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Walker's Weekly Sep 10, 1908

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 S555IJS  mMMhMVm������������������mw^t^.im^ _  WALKER'S  Published every Thursday at Enderby, the Gate-Way of the famous Okanagan, Land of the Big Canadian I������������������d Apple and the^alifornikof^anai  vr  ��������������������������� i  Entered in the Post Ofiiee at Enderby, B. C., as second-class matter.  Volume 1.  iiy tiik vi;,vk, >$(_.  ENDERBY, B.C., SEPTEMBER 10, 1908.\  jy ���������������������������  -  copy, rjc:  Published every Thursday by The Walker Press,  at Enderby, B.C., the  Gate-way City of the famous Okanagan Valley.  II.  M.      WALKEU  Advertising-rates on application.    Subscription, one year, $; six months, $1  Address all communications to-   THE WALKER PRESS, Enderby, B. C.  A blue pencil mark here indicates that your subscription  is past due,  and the editor would like to retain your name on the roll of honor.  Where there is a man and a ivoman there is a drama  ���������������������������provided they are not too old. ��������������������������� The Philistine.  __*  FROM ONE MAN'S POINT OP VIEW  w  -N.  X  HEN the Armstrong Advertiser  criticisedcthe management of the  Enderby recreation grounds, and  called attention to the position of the grand  stand and booths, in the issue following  the 24th of May celebration, it was with  one object in view���������������������������to bring about abetter  condition.    It then said:  Play after play was spoiled (as has always been the case)  by the crowd pressing in upon the field, especially at the  baseball matches. A little child was hurt, as a lady was a  year ago, by being hit whilst passing behind the catcher.  Mayor Bell is an old ball player; he knows players are seriously handicapped by the crowd, and yet no effort seems to,  be made to remedy it. The grand stand and booths are in  the wrong place, and it is a miracle that a dozen serious  injuries were not received by the spectators.  Other criticism was made at the time bv  the Vernon News as well as the home  paper. It was generally admitted that the  criticism was merited, and all agreed that  -someth^^  edy matters, That was four months ago.  Whatever is to be done must be done before winter sets in. Past experience has  taught that nothing can be done if we wait  until spring.     We have Httle, t^me :to lo  The suggestion made by Mayor Bell the  other night, that the city should erect a  general utility building on the grounds,  which could be used for the winter sports  and in the summer serve for exhibition  purposes, should meet with prompt and  energetic support. To erect such a building the city would have to vote a bond  issue, but the building would be more than  self-sustaining and would provide each  year for interest and sinking fund. It is  a safe, wise step in the right direction. If  at the same time the city could raise funds I  to^ erect a City Hall,^^������������������fe/#, properly constituted county court cotM^Jg. Selo^jjjjj  derby would be doing sometliiii^^r^om-  mend herself to all men who desire to see  her prosper.  THERE is something pathetic about  John Houston. It might be his igo-  tism, I do not know. Some little  time ago, in his Prince Rupert paper, he  accused almost every paper in the province  of being afraid to say what its editors believe on political issues and men. If we  are to take John's word for it, the Prince  Rupert Empire is the only paper in the  province with any backbone. And a week  or so ago John turned his gatling gun upon  the Saturday Sunset of Vancouver and  after tossing several wads of Prince Rupert mud which was too mossy to stick, he  turned the mirror upon himself and looked  sweet by contrast. Now we all know John  Houston's.ability to run a newspaper, and  recognize in him a man of backbone and  numerous other bones, and we know that  he has always Printer Ink at his back, and  can get out a paper that is hard to beat,  but when John bunches his wisdom and  attempts to overshoot "Bruce" and his  Saturday Sunset staff, he should have the  lights turned low and the music played  softly. Saturday Sunset' has done more  fo]^ne-wspaperdem4n-Bi4t^  anything that ever happened. It has proved  that the reading public is interested in and  will support a newspaper���������������������������something Vancouver has never had until now.  IF the prevailing financial depression  does nothing more than put a stop to  the counter-account and open credit  system of doing business in the small communities of the West, it will have been a  blessing in disguise. We are told that the  hard times will not disappear with the harvesting of the crops, however large they  be, and that a year' or more of strict economy on the part of everybody will be necessary to bring things back to normal. If all  business were put upon a 30-day cash basis  conditions would be improved greatly. WALKER'S WEEKLY,  XxC  xx:  xxz  _zzzzzzzzn  jj NEWS IN AND ABOUT THE TOWN AND DISTRICT 0  I l  ^      11  Found | There is not a tree in the orchardj    Geo. R.   Lawes took the time  ��������������������������� " *  A cheque for $9.^0. Apply to!whose limbs are not held up by;to send ten varieties -of apples  Provincial Constable Gardom.      j two props to the branch. ��������������������������� from his orchard to the  Revel-  Aid. Ruttan has had the front | A Marconigram from Green- \ stoke fair, which opened there  of his home property put into! wood states that Col. Lowery has; this week. W. J. Brandrith,  lawn " ! bought a new kind of a shirt in secretary of the B. C. Fruit &  A. E.  Taylor of the Bank of! the East that buttons down the Produce Association, who arrived  Montreal, is spending a week at !f���������������������������*.   and   has   commenced to m En derby Wednesday^morning  the coast cities ' part his hair in the front- ;     m Revelstoke> brought the m-  Mr  indMrsPvmin  drove to i    The packing house erected on ��������������������������� f ormation that Mr.   Lawes'  ex-  mi. ana mis. ryman  move to: x ,   ,    ,       -. ,     hihit carried nfT i-h& cn'ivor oun  r q-ilmnn Am Mondnv wl  ^npnt'the Lawes property last week by, mDlt cairiea orr lne ^lver cup  balmon Aim Monday and  spent j i LnrifoA  with ��������������������������� ������������������iven l^ the association, besides  the day with Rev. and Mrs. Jno.  Ja  ^  ^ne.9   i.piovided  with;  Calvert j the latest conveniences for hand- ���������������������������   limmg   l "   icguiai   pu__   un  R. P." Bradley   is   enjoying a!lin^ fruits>   and ^eatly facili-  quietrest since disposing of his ���������������������������tates  handling the   heavy   crop  hardware business.     He is visit- \    1S ^ear-  ing friends near Enderby. |    A   Winnipeg   despatch  states  Last Friday evening the band = ^at there is strong probability  gave an open air concert from 0I an eai>ly settlement of the rail- {      ^   Ro\H   Fxhibi+   sent to  the band stand, much to the en-! ���������������������������y strike, the company having; ^    - ^ _-      -        ^  jovment of the residents of the; submitted a proposition to the |  fmvri ; strikers which will no doubt lead' , , ,,       i ���������������������������     t*-i  _  to^n. | , | ; demand   was   tor    his   Ribston  The rains of Tuesday and Wed-j     "    ' " . ,   ! Pippins,   on another his Golden  nesday made   stove    pipes   go \    The Labor Day Plcmc on the; Russets. The ten varieties which  up  and forced  many of  u&-to I Mack Meadows was a wetaftair-! won the cud and prizes at Revel-  renew   acquaintance    with   the^The morning opened   fine,   but; stoke  were:   Wealthy,   Graven-  j shortly after noon showers damp- i |_____E___  , i      ���������������������������-,     j. n     '��������������������������� ened the   spirits   of the large  the