did -all I. could think of myi.elf,  though, .ilas without .ivyil. That  ] was right in my conjecture that  Caspar v/as entrapped into that  fatal chest, and so smuggled without thc city gates. I. fed confident.  I will stand by you in -anything.,  but, Gredel, .1 am fain to confess .1  can see nothing we ean do further  than put pressure on the council  to require strict investigation from-  Kincr Kriedrich of the case."  "The council!" cried Gredel  with bitter scorn. "I flaw enough  of burgomaster Passauer and    the  co 1111 c i]_ t o - d ay.    IT ad the. y, ___! 1 o_\_ 11,  "but the promptitude of men and  thu spirit of a sparrow, thc Prussians would never have won through  the gates. Small help we're like  to get from shivering hearts like  theirs, F ween. They fear this  King Kriedrich as if he was the foul  fiend himself. ISTo, 'Martha,' 'tis  ourselves must help ourselves.  Caspar's safety,nay. life, you said  to-day rested~on~1 lto'T^I irv.l olf^X--1:f  and I'll not fail him. lint how to  wi'i-c him . how to servo him.." i'lrul  Gredel once more resumed her tempest.in.us pacing up and down the  room.  Martha, sal. silent; quick-witted  as she wa.s, the business now.-coined altogether beyond righting in  Z'A-eidorf. .She had no'more reverence oi1 belief in Burgomaster Passauer and the council than her mistress, but Caspar Zimn.enn.iun  once clearly trepanned and in ihe  hands of the.Prussians, and Martha- couki see no course lu take in  his behalf, save the invocation of  their rulers on the subject. Such  flabby representation as they  might make Martha augured little  good nf. .Herr Zimmern .uui .she  deemed 'trapped,..-, nor likely to escape from the toils for time (indefinable. The.v had done all they  could. She could suggest nothing  more. How a powerful man. like!  Caspar could have been ?:_ easily  tricked--was beyond Martha's comprehension, hut that he had been  somehow got into that cliest ..the  girl held fixed a.s thai the -sun slum:;  in the heavens. What I'oul p'.ay  had led to it . If ad be been drugged? the time .seemed scarce to ;.Limit it.   Violence would have ui'vcys-  say you will stand to mc in aught  I.   ii),i.y  require    of    you,   Martha.  Good,  I   am  aoout  to,, put, you  to  the   tesi.      J.    may    depend   upon  you?'''   she    continued,    interrogatively, with quick glance of hcr blue  eyes.  "That   vou    niav,'"''  replied    thc  evelops somewhat   chambermaid    earnestly.       "Show  mc  but how   [ can    serve vou and  enough  Caspar, and trust me to do my  best. 'Tis mv wit. not mv 'will Jails  mc. .1 can think of nothing that  may help him."  "Listen," said Gredel. "T have  heard that this Prussian king, if  he bo a hard man, is a just man.  I intend to make a trial of whether  rumor .speaks truth in this matter."  Martha said nothing, b'ut gazed  with dcep0Jcurh.. ity into her mistress's lace.  "His great camp is but ten  leagues or s.- distant, axid men. say  he i.s there commanding in person.  Martha. 1. mean going to this camp  of Muiicli. I mean io ask Caspar's  liberty from his Majesty's own self,  iiis own lips should deal out  reprimand fo these villains who  break Ihe laws in his iiarac and  trepan honest citizens from their  lawful callings. Jf he be just, as  men say, he will right Caspar's  wrongs; if ho be not, God help me  and Caspar, for we shall need it  sorely."  Martha listened to her mistress's  speech in mute astonishment.  Gredel spoke in quiet resolute  tones, very different from the fierce  pp.or.elic talk she had waged previous to arriving at this determination.. 0  ".But how do you expect to win  your way to the king's presence-.  Gredcir' inquired the- chambermaid. "These- kings are not so  ���������������������������easily como at as our councillors  here in Zweidorf. Plain folks like  you and I will find it hard, I trow-,  to get speech  with him."  "j don't know; time  to think of that when we reach  Mulich. But when one loves-.  Martha, and thc fulfilment of that  love depends upon our own exertions, there is nothing impossible.  Had you told me yesterday," continued Gredel. with a faint smile,  "that I could dare face the burgomaster and council -as 1 did but a  few hours since, J had said you nay.  Yet my heart failed me not this  aflornoon."  Martha, could scarce conceal her  surprise. That Gredel was in no  ���������������������������way-^d cirri e"_(r~i'ir=i_."]Ti. T'lTT'lic ifHtT  known for some time past; but  that this girl, who had at the first  discovery of her lover's danger appeared so broken down and helpless, had required the rousing of  hei' own sharp tongue to urge her  to do what in Martha's eyes seemed-to offer the sole chance of rescuing Caspar from the'trap into  .wi i i eh^l 1 i.d 1 a lI- - f a 11 en r - s hu 111 d^uo w-  with high resolve project what the  chambermaid viewed as a very desperate, undertaking -indeed, filled  her with amazement, She saw  clearly enough, that fraught wiih  difficulty and some-danger as it -indubitably was. il afforded far more  probability of procuring Caspar's  liberty.lhan any other scheme that  could be .devised. If speech could  but be had of the Prussian 'monarch, anil he wa.s just ihe man report said he was, then assuredly  Kerr Zimmermaun's release was  procured. But Martha deemed that  by im means easy to avcomplish.  She could scarce refrain from a  slight laugh at the change of situation between-herself and her mistress. A few hours back, and it  was for her- to think, fu counsel :  now they had shifted this relations'hip-, and it was Gredel who plotted  out and decided on their actions.  The girl wa.s transformed into a  shrev-d-witted, resolute woman: a  woman too. robbed of her lover and  keen to rescue him. or revenge hiin.  a.s circumstances might: dictate.  lorgivc me if bitter words 'scaped  my lips fo you awhile back, but  my heart is sore wrung; and wc  arc not masters of our tongues at  such times. But quick, Martha,  let's bo doing. Sec "to it there is  cart and horse for us as soon as  may be. This matter is one which  requires sp-eedy looking to., Every  hour is ���������������������������of consequence, and tomorrow's" sunrise should iind us  halfway or more to Mulich. Look  to our conveyance while J cloak  and hood myself."  "I will get Albert .Klopstock  and hi.s cart here in less than that.  Cloak yourself warmly, for -the  night-air nips keen," replied the  chambermaid. "Never fear but  what wc will confront King .Friedrich at all events, come of-it what  may!" cried Martha, catching some  of her mistress's spirit.  An hour from that time, and such  was Martha's diligence that Officer  Haggermann had bid them God  speed on their journey,, and was  left pondering as to whether he had  not once more committed grievous  error in allowing a- cart to pass ihe  gate. Some idea indeed had possessed his much perplexed brains of  detaining-them    till    sunrise,    but  cud  inose. early days of the last century 1 "Y\ c are near our   journey _  are hardly  to bc  uiider.slanded  by 1 now."  "Say near to Caspar's 'rescue,,f  whispered Gredel, her blue cyc������������������  flashing wilh excitement. "Which  is the king's tent uf all those, think  M.  rfha's shrill    t<  had com-  1 iie presented generation,���������������������������times in  which roads might, have been more  properly designated tracks. When  fords, often rendered impracticable  by a sudden freshet, were thc substitute for bridges; when those  with long purses even, dragged  along in cumbersome, carriages with  six horses struggling at the traces,  sinking often to the vcry axle, and  feeling content with an average  progress of some half-dozen miles  in the hour. Things were no different in .Kngland than they were in  other countries; ancl, in George  the Second's days, the grandees of  our land went through much tribulation     anu     hardship   in 'thelS'  journeying, to and fro. Woof the  nineteenth century think little of  distance, but a score or two miles  a hundred and fifty years ago  took some compassing. Our predecessors' felt an anxiety about the  moon of which we are comparatively  oblivious. They had a knowledge  of quagmires, ditches, _roken gear,  losing their way, impassable fords  knights of the road, and'utterly  knockecl-up horses, of which we  have been brought up in happy  ignorance.  Thc country round Zweidorf  offered no immunity from the woes  of other districts    at    that  epoch  you?"  "It wore hard to tell at this 4in-  tanoe, but I doubt not we. shall  easily discover il, when wo arc ouoo  within the camp."  (To be  continued.)  NOT THAT M ISA NING.  "'Tho doctor said that IJill wa*  drunk when wo took tho poor fellow fo havc hi.s head attended to  last night a iter he fell."  "Doctor never said anything of  the kind!''  "Didn't. I hear him? Said it was  a jagged cut."  "What made you so late?" "I  met Jinx." "Well, that's uo reason  why you should be an hour late getting home fo supper." "I. know,.  but I asked him how lie was feeling, and the fool insisted on telling  me."  pleteiy paralyzed  that  worthy.    A ,  platoon of musketeers indeed would j denominated   civi.lizeft.     Thc main  have shrunk from such encounter  i road which  ran through  the  town  and Officer Haggermann was completely cowed by thc vituperative  demand, "whether, after conniving  at the escape of-Prussian kidnappers, he thought stopping honest  women on their lawful business was  to put-him straight with the lads of  Zweidorf!"' Oflicer Haggermann.  by this time aware of the uproar in  the city, aud no stranger to Martha's late maenadic gifts, thought  it best at all events to offer no  provocation to one whom he deemed had the car of the mob: somewhat conscious by this time, too,  tliat it was possible he might " be  stormily accused of lack of vigilance on his post. Much reverence  for the- democracy in their wrath  had Officer .Haggermann.  CHAPTKi-i XIV.  The imperfections    of    travel  in  was fair enough, but when you di  verged into any of the numerous  bye-ways, they presented thc usual  characteristics I havc mentioned.  The way to"Mulich was one of I .esc-  cross-country tracks.  Thc sun was high in the heavens,  and Albert ]{]opstock (a cousin this  of the ne'er-to-do-weel Hans, and  a devoted admirer of Martha's),!  travel-stained and weary, as. the  JiUJe cart paimully gained a- hilltop, anci the trio looked down upon  tho camp of King Friedrich. The  white tents stretched far away in  the vallcy beneath them, and dark  masses of troops could bc described  going through various evolutions  their bayonets glittering in the sunlight.  "The camp! Gredel," exclaimed  Martha, as she pointed to thc  canvas-built   town    at    their feet.  All   tho old  vogue.  laces  are  in greats  Broad brimmed coarse straw sailors trimmed in scarfs of coars-o  linen embroidered in black, whitd.  gold, or color are much in evidence  at the French summer resorts.  ���������������������������Scarfs grow in favor. For day/  wear with tailor costumes the sup- .  pio satin scarf is worn. Eor. afternoon dress tho scarf of moussclino  de fioie or voile. For receptions  the large empire . scarf makes a  pretty accompaniment, and for evening wear luminous scarfs of  bright tones contrasting with tho  costumes  are  worn.  Early showings of, fabrics for  suits are mostly tweed and serge,,  in mixed colorings. -Velvets will bo  extremely fashionable for winter  wear, in dark colors, with a. fine  stripe of another hue.  .ulcliiy stops coiifih..,   euros colds,  heal*  lhe throe, and luojs.      .   .   .      23 coa _.  fF your Stable Interior Ib of .wood, you'll do  woll to tear drvwn those old, unsightly  ��������������������������� stalls and .mangers���������������������������and touild new onea  of Concrete.  WMch ojc Those ..Pictures  Best Represents'Your  Stable?  _^^SSS_3____Sa_S__SS_E__i^  A  ���������������������������j-jrj-n __���������������������������*__.__  Ii) fact, tlio cntlro Stable-���������������������������inside and out������������������������������������������������������  ohould. bo built of Concrete.  This Is the 'modern material���������������������������it lias ths  merits of si_litliness, endurance, and economy  ���������������������������and io sanitary.  Tho farmer himself can, 1jy its use, mako  mnny little improvements that, with any other  material, would require thc employment of  skilled labor.  IF you would know something of the possl  biHtles of Concrete, (Ul out the coupon an  ficrul it to tie.   By return mail, we wtll 3<m  you a copy of our free -60-pa.jc bool. '-'If/in/  ihe Famwr Can Do rMhConcreti."  In  this  book you'll  timl  complete  instructions   for   tho   construction   of   almost   overy-  t.hirif������������������ you  (.an  think  of,  in  the  way of farm  ��������������������������� buildings,...toors, vats, iroti_.h .  etc,,  _te.  ��������������������������� Nowadays,' for   a'"'farmer-  not   to    know  how to mix and  use concrete, iis to confess  himself away behind the times.  "What the. Fanner Can Do With Concrete" witl  not only inform you���������������������������it will als_ interest you.  <2KK__-_t  <;iilcMy  =((>[_   -ourfha,   cures  colds,   lit'iila  tlm thro:. .iud luu^J.       ���������������������������   ��������������������������� ~~  0       \������������������ua   TM- o  FAR.M-R  ���������������������������1. (cam Dovfrr/r  CONCRETE  ^ffl_rfl������������������;j?  " What the Farmer Can Bo With Concrete"  Tells you how to use concrste In constructing: ' **���������������������������'���������������������������'���������������������������'" ������������������������������������������������������.  Barm  Cisterns  Dairies  Dipping   Tanks  Foundntlons  Fence Posts  Feeding   Floori  Gutteri  Hens'  Nest* "  Hitching Post������������������  Horse Blocks  Houses  Poultry Houaea  Root Cellars  Silos  Shelter Walls  , Canada Cement Co., Lmi.ac.  30-3 5  >"c(ional Kui.Ii Buildini)  LMON THEAI-  & ^a__jfc_ii_M������������������_li_1_ai_j_i__<i_������������������_i- .i>������������������H*xi' ������������������."i.w.v..r ._k_.n.'*w . :m _������������������ ������������������_ t_  " ���������������������������.. ...re. ._._i__,imi_i m   ..wi i _ _   ���������������������������T-lfiflTr ���������������������������r*~'J"-'"1 '*-"������������������-.^'''' .fc-i���������������������������..������������������il������������������������������������ li "���������������������������"������������������   '..������������������i������������������ 1 ������������������>������������������������������������������������������W*ca_^-_'J<-*;"-������������������). M������������������������������������lV__rir_,'i.  Stable*  StaIra  StalU  Steps  Tanks  Troughs   ���������������������������  Walks  Well Curba  Etc., etc., etc  11  ..I  H  I  - _  i  ' _  'v.!  >1  a  5_  -'hi  &<v.i..* ,   .,    - ...   J'  \\\ ���������������������������Thursday,   November 10, 1910  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  I  I  KOOTENAY  STEEL RANGE  Self-interest Charged in Council  Against Mayor in Warm Session  Nine-Tenths or the Ranges Sold Are  KOOTENAYS  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 every 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.  An interesting meeting of the City  Council was held last Saturday evening. , It is unfortunate that more of  the good people of Enderby were not  present. If the meeting developed  anything, it is this: That Enderby is  now making the fight of its life. It  developed this: That we are to decide whether Enderby is to be a one-  man town or a progressive city; whether the interests of one individual  or the interests of the town are paramount; whether the interests of all  our businessmen and property owners  are to be made subservient to the interests of one individual, or whether  the interests of that individual, in  common with all other good citizens,  are to be made subservient to the interests, of'all.  The meeting   was   a most remarkable- exhibition    of personal interest  arrayed against   the   general welfare  and advancement of the-interests ofl  the town.    .And   in   it,   Mayor Bell I  impressed .one with -playing the part  of. a spoiled child well.  /The trouble grew out of the application of Mr. E. J. Mack for a building permit to erect a brick and-frame'  livery stable, in   connection with his  *      t  property   on'   the   corner   of Vernon  Road and Russell street.    .  Mr. Andrew Fulton last week purchased the old livery stable property,  on Cliff street from Mr. Mack, with  the intention of remodelling it and  making -it into a modern business  block, within .the limits of the Building By-law (provided the City Council ever' gets through jockeying with  it). '  .It has been the wish1 of all good  Enderbyites without a selfish bias,  that this old livery stable should be  rebuilt1 and made into a better  building���������������������������something creditable to the  main business street���������������������������and it is now  Mr. Fulton's intention to so make it.  . This, it is true, has nothing to do  ���������������������������or should-have nothing.,to do���������������������������with  Mr. Mack's application for a building  permit. But the mayor stated at the  meeting that before Mr. Mack's ap-'  plication should    be considered, they  We     do     Tinsmithing,     Plumbing,  Heating and Roofing.  I  A. Fulton  Hardware, Tin & Plumbing  Establishment.    Enderby  If you want to  Buy, Sell-or  Trade  A   FARM  A   FRUIT   LOT  A   HOUSE  A   BUSINESS   LOT  or A   BUSINESS  I have them at Mara, Enderby,  Vernon, Victoria, Vancouver,  Winnipeg, or elsewhere. Write  to me.     My new list is ready.  Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard  Mara, B. C  Enderby Representative���������������������������  ANOR  L.  MATTHEWS.  IN   THE   CHURCHES  pHURCH OF ENGLAND. St.George-Church,  ^ Enderby-tService every Sunday 8 a.m., 11a.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 meeting of St. George's Guild last Friday in month at  3 p.m. in St: George's Hall. Rev. John Leech-  Porter, Vicar. '  TWTETHODIST CHURCH���������������������������Service, Sunday 7:30  "f- 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.  should .know what Mr. Fulton in-'  tended tb do with, the old building  on Cliff street.. He did not see how  they could legally grant the petition  in view of the ' amendments to the  Building By-law just passed by the  Council which was up again that  evening to be read again a "third  time. i  The facts, were that the application  was made within the scope of the old  by-law���������������������������the only building by-law now  in force in- the city. The new by-law  wil_,not come into force until it, is  regularly sealed and has been duly  registered.  This point was pointed out tb the  Mayor by Aldermen Ruttan and Blanches _7"ahd^Alder_f������������������ri^Ev"a^  in either case it meant the" improvement of the properties and the making of the buildings less a fire risk.  Mr. Mack and Mr. Fulton both were  present at the meeting. Mr. Mack  informed the Mayor that he|did not  consider it any of his business to discover what Mr. Fulton intended to do  with-the building-recently purchased  from him. Mr. Fulton stated that  he had purchased the property, paid  the money and had the deed, and  was going to do what he thought  was to his business interest and the  town's welfare in thc matter of reconstructing it. He wanted to make  the building a credit to thc city, but  if the Council were determined to  refused to let him do so, he presumed he could let the building stand  in its present condition.  Mr. Mack accused the Mayor of endeavoring to block the building up of  the south side of Cliff street because  of personal reasons. This raised a  storm.  Alderman Ruttan politely but firmly objected to the Mayor's' remarks,  and stated that the Aldermen were  not to be taken for babies and treated as children when questions of this  nature were being considered. They  were there to dispose of public business, each application on its merits,  and not to use their positions to  further private.ends.  When the vote was taken to grant  the application, the. Mayor was particular to have the clerk write down  the names of those voting. Aldermen    Ruttan,   Blanchard and Evans  voted in favor of the petition, Alderman Hancock did not vote, and 'the  Mayor voted NO.  *  Let us now go back a few months  and read up the history of this Building By-law���������������������������that mysterious, document which seems to be held up the  sleeve of somebody and brought forth  now and again to pass and ..repass,  read and re-read, amend and re-  amend to suit the convenience of the  person whose sleeve holds it, and  which, it is claimed, is now being  juggled against the interests of those  endeavoring to build up the interests  of the city.  About    the   middle      of   May���������������������������six  months ago���������������������������Alderman   Evans introduced a Building By-law.   It was duly passed.    After its first passage it  seems to have got lost or sidetracked  for it was not. heard of -until  July.  In July further action was taken on  it.   On August 1st further action was  taken on it.   On September 7th, further action was taken.   On September  10th, further action was taken.     Go  to the City Hall and ask "to see the  minutes of the Council with reference  to this building by-law.  .   On September 24th it came up for  sealing.   The by-lavv at that time had  passed muster several times, and permitted the reconstruction of an  old  building within the fire limit so long  as it did not increase the fire risk.  V It was then decided to add a rider  in the shape of the   chimney by-law.  .That was on September'24th.   Since  then the by-law as amended has been  pushed as far. as. its   third' reading  At    Saturday  ��������������������������� night's     meeting   it  passed its third reading.- At the next  meeting of the Council it will be duly  sealed���������������������������if convenient. .'-.���������������������������       "  The restrictions introduced last,  Saturday evening ' are, directly contrary to previous .clauses,-and'applied particularly to Mr.tyMack's case.  - Wm. B. Kellet of Mara, .was in  town this week. He was showing a'  sample of the turnips they grow at  Mara. ' It fit nicely into; a .water-  bucket. He planted one-pound of  seed, and doesn't, now know what to  do with the turnips.1 He has1 tons of  them. -  m __*  Look at this Real Fire Box  It is wide, long, and deep. It has the coal capacity  that makes; cooking easy .all over .the top���������������������������and for  heating the oven so that a large joint roasts perfectly  -at the same time. More, it saves .fuel and reduces-coal  bills. " You'll never have to-sacrifice your baking for  your cooking on top with this reliable fire box. The  best results are'always certain."'  ^  Steel Range  There are a great many more exclusive points, of merit  in a Kootenay that you "must see to thoroughly under,  stand. The neares't'McClary agent will gladly go over  them with you, one by one. Before you* decide on any  range, write the nearest -McClary branch for full .particulars. .. It will cost;only_ a cent for information that  means money in your pocket.    :' -50.  London, : Toronto,     Montreal,     Winnipeg,     Vancouver,     St. John, N.3.,     Hamilton, ��������������������������� Calgary.  For Sale by A. FULTON, Enderby  ENDERBY   BRICK  THE BEST BRICK IN THE PROVINCE.....  Specified in C. P. R. contract for facing Revelstoke Station. A large stock now.  on hand.- Reasonable prices for large or small quantities. .By far the.cheapest  material for a substantial house". ;Cool in summer; warm in winter:' saves "most  of your painting, and half the cost of insurance.  Enderby  The Enderby Brick & tile Co.  j  -&  ef  ir  The  Ames-Holden  Shoe For Men  Ask Your  Dealer.  m  7?//////m  "THE  TRAVELLER"  shoe is a gentleman's shoe made for gentlemen. It reflects style and good  taste. It gives service ancl satisfaction, and every shoe is made from  choicest stock in perfect finish.  You can buy "'The Traveller " in fancy patent bluchers���������������������������light weight,  dressy shoes, elegant and correct' in every way,> or you may purchase a  heavier box calf leather with viscolized soles���������������������������a waterproof boot for the  rainy days of fall.   Many styles���������������������������many shapes���������������������������but big value in all. Hi  BANISHED Br "FRUIT-A  H MISERY  !'������������������-���������������������������������������������  N  MR. ALCIO _ HEBERT  Stratford Centre, Wolfe Co., Que.  "I havc been completely cured of a  frightful   condition   of   my    Stomach  through the wonderful  fruit medicine  'Fruit .-lives'.   1 could not eat anything  but what I  suffered awful  pain  from  Indigestion.  My head ached incessantly.  I was told to try  'Fruit-a-tives' and  gent for six boxes.    Now I am entirely  well,  can  eat any ordinary  food  and  never have a Headache."  ALCIDE IIEBERT.  50c. a box, 6 for $2.50, or trial box,  _5c. At all dealers or from Fruit'-a-  tives Limited, Ottawa,  WHEN Mark Twain went 10 Wash-  ington in try to get a copyright  Jaw passed, a congressman look  liim out one a I ternonn to Chevy Chase.  Mark Twain refused to'play _olf him-  self, but consented to'walk over lln;  .ours, and watch llic coji-jrt'ssinaii 's  strokes. The congressman was ralliei'  ���������������������������j duller at teeing-olf, lie sent clouds 01"  earth flying in all directions. Then, to  hide Iiis ('(infusion, lie said to Iiis guest:  "What do you Uiink ot- our Jinks here.  Mr. Clemens?" " I ,'Sl 1 ev<>r lasted."  said Mark Twain, as he wined the dirt  from his lips, with his handkerchief.  Yonr  Drne.p.i..t  Will  Tell  Von  Murine Eye Remedy Relieves Sore Eyes,  Strengthens Weak Eyes. Doesn't Smart,  Soothes Eye Pain, and Sells lor 50c. Try  Murine in Your Eyes and in Baby's  Eyes for Scaly Eyelids and Granulation.  r.MartePs Female Pills  1-il^T^lT^-^*T^^''^''T���������������������������l^'''^r,^^^~~,^"'"^^^"-������������������'"^"r,^',^*1"^'^-���������������������������-  lijs speed limit  ful ure lie will  marl . As the  I  al, Boston,  no  ;eyenteen years the standard  .retcrilN.il and r_coinn_ii<:*-'U >u<" nemi-it . ai  u,_n__, a fccientitic!_|y |i)V|_i.( I lemciiy of proven  ucr.h. 'Ihe re..u!t from their use i.. (jiiiek and  iietmanenr.. Kor pale &i nil druc fctore h.  ABSORBfl^  The one remedy that positively cures  VARICOSE VEINS   ( and other diseases affecting the veins.  I'T.ao'ia told ,1. K. Onk ., ot M l\wl St., SpntiKilolil.  HIjlis.. tliiii lie must liiive an oper.ilion. He pr.t.rreil  i������������������mi! AHSOIIHIXK, .iii-, i"' so������������������" ,\'!ia .l>.0.'.-  vletely i:urnl-lms Itmt 110 return of tlie trouble. Mild,  .intts.j. c, external application: positively Imriiilesa.  itcinoves Goitre, Wens, Tumoia. Varicocele, Il yiliocele.  etc.in a pleasant mannor. Hook 41-' aiul testlmonhilri 1 ree.  Sl.WM oz., SiM-12 oz. l>ottl. at ilniBBists or delivered.  W.F.YOUNG, P. D. F.,210 Temple St., Springfield, Mass.  IjYJIANS, Mil., Jluiiln-iil, Canailtfin A_nlt.  Also funil .lll'il Iiv JIAH'll..   IIOI.K A HY.NNE tl)., Wlniil|������������������-g:  TIIK NATIONAL.   Hltl'li   It   (II K.llll.   '< CO.. ������������������liinlp.gi  Cill-  gnrv: mill llENDEHSON 1IHOS. CO.. Ltd., Vuncotiur.  the inaj'orifcy of instances, when a  new trotting . t-nllioi- has appeared  it has biv.i Via unexpected whieii  happened. Thar, v.-as nor. the case with  Tho> Harvester when he trotted his famous third heat at 'Fort. Erie in -!.02. Tiie  !... 1. ing world (irmly believed thai wlieu  Trainer Geers got ready he would send  ins matchless, u vc-year-old for the record and get it. 11'.-tliere was any thi ng  iinexpecti',! it was, that few expected  he' would do it in t he third heat of a  race. That clever horseman ��������������������������� no' doubt  'fooked upon the first and second miles  as good sharp, work outs and considered  that Iiis horse, had got 'just: tlie right  proi.iara.ioii for a champion ell'prt. There  is a general 'conviction' that The Jlar  vester has not reached  and that in lhc near  strike tin- two miniile  t'rec-t'or-all failed to fi  one raring to meet tlie stallion champion, it is probable lhat he will make  hi- big etiort there against lhe watch,  and with a good day and track and a  runner to pace him lie should get therein two minutes.  Jf is pleasing to note that The Harvester pedigree is ideal for a correct  trotting standpoint, and that it embraces a good combination of: the leading trotting lines. He is. by Walnut  Hall. -.OS'/i. He presents a splendid  study in pedigrees, I'or he was by Conductor ami he by Electioneer., who was  bv llninhietoninn. 'lam Green Mountain  Maid by Harry Clay. The dam of Walnut Hull was' _Ua.___.ie Yeagor by Ked  Wilkes, dam Dacia Payne, by Almout,  second dam. .Ma .gie Gaines, by Blood's  Black Hawk. Red Wilkes was by Geo.  ���������������������������Wilkes, dam Queen .Dodo, by -kiiiibrino  Cliief. Here we have a splendid blend  of the blood of Electioneer, George  Wilkes and Alinonf.  Tlio pedigree of Xuielol, the dam of  The Harvester, i.s equally rich in high-  class blood lines. ESlic is by thai wonderful colt producer, -Moko. he by. Baron  Wilkes, dam Belle Patchen, by Main-  brino Patchen. Bioko's dam was Queen  Ethel, by Strath in ore, tnat sterling son  of Ham'blefonian. while her dam was  Princess El hei, by 'Volunteer, by llainbietonian. Here is the strongest possible concent ration of .llainbietonian  blood. The dam of Xotelet was Tablet,  bv f'uyler, lie by ILanibletonian, and out  of Grey Rose, liy Jlarnbletoiiian Second,  while iier dam was Prefix, by Panc-oast,  dam Galalea, by Messenger Duroc. by  .llainbietonian. 'Hyacinth, by 'Volunteer,  was the fifth dani'and the sixtli wasthe  famous Clara, dam of Dexter, 2.17',:_, by  American Star.  Champion stallions are rare and there  Jiavo' only been seventeen in fifty-Wo  vonrs. In KS. . Ethan Allan put the  'mark at 2.2S. In all human probability  before ihis season closes Thc Harvester  will have placed if at two minutes or,  half a second a year on the average.  But records do not drop mathematically.  Prom 1S5S to ISS4 there, were only nine  champion stallions. Ethan Allan, 2.2S;  George M. Patchen, 2.2-1; Fearnimght,  ���������������������������1 ���������������������������>���������������������������__'.     "  "    '      '-������������������������������������������������������->  down the river., saluted him as one of  their race. "Ah,''observed Bismarck,  "it was a "long time before niy poor  mother could be persuaded tliat in  hatching me slie had not produced a  goose.''  A  T a men's party the pastor cautioned his parishioners against looking at other men's wives, and offered a silk hat to the man wlio would  stand up and say that he had not so  oll'ended. One of the confiding kind of  husbands, when he got home was innocently telling his wife about it.when5  she interrupted. "Of course, John, you  got right up." .lohn apparently had  .i.ot anticipated a personal application,  but lie answered guilelessly, "Of course  Hot. .Mary you 'know how pimky I look-  in a silk hat."  I  T would be .hard to surpass the deli-  \cate compliment to his chosen fair  one, paid on.the spur of a moment  ���������������������������by an illiterate darkey in the South,  when he was married by a white minister. At the conclusion of the ceremony the groom asked the prico of the.  service. "Oh, well," answered the minister, "you can pay mo whatever you'  think it'is worth to you." The negro  turned and silently looked his bride  over from head to' foot: then, slowly  rolling up the whites of his eyes, said:  "Lawd, sah, you has ruined me for life;  vou has. for sure." '  rpOO._...  the En.  JL     some friends  2.21 Vi  mum  SPAVI  CURE  Kills Bone Spavin  =RlehiVilleyfA-U������������������rMar20l'n^19W=i  George Wilkes. 2.22; .lay Gould.  Manibrino Gift, 2.20;'Smuggler.  2.1:1'/,: Phallus, 2._:-!:;_, and Maxie Cobb,  2.1..'/,.'    From   1SS!) tii" U)0:J, the1 record  fill the mighty Cresceus in 1000 cut it  2.1.''.'/,   i.n   IS.S-'t   and   it  stood  there  till  lSSfl'. when the marvelous three-year-old  colt Axlell cut it to 2.12 and became at  once tho all-aged, as well as the thrc.c-  vear-old. trotting champion.    His reign  oniv Jas'lcd till 'lSOO, when  it was captured   by   Xelson   in   2.10:;:_.       I.n   JSJM  tliere  were  three  champions.     Allerton  rotted  in 2.10. , Nelson tied the mark.  Allerton then trotted in 2.0fl'/_. and late  iu the season  Palo Alto cut. the record  to 2.0S:/i, getting within half a second  of    the    world's   champion    record   of  2.0SVi.   held   by  Sunol.     Tlie   following  year that game race horse. Kremlin, pul  'it   down to 2.1)7'';.,, and a year later, in  1MW.  that,  voting  black   cyclone.  Birec-  WI h������������������Tc used your SpaTin Cure for a  lonjf time md -.ould not bc without It.  Hare killed ������������������ Bone Spiivin by its use.'  O .K CARI.   ON.  Th������������������t telU the whole ttory. And  hundred* of thousand- have had the  .me experience In the past _0 year*.  For Spavin, RiHflbone, Curb,  Splint, Swellings and  all Lameness,  _endaU'( Spavin Cure cure* the  trouble���������������������������mates the horse touud and  wrll���������������������������and ������������������ave������������������ money for the ovrner  because It removes the c*ui������������������ oi the  trouble.  Kerp a bottle alwayi ������������������t hand- Jlor8  for ������������������5.    Good for man and bea.it.    A*i  your dealer for free ropy of our book  "ATreatlfce On Tbe Hor������������������e"or wrllu us.  K ������������������ E  I    DR  B. J. KENDALL CO. F.n������������������sbnrfl Falls, VI.    3j  !Wl^_S3%_������������������SSS&_^?__>33_^^  "Did   Tom   have   any   luck   hunting  tigers in  India?"  " Ves: great luck."  "How?"  ���������������������������' He didn't  meet  any tigers.'  i tuui, cut" it dow'n lo liJJiP/iT' "TirTouF  vears the record liad dropped from 2.12  |(1 2.0:.i/|. There the record stood a  hrighl and shining mark for seven years  j till the mightv Cresctus iu HlOO cut il  to 2.01.    hi l'.l'ni he reduced it to 2.02\\,  ; where if has stood  for nine years.  1 Hut the record of The Harvester is  far greater than  the  mere  reduction  rd'  , :i quarter of a second. I'or the record of  i.'resceus  was  made  against   time,   with  :;. ji.'ii-.eii'.aker at the side, while The liar-  1 vesfer made his record in the third heat  of a race and came home absolutely  alnti... The Harvester has certainly  wull and nwn*> more champiuiiships than  anv  other t rutting stallion.  tho English comedian, wilh  one day went t.o the  Tower, wherp they found themselves among a party oJ; eager sightseers in the "chamber where the crown  jewels are on view. It was a woman  who was explaining to the eager throng  lhe history of the articles displayed.  At the end'of a long catalogue she said:  "And this is Ann. Bolcyn's crown."  Toole, apparently suddenly overcome,  burst into a flood of fears, and leaned  against the wall in seemingly uncoii-  I Tollable grief. "Oh, sir," inquired tlie.  poor .Oman, in distress, "what is the  matter?" "_.othing! Nothing! "��������������������������� replied '\ oole, in broken accents. "Don't  mind me; but thc fact is, J' have known  the family so long.'"  4       *���������������������������       y  LADV COOK recently declared to .  reporter that "American women,  under the new reign, will be less  prominent in London society." but added: "After all, perhaps, they won't  care much. There has always been a  lot of give and take in their social adventures. Hut American women have  spirit, and if they have taken a good  deal they have given back still more.  An Englishwoman called on an American countess in Belgravia. - 'Oh, J  thought you were out���������������������������that's why I.  called,' the Englishwoman said in hev  sweet, clear, insolent, English, voice.  'Weli, do you know, Y thought J .was  out, too,' tlie American^ replied. '.Ty  stupid  man. must,  have  taken  you   for  some one else.' "  ������������������    *    *  rnpIE  carnival  at,_ rinemouth   was  a  JL     huge success.    Gussie was one of  - the   subscribing   visitors,   and   enjoyed himself immensely/oven although  The Beauty of a Clear Skin���������������������������The condition" of the liver regulates the condition of the blood. A disordered liver  causes impurities in the blood and these  show themselves in blemishes on the  skin. Parmelee's Vegetable Pills in  ���������������������������,icting upon thc liver act upon tho blood  and a clear, healthy skin will follow  intelligent use of this standard medicine. 'Ladies, who will fully appreciate  this prime quiilitysof' these pills, can  use them with tlie certainty that the  effect will  be most gratifying.  many of the fair revelers' wore masks  of fantastic and peculiar designs. One  lady in particular attracted Gussie's attention. She.wore a red Wellington  nose and checks, of Chirkson manufacture, but tliese doubtiul attractions were  compensated for" by her sylph-like form  and fairy-like movements. Gussie'made  the running assiduously, aii.d, seizing a  favorable chance, piloted the lady to a  . secluded corner. ���������������������������'��������������������������� Give me a l.iss,'' lie  breathed, in Jier ear; "go on, take off  your mask and give me a kiss. " ���������������������������'.' Sir!''.  cried the lady, indignantly,"..'���������������������������' I n'ni .not  wearing a  mask ! -"���������������������������-���������������������������    .  E had never fished before and his  rod-'was new and shining with resplendent varnish. ��������������������������� Faultlessly  attired, he,, was whipping a trout stream  when, by soiue odd chance, he got a  bite, a one-pounder, from the way the  line strained. Jle did not play tlie  lisli at-all. "With .rod held straight 'ahead  he slowly and steadily reeled him in.  Presently the lish was directly below  the end of the rod. Did he stop? No-  lie kept on reeling thc fish in, and finally the fish 's head louche.1., the tip. The  man even tried to pull hini through the  ring. Just then he saw a man standing  011 shore, and turning with u. bewildered  look he said, "What shall I do now?"'  "The only thing you can do now," the  man said, "is to cliinb'up thc pole after  him." ������������������  When troubled with fall  rashes, eczema, or any skin  disease apply Zam-Buk!  Surprising how quick!, it ehiet  the smarting and .tinging! Also  cures cuts, burns, tores and piles.  Z .m-Buk is madefrom pure herbal, essences. No animal fata���������������������������no  mineral poisons. Fineit healer 1  DrujjUl* and Storu SMrywktn.  When   making   pies   with   a   bottom  crust, it you wish to'prevent the gravy!  soaking through it,  brush it over with j  whiting.    Stir all these .ingredients  to-1  gether until they thicken. Then place in  pots for use.  Tho ease, with which corns aud wart?  can be removed by., Holloway's Corn  Cure i.s its strongest recommendation  It seldom fails.  Home  DYEING  1- the way to  Save Money  -.ui-  Press Well  Try it !  Simple as Washing  with  DYOLA  JUST THINK OF IT!  Dyes Wool. Cotton, Silk or Mixed Goods Perfectly  with llic SA.Ml. Dye���������������������������No chance of mistakes J"ast  and Beautiful Colors 10 cents, from your Oru^'. s( or  Dealer. Send for Color Card and STOKY Booklet. 76  The Jolinson-Kichardson Co., Limited.   Montreal.  That Splitting Headache  .will vanish if you tako  "NA-DRU-CO" Headache Wafers  GlT8  quick, Suto   relief,  and we ffuaraniee they contain   nothlnc  harmful to tho heart or nervous system.   25c a box, at all dru_:Kists'._  National Drug and Chemical Co. of Canada, Limited, Montreal  26')  -J  FOR  THAT NEW HOUSE  Saokett Plaster Board  The Empire Brands of Waif Plaster  MANUFACTURED ONLY BV  The Manitoba Gypsum Co., Limited  WINNIPEG, ialAH.  f  THE BUCK-  YE  L____^   JSL    i-i i unmf  VOL. l  WEBKLY  KDITJON  NO. -12  iuXf'K   j.ti*'\v   a   man   \vln>  ;,'<>!   rieli  iiickincr hucklclif-rric.. "   '' ll"w mi-  i'orl inialc that li. wa:-l('(! Iiis time  ���������������������������'Wasted Iiis timo'   1 said lie ;__ot, rich."  "1 kimw; but a man who cinilil jjot rich  "Tlicic wasn't   a single really'J'unny: ],if,].j1'ly. imH.I-berrii.s could  iiiidouhind-  character   in   ilie  -wliolo  coinedy! " ;i  "Wait till the a  dienco calls for the   '  author!"  ;v!   much    richer    doing   something  else.  LOKI)   A.M1THIU.   once   I'ouiid   Bismarck   reading   Andersen's   story  ; on   the.l'gly   Duckling." which   re  lates how a thick hatched a swan's egg.  and how the cygnet   .us jet"Vcl at by his  | putative  brethren, the  ducklings,  until  I one .(ay a troop of lordly swans, floating  RINGS ON CI  ****  ,*r*l*<a,a  I A Pill for Brain Workers���������������������������The man  'who works'' witlr Iii. brains is more  ! liable t.������������������ di'rauo.iiieiil, of the digestive  I-;\ si ein   than   tli.-   man   who   works   with  hi������������������   hands,   hi-c;iuse   the   one   calls   upon i  Ihis  nervous  riioi'gy   while  the other ap-  i plies only  his muscular strength.   Drain  i i':io begets irregularities of the stomach  | ami  liver, and the best  remedy lhat  cau  be   used   is   Parmelee's   Vegetable   Pills,!  Thev are specially compounded for such!  cases  and   all   I hose   who   use   t hem   can !  rerlil'v   Pi  their  superior power.  The practice of placing paper rings or bands upon cigars had its origin in the  'earls' das-s of cigar-smoking, and svas designed as a coiu'enienee for Spanish ami  thiban women smokers. '  The lirst bauds used svere of plain Manila paper, svhich lhe svoman smoker  lemoved from the cigar and placed upon her linger, for use iu (licking lhe ash  from the eigar without  soiling or burning the lingers.  Manufacturers later sought to improve the appearance of their cigars by  substituting handsomely colored and embossed bands for the plain rings of  Manila paper, and the use of these finely lithographed bands, for many  vears (.online, to the higher-priced goods, has gradually extended, until at, the  present, time it is almost universal.  In fact, to such an extent has the cigar ring been adopted liy enterprising  manufacture!- that its absence from a cigar is in some circles regarded as more  indicative of quality than otliersvisc.  The 1UIGK-. YE does not need any artificial enhancement, of this nature.  The manufacturers of the BUCK-EVE decided that, as their customers did not  smoke the hand, it was bad business to take good money that should go towards  improving the quality of the cigar to pufc into ornamental bands.  That is one reason why the BUCK-EYE makes rings around all other cigars.  KS. ��������������������������� The BUCK'EYE needs no hand to make it saleable. Smokers know it as the best Ten-Gent cigar  sold.  .1  J  m  m  m  .1  iK5������������������^WgSII^ '������������������  Two Prospectors Go Away and Bufc One  Returns���������������������������Suspicions Lead to In- ,������������������������������������������������������-.  quiries and One of the Finest,  Pieces of Detective Work  on Record Was Done  NOT many years ago, a broken-down.  Western American adventurer.  erstwhile      cowboy,  gain 1)1 r, a nil tramp, ran ac  prospector,  oss a young  ready money1,  III.    i   de part, for  Tlio   pair  Englishman, svith a little  and game for anything. .  It didn't fake long to convince tlie  young tenderfoot tliat up north in Canada untold riches nsvaitod liim in tlie  shape of mineral wealth.  The joyous free life of "The Prospector'' skilfully depicted, appealed to  this young scion of a noble family, aud  .���������������������������il't.or many libations a partnership svas  formed. The American gentleman s\'as  to furnish tlie experience! while the  Englishman provided the needful. I'M-  nioiifou was selected as the objective  point, where a good outfit could be obtained, then Ho"! i'or the Rocky .Mountains, where riches rivaling King Solo-;  mon's mines awaited their pick and  shovel,  The eager Englishman, delighted at  his good fortune in securing such a prize  for a parthcr. svas only too anxious'to  the scene of operations,  lost no Lime in buying a  handsome outfit aud a couple of pack  horses with the Britisher's money, and  sve re soon on the svay to tempt the fickle  goddess.  IMilc after mile svas negotiated, over  vast prairies" aud muskegs, climbing  hills, plunging info deep valleys, swimming rapid rivers, and battling against  " black Hies by day and mosquitoes by  night, thc partners arris _d at the foot  hills of -the great snosv-capped range.  With the' exception of a few straggling  Indians, these two white men did not  meet a living soul on their journey. The  young Englishman was gay and garrulous, and after supper, svhen their little  tent was pitched, horses hobbled, and a  good fire built, he would chatter away to  his new-found-friend, telling hiin the  history of Iiis childhood and school days  in'old I. lglaud. The son of a parson,  blessed with the usual "quiver full."  he soon had.to leave the parental roof-  tree and, like many .others, picked out  America''as the promised land of for-  'fcune. -   " "        .  This svholcsome English boy, fresh  from gentle surroundings, young, strong,"  aad artless, had" taken quite a fancy to  surrounding  the  midst.  this partner of his, who ssras a much old-.  I ������������������������������������������������������!  man, and to the experienced-eye had  'all the earmarks of a misspent life. lieti  . cent to a degree., he offered no'eoufid-  - en.es\to his" English friend, - but svhen  the'iday's svork svas done would listen  patiently- to the joyous anticipations of  thc   other," occasionally '-interjecting,,, a  remark .on   subjects-quite .bcyontl .the  ken  .of   his   cultured   companion."   He  taught   the   Englishman   many   strange  things, in  svoodcraft���������������������������tiosv to sssung'an  'axe, set'a trap, and throw a' diamond  ��������������������������� hitch, and so-the weeks- wtore bu'har-  ��������������������������� .loniously enough as they v.'ended-'their,  'wav tosvards .the hand  of wealth.   ,  '.II.'        ~   *-   "���������������������������  .  Tlio longj'cold dreary winter is past���������������������������  the svhifce mantle of the snosv is slowly  ���������������������������; disappearing from the foothills, thc welcome  spring  has   come "at  last.    Vast  1 docks of noisy geese are swiftly mak-.  '^ng-their'svay north in great-V-shaped  formations, all day and night th'c loud  ��������������������������� "Honk-honk"  of. their .leaders-can-bo  heard announcing tlieir return to norfh-  t-em feeding grounds".      . ���������������������������.       . ..    '  .Green  blades  of grass  timidly   poke  their   heads   through, the 'iee-eiicrusied  plains.'-   Birds  tsvitter  in   thc  sunlight,  tiny   streams   commence   to .trickle   to-  - wards great rivers, now beginning 'to  break loose svith a mighty roar;, aud  nature'seems to asvaken from her long  <leep  sleep, stretch herself, and smile.  -the^-l-orfc^alKis-bustle-and^exeite-  . ment. This is the season svhen "traders  yasvn 'and the noble redinau gives up  his furs.-" fu groups of three and four  the Indians congregate and do their  great annual bargain-counter stunt.  ���������������������������Stealthily  a  tall  aborigine  approaches  the counter in the Hudson's Bay store,  and to the uninitiated, accustomed to  the business methods of civilization, he  looks for all the worid like a burglar  about to secure the family plate. .Just  watch liim "as he " silently .stalks "the  company's.clerk, who, knosving full well  the artful little dinky ways and manners of the noble savage, keeps his back  earcfully  turned  tosvards  hiin.  The Indian, after a cautious look  round, puis his hand under Iiis blanket  and quietly separates himself from a  large beaver skin, svhich ho lays on the  t'ounter svith a pronounced grunt, pointing up at the shelves for something that  takes his fancy. * ���������������������������'������������������������������������������������������  if it is a dry goods transaction, the  old lady svill most likely take a hand in.  and when the gentlemanly and urbane  elerk has snipped off a dozen yards of  dress goods, she svill contribute a couple  more grunts to thc general.conversation.  The clerk then throws'the'dress goods  at the ss'arrior and chucks the beaver-  skin under the counter.  This may go on for a week or'more;'  The clerk doesn't say, "What can I  shosv you next, madam?"''or  shade is very, much worn this spring  Oh. no, ho generally waits patiently  svith his back to the counter .'in the  most indifferent manner that he can  assume, apparently svith the design.,.of  impressing the native with the idea that  he, the clerk, is doing him a  -. Languidly resting, svith one elbow on  the counter, is a tall, weather-stained  stranger, svho seems to take but .little  interest in his surroundings and hardly  designs to notice the motley group of  Indians, half-breeds, and traders, passing and repassing him continuously. His  unkempt beard, long hair, and patched  clothes mark him easily as a prospector  just arrived from the mountains. He is  uncommunicative and alone.  For a day or tsvo the stranger loafs  round the Port buying a fesv necessaries  and getting himsc-If trimmed up a bit, as  is customary upon reaching the outposts  of civilization, before setting out on the  long journey east���������������������������tliere were no railways in those days out there. But fate  had decreed otherwise, and even then  t.he mysterious hand of Providence, call  it what you svill, svas upon the collar  of that lonely stranger.  The historian tells us1 that an old reliable employee of the wonderful old  I-I iidson ;s Bay Company, possessed of all  the instincts of the trapper, thought he  recognized the stranger and in his own  mind identified him as- thc partner of  our young English friend svho had passed through there not many months before in search of gold.     ' ���������������������������   .  This garrulous old gentleman communicated his'bclief to the sergeant of  police on duty at the Fort, svho in turn  paid a visit fco tlie stranger nnd subjected him'to thc "Third Degree," with  the result that thc sergeant reported to  his superior oJlicer that there sverc mysterious circumstances  stranger's appearance in their  and that he had consequently detained  liim. The stranger svas subjected fco a  series of cross-examinations, and ac-  knosvJedged his identify as the. nan who  had gone north svith the vonujj "English-  num.  lie said that after being together  many ^nonths, they had quarreled and  eventually separated, the Englishman  deciding to seek his fortune alone, while  his;quondam" partner determined to" re-,  turn to civilization.,  . While tlicse enquiries were being  prosecuted by the Mounted Police, a  small band of-Indians'traveling south  came upon the signs .of a deserted camp,  and-noticed the. remains of, a.camp, fire,  much, larger than .usual. ',    -  _-"ln-'poking through the, ashes they  discovered 'several metal buttons.  /.There was a.po'plnr tree overspreading  ���������������������������the spot,, and. one-'wise' old'squaw, look-  ing-up at the leaves on'the tree, sagely  observed that "they had beeoi cooking  much meat "here," as she could' detect  :greaseu_upon ithe under side ��������������������������� of the  . lea ves'."' These "circumstances were duly  reported to, the 'police, Jind a couple of  men sent up to examine the place, taking with them some of the radians.  'ft" ,was": an. ideal spot for a camp, a  poplar glade, near.a shallow pond or  '.slough.'-'"' There sverc the remnants  of the; camp fire-wli'crc' the tell-tale but-  'tons had been unearthed by the Indians.  The ashes were, carefully raked away,  and very soon the-charred remains of  human bones sverc ^disclosed.'  , Thc-little pond,svas next dragged, and  a sheath, knife.,brought 'to' the'surface.  :Thc police ,then utilized':the sers'ices  of the Indians in-draining the miniature  pond, svith good results. A small sovereign purse svas discovered, and this it  svas tJiat told so eloquently the dreadful  tale of base ingratitude, and murder.  Swiff justice follosved. TJic stranger in  tlie' guard room, although confronted  with these damning details, stuck-., o his  guns and denied his guilt. lie svas  tried, convicted, imd sentenced to be  hanged. -, ���������������������������-  ,Tlien_ when the springtime gradually  melted into 'glorious summer, svhen  svarmfli and gladness smiled upon that  j__L J^ortlierii country, just as the gold-  7fn~ siilf rose o^eTTlfFli i _ta_t~l_ot It i 11 sptT  lonely, "friendless, wretched, pinioned  murderer slosvly mounted the scaffold,  gazed heavenward for a moment, and  without a single svord paid the awful  I _nnltv decreed by British law.  TALK  GIC  POWDER  Does not contain Alum  Canada will some day stop by legislation the use  of alum in baking powder. Alum powders injure  digestion.    Great Britain already prohibits alum in  foods.  MAGIC  is better than  any food law requires.  MAGIC insures healthful, wholesome food. Brings  success to you  in baking light,  flaky biscuits,  cake and pastry.  MAGIC is  a medium priced baking  powder and the only well-  knowa one made in Canada  _        - *  that does NOT contain alum.  1  I  ������������������.  Full Pound Cans, 25c.  Made in Canada  Be sure of purity���������������������������insist on MAGIC  E. W. Gillett Co. Ltd. Toronto, Ont  ^m FREE COOK BOOK ftSM  not received a copy of Magic Cook' Book, Mod ���������������������������������������������__. ���������������������������___! ������������������44mm  " and this Valaabi* littlo book wiD fa* m_.il. froo of ckargo.  * '  knows hosv. posverlcss he  small and weak  he is  put on such ads-isiug and'instruction  renders'the same ".precious .as a memory  beyond, anything, they."ever'did for us.  Alan lives far within and/out-of sight.  None ever sees him except himself.  lie is often driven ".within, and shuts  all  the   doors.   Jle   is' iu  trouble  and  really is, hosv  , sitting there all  alone face to face.svith, himself.  The best of his friends could not enter  and put'an arm round him. Even if  he left the door open friends could not  enter, they can only,talk to him. But  the help must'come in there where the  man is sitting, alone with himself if  there is to be any help. Think it over..  flow can  lielp  be  xii -  be-  F  "This  _  great favor  by  giving  thirty  cents'  worth  of  rod  *    *    *  flannel for a four-dollar beaver skin.  .Long lines of traders' carts are nosv  to be seen leaving the Port, their svood-  on axles screeching, as they wend their  svay eastward; heavily loaded svith rich  furs, destined soon to grace the fair  shoulders of many a haughty dame, for,  after all, nowadays, it is not a far cry  from Red River to Regent Street.  THE UPWARD LOOK  is folly indeed to struggle along  the path with no conscious friendship from on high. Man,has a nature that reaches up for help, and protection. He ha's put up his puny human  hand under every sky where he has  lived, and the upsvard reaching of his  hand is as much a part of him as the  han/. itself., Man has never been found  without hanos.  The^ court of .-justice asks the man to  lift, his ri'ght hand in reverence to a  Higher Power.; Religious freedom nl-  losvs every man to name the Great Posv-  er to please himself. But the State exacts reverence of some form.  Success often means a courage that  no heart could summon except for its  faith. Hardihood in frying days, a  light ahead, and defense against a sea  of troubles are given; to man, according to the testimony of ages of history,  ft is not reasonable -to 'throw' asvay such  svitness ifrom! the long past.  It ss'ould be a sad day for America if  a writer for youth svere apologetic for  advising faith in. God. It has been svrit-  ten into our national'song.. It has been  the surety that'; wc have exacted from  our elected rulers svnen they took office. It has colored all our code of legislation.        ,���������������������������;,;���������������������������'.'. "-'     '  It has inspired and sustained our stupendous charities. Our nation has svon  its success by a reverent faith in Onc  svho rules in righteousness. Can an individual life afford to disregard such  proofs of the value of certain human  beliefs? .  Considering the affection of the givers, it svould seem most ill-advised to  forsake lightly the instruction in mat-  tors of faith that self-sacrificing parents gave. Tf they svere not our friends  we never had any friends, nor ever, will  have.   Thi! sacred prizing svhich parents  can   lielp   be got   into  your  most self?    You knosv the, answer  cause you are a human, soul.  There is a.manly and patriotic inter-  est which all ,'right-minded citizens  should take in instruction of Faith.  The reward is not the mean calculation of what society or svhat credit can  be.got from it.among men. .But such  ads-antages'arc bound to follosv. Never  was an age svhen they svere greater.  Not sordid and hypocritical, but as honorable as the consequences of any favorable association. The doss ol'-'such'  fraternal acquaintanceship is simply incalculable^ .'   =^N .tiling- .air_subsfrtTft_T"itT Stand"  svith the men of some faith, bear your  part of the burden of their cause, seeking not your osvn but their good, tt  svill invest you svith the esteem of your  community, and the love of esteem is 'a  splendid motive for straight svork in  life.  It will throw around your family a  thousand safeguards and blessings. The  idea is not wealth, certainly all creeds  profess that it is not. J3ut_svorth_is thc  test, and a faith that makes a man of  real svorth gives liim thc entry everywhere.  That is success,  HI. had been on a hunting expedition  for several days in- the-back-'  svoods, roughing it rather severely, and on taking'a .seat-in "a railway  carriage returning homewards he looked  as begrimed and weather-beaten a trapper as ever brought his skins into'a  settlement. He hnppcnc'd to "find a seat  next to a young lady���������������������������evidently belonging to Boston���������������������������svho.~aftci" taking stock  of him for a few^mimites, remarked:  " Don/t you find an. utterly passionful  sympathy svith nature's most, incarnate  aspirations among the sky-topping  mountains   and   flic dim   aisles   of   the  horizon-touching    forests.   - mv  good  Bert ..Weak. AVenr.r. Watery Bye������������������. -  Relieved By Murine Eye Remedy. Try  Murine For .Your Bye'Troubles. You  "Will Like Murine. It Soothes. 50c At  Tour Druggists. Write For Eye Books.  Free.O Murine Eye Remedy Co., Toronto.  man?"' "Oh, yes,j; replied the apparent backwoodsman; "and I am also frc-,  quentiy/ drawn into ' an'"exaltation -of  rapt 'soulfulncss and beatific incandes- ���������������������������  cent infinity of abstract' continguity  when my. horse stumbles. "Indeed!'"'  said the young lady, much surprised,"  "I had no idea the- losver'.classes "felt  like that."'' '..'������������������������������������������������������  It WiirPrevent Ulcera'ted,Throat���������������������������At.  thc first symptoms of sore throat, svhich  presages ulceration and inflammation,'-  take a spoonful o'f Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil. Add a little sugar to it to-  make it palatable. It will allay the  irritation and prevent the. ulceration  and swelling that are so painful. Those  svho sverc periodically subject to quinsy  have thus made themselves immune to  attack.-  Ten Sound Reasons Why You Shculd Buy  A  WEIGHING THE MAYOR  MAYOR, particularly au Knglish  mayor, is traditionally a man of  weight, and substance, but there  is only ono municipality that insists  that His Honor get on the public scales  and prove it.. Of the thousands of  quaint and curious customs surviving  in "the old country.M this i.s. perhaps,  one of the most odd.  ���������������������������The:'mayor of High Wycombe has to  be sveighed on the i)th day of November  of -.each year���������������������������inauguration day, and  this custom has been observed for about  six centuries. The mayor-elect svalks at  the head of the procession consisting of  the councillors, the beadle, and the.mace  bearer, lie is clad in cocked hat. silk  stockings, blue coat, and knee-breeches.  Upon reaching the town hall, the mayor  is placed upon the scales by tho head  constable, and a record of his avoirdupois is solemnly made in a book kept  for this purpose.  (Pronounced NA-DROO-KO)  Medicinal and Toilet Preparations  Because They are  Very many persons die annually from  cholera and kindred su miner complaints,  who might have l.C-u suvud if-proper  remedies had been used. If attacked do  not delay in. getting a bottle of Dr. .1.  D, Kellogg\s Dysentery Cordial, the  medicine that never fails to effect a  cure. Those, who have used it say it  acts promptly, and thoroughly subdues  the pain  and disease.  1. Guaranteed  by the largest  - Wholesale  Drug Firm in  America���������������������������  the National Drug  and Chemical  Company of  Canada,   Limited.  2. Made of  Purest   Ingredients  every ounce of which has passed  rigid tests for strength and purity.  3. Compounded by Expert  Chemists  legally qualified to dispense  prescriptions.  4. Made according  to  Proven Formulae  tested  for  years  tor safety and  efficiency.  5. Not "Cure-Alls"  but specific prescriptions for particular ailments.  w.A-pau-co,  6.  ALWAYS LOOK FOR THIS  TRADE   MARK  Non-Secret  V/e will furnl&h to  any_physician, or  druggist, on request, a list oMhe  ingredients in any  Na-Dru-Co preparation. A^k your  druggist.  7. A Complete  Trade-marked Line  including practically every  Toilet or Medicinal preparation  you ever need.  8. Made in Canada  by Canadians���������������������������for Canadians'  benefit.  9. On   Sale  Canada  If your druggist hasn't the  particular Na-Dru-Co article  you neeo\ he can get it within  2 days.  A ^Money Back" Pro-  position  If any i^'a-Dru-Co preparation  is unsatisfactory we will gladly  refund your money.  Throughout  10.  Na-Dru-Co Headache Wafers  Stop a headache in 30 minutes.  Contain no harmful drug.  Na-Dru-Co Dyspepsia Tablets  Curesourstomach-heartburn-flatulence  ���������������������������indigestion���������������������������chronic dyspepsia.  Na-Dru-Co    Laxatives  Act without any discomfort.  Increased doses not needed.  Na-Dru-Co Baby Tablets  Relieve Baby's ills.   Especially  valuable during teething.  National Drug and Chemical Company of Canada, Limited  .Wholesale Branches at:  Halifax���������������������������St. John���������������������������Montreal���������������������������Ottnwn-Kinu. _on���������������������������Toronto-Hnmilton  London���������������������������Winnipeg���������������������������Regina -Calgary���������������������������NeUon--Vancouver���������������������������Victoria.  41  ">4 THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Thursday,   November 10,/iyiO  ���������������������������_���������������������������:���������������������������������������������__���������������������������_>���������������������������_���������������������������_  <������������������w-k^^*<*^������������������k-!-m->_-:^:^:������������������.������������������:^>_������������������:^:^:  _.������������������ .���������������������������.������������������  _-������������������������������������������������������_������������������������������������������������������ vt  ���������������������������*���������������������������*****���������������������������;���������������������������*  M~>**^:������������������M"M������������������5^^^  ���������������������������r.T,T.'7',"rt"iTr,T  ���������������������������������������������.z^_..uv  W-5-vW-K������������������_ H-W-  .-.~;~i-;~i  _������������������__.���������������������������<  T  Y  X  $/}���������������������������. 9-.<>��������������������������������������������� ^<jxt-$-f .>. _>������������������ _-* .x$>_>_><$xs>_.   .-...-^..-.-. _......  ������������������__._.__.���������������������������������������������_���������������������������. *������������������_..���������������������������._._������������������..������������������..*_,������������������_������������������..������������������..������������������  ������������������������������������������������������...������������������������������������������������������.....������������������....���������������������������__.....������������������..������������������..������������������..������������������_,..,..._.,���������������������������,..,..,.,,..,.,  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������-������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������������������������������������������-������������������_������������������-������������������-������������������"������������������.������������������-������������������..,_,������������������,..,���������������������������,M,.,,..,���������������������������#_,,#_,_#_,_,���������������������������>_#_#  Everything to keep the Feet Warm and Dry in the Hills  and out of them. Come in and let us Fit You Out  *  X  .���������������������������-���������������������������..���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������'������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������-fa-* *������������������������������������������������������-������������������������������������������������������������������������  ���������������������������-������������������������������������������������������.���������������������������-���������������������������*.������������������-_.-#..������������������-������������������^������������������-_-#-#������������������# ._-������������������._ .p_������������������.r_,%___^.%__J<���������������������������#-  POLSON MERCANTILE Co  Y  ���������������������������_*  LEADERS IN MEN'S CLOTHING ������������������  At the Old Stand    f  1 ENDERBY %  PATRONIZING THE HOME TOWN  POLICE REPORT FOR OCTOBER  We have knosvn the Bank of Mon- ! Officer Bailey presented his monthly  treal since sve svere "toe-high." WejrePort to the City Council last sveek.  have never   knosvn   It    to    be parsi- j It is a    report    characteristic of the  monious in   its   dealings or disloyal  to the town   in   svhich it is located.  PUBLIC    SCHOOL, DIV. I.  man: blunt but straight:  This is the Police report for the  But sve have to admit that there is j work done in the city of Enderby in  ground for the complaint that is fre- \ October: Oct. 1, putting three cosvs  quently heard in connection svith the iin pound; 2nd, arrest Jim Spencer,  erection of the handsome bank block' drunk ancl disorderly; Sth, arrest  in Enderby. It is not the fault of j Mrs- Lommer; 10th, H. Elliott sum-  the Bank of Montreal; it is not the ! moused for taking water from city  fault of the officials of the bank;maini 17th, W. Matheson, sisvash list;  either here or at Vernon. It is the 117th, W. Long, Sisvash list; 23rd,  action of the Vernon contractor, who Lin# Kee. selling goods on Sunday;  in spite of the fact that all supplies '������������������������������������������������������ s- Poison for breaking By-law 20;  possible svere to be purchased at En-127th, Mr. Renshasv for digging up ; Jean Duncan, Beatrice Campbell,  derby,  has insistently brought every- j Stanley   street. He   reported    16 j Edith Teece, Mildred Hutchison, Hul-  thing from    Vernon.    At the present  brick   chimneys   to   be built in com-I da  Carlson,    Alice   Marwood,    Edna  time the roofing   of the building has.Pliance  with    existing  by-lasv  regula- : Dunwoodie,  Margaret Hartry.  been held up ten days, and the buil- | tions, and nine chimneys to be pulled j    There was no   svritten examination  ding damaged by the rains,  to asvait  down  Report for last sveek, Nov. 1-4:  Arithmetic���������������������������Class'l.: Florence Ronald,' Oliver Ruttan, Elmer Grant,  Jasper Mowat, Patrick Mosvat, Olga  Carlson, Edith Teece. Class II.:  Agnes Carlson, Victor Bogart, Helma  Johnson, Clifford Greyell.  Natural Science���������������������������Class I.: Oliver  Ruttan, Florence Ronald, Margaret  Hartry, Edith Teece. ��������������������������� Class II.:  Victor Bogart, Rena Dunwoodie, Olga  Carlson. Others "passed" but not  svith very high percentages.  Good Conduct and General Neatness: Agnes    Carlson,   Olga Carlson,  roofing from the coast svhich has  been ordered through a Vernon firm,  svhen the builders could have stepped  across the street from the bank building and had the material on the job  in_ half an hour. Other instances of  a similar nature could  be cited,  but !  DOPE FROM LOWERY'S STOPE  the    use?   It's    the     Vernon  ��������������������������� Tay Pay O'Connor and Dick McBride had a wee drink of Irish at  Victoria the other day.  If prayers can benefit mankind one  might remark that sve svill throw one  j in    svith   every   subscription   that is  j paid in advance.        ^  j    The Presbyterians 'are holding spe-    jcial services in Grand Forks, Nelson,  When  Enderbyites   see the displays I Kaslo and   other   tosvns that are in  of fruit at the   coast fairs, and hear'need of salvation.  for Class II. this sveek.  The   subjects''-next    Friday svill be  Literature and Drawing.  D. M. BROWN.  To do your work svell you must be  in love svith it.  sv hat's  spirit.  WE LOSE MUCH  CITIZENS OF ENDERBY AND SURROUNDING COUNTRY CANNOT AFFORD TO MISS  of  our    neighboring    tosvns    winning  prizes over all comers, do sve not feel  a pang of regret at not being "in the  game" svhen sve realize that sve have  here as good a district as any for the  production of fancy fruit?   Do sve not  yearn for   the   time   svhen    our own  people svill svaken to the possibilities  before us and    make an effort to accomplish - something    better than we  have?     Do we not wince at our parsimony svhen sve    hear of little hamlets the size of Keremeos putting an  _e:chibit_in���������������������������at._.the���������������������������National -Apple-j  Some people are honest enough to  refrain from stealing a lean purse,  but not honest enough to refrain  from talking   ill   of   their neighbors . Madam   Hughes-Thomas,   Conductor.  The  Royal  Welsh  Ladies9 Choir  and others.  Strayed���������������������������To the Stepney ranch; one  bay    mare    wi^h     foal;    about   1000  pounds.      If not   claimed in 30 days  svill be sold.          THOS.  SKYRME.  /   Adams'    Double   Bunk    Sleighs    in  stock.     Fulton's Hardsvare.  Show and svalking asvay svith a prize  in the district exhibits Do we not  yearn for a bigger and broader policy  for Enderby, svhen we hear of Armstrong levying a tsvo-mill tax for advertising the district, while we cannot raise funds to meet even the  smallest demands of the Board of  Trade?  AUCTION    SALE  As Mr. E. Lapierre has sold his  farm on Knub Hill (old Docksteader  farm) and is leaving for the East, he  i.s nflering without, reserve by public  auction, on Wednesday, Nov. 10th, all  his farm stock, including three young  mares, one horse, ten head cattle,  four pigs, and also hay and strasv,  wheat, oats, potatoes, mangles, 150  cords dry stovesvood, general farm  implements of svhich great part are  new; household furniture for two  houses, anci farm articles too numerous to mention. In all, about  ���������������������������$3,000 svorth of stock and goods.will  be put up for sale. Fuller particulars  svill be given in auction sale bills.  E.  LAPIERRE.  Opera House  Armstrong  Friday, Nov. 11th  REAL ESTATE IN THE NORTHERN  OKANAGAN  Offers the be_t bargains to be had in the Province for all  purposes-of Agriculture.   Irrigation unnecessary.  Special Bargains this Week  260 Acres Land���������������������������4 miles from Enderby;;. 35 acres have been seeded to alfalfa.     Price, $25 per acre; $2,000 down, balance on terms.  160 Acre- Land���������������������������With large finished house, good stables and outhouses; 13  acres cleared; 3 seeded in clover; 13_ bearing trees, 84 coming on; two  good streams of water. An excellent bargain for $6,500; half'cash,  balance svith interest in one year.     Ideal fruit land.  90 Acres Land���������������������������li miles from. Enderby;   level   land;-   excellent   for general  farm purposes.     Will sell in 20-acre blocks.     Price, $75 per acre; one  v third down, balance on terms.   A good bargain.     Large river front.  50 Acres Land���������������������������25 acres bottom land, balance, bench   land;  good 5-roomed  house, stable and outhouses; 22 acres   cleared . and   in   hay.     Price  $4,200; on terms.- " ���������������������������      ' '  CARLIN ORCHARD LANDS-Map and plans, with prices,   can bc seen at    '  this office.      These   lands   offer splendid inducements   to parties desiring small acreage near station.   ��������������������������� ���������������������������        . ��������������������������� '.-������������������������������������������������������    -  18 one- and two-acre blocks of City property in    residential portion.   On  good terms.'  H. W; HARVEY  Real Estate and Insurance Agent  ACent for The National Fire Insurance Co.  of Hartford;" The Nova Scotia Fire Insurance Co.,   The  London Guarantee and Accident Co., Ltd. ������������������������������������m.c_u.,    in.  ENDERBY  GRINDROI?  Hazelmere Poultry Ranch  ������������������ONET_:GHT=ONE_.  25  LADIES FROM THE LAND OE SONG  25  TENDERS   WANTED  To cut 500 cords of -1-foot wood on  our ranch south of Enderby.   Also a  total of 100   cords    of 16, 24 and'32-  inch wood.  COLUMBIA   FLOURING MILLS CO.  With the number  ������������������f eggs you are  getting ?  If not, you can get a poultry  food at Robinson's.  Not only a food, but a medicine  or tonic, making an evenly-  balanced ration.  Some of the ingredients:  Ground Bone and Shell,  Blood and Beef   scrap combined  svith s-egctablc matter.  This or similar food is used by  all poultrymen for, winter laying  Put up in 10 pound packages,  Also 50 pound packages.  Walter   Robinson  CASH GROCER  | PRONOUNCED    TK[E WORLD OVER  [    TO BE THE    GREATEST SING- -  ING ORGANIZATION EVER  BANDED TOGETHER  REFINED INSTRUCTIVE  AND ELEVATING  Seats on sale at the Armstrong  Drug Store. -  Reserved Seats, $1.50; general admission, $1.00; children, 75c'  Scats reserved by mail and telephone in order as   they are received.  White Holland turkeys  t Toulouse., Geese  White and Partridge Wyandottes  ���������������������������-���������������������������  Send for my mating list giving all the information of my winnings.  My Partridge Wyandottes are the best on the Pacific Coast.  N. B.-A few S. C. White Leghorns  and  White Wyandotte cockerels    i  for sale, from same strains as my winners.   Prices on application. ���������������������������  Enderby, B. C. |  MRS. WADDELL, Prop.  P. 0. Box X.  Armstrong  Phone 6  F.T.TURNER  Plumbing and  Steam Fitting  AM kinds of Tin and Zinc Artiele. R*p������������������r������������������d  Rear Evans Blk Enderby  BLANCHARD & ENGLISH  Enderby, B. C.  Bank of Montreal  _,.,., Established 1817  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits,. $699,969.88  Honorary President, Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA, MOUNT ROYAL. G. C M G  ,.      -, 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  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT h^J^^A^  Contractors & Builders  Estimates Furnished and Work Guaranteed  LOANS  Applications   received for  Loans on improved Farming  and'City property.  Apply to���������������������������'  G. A. HANKEY & CO., Ltd.        VERNON, B.C.  I  _  I  I  mi  f  I  Jl  _.l  .1  I. ���������������������������  -  _  = _!

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xenderby.1-0178805/manifest

Comment

Related Items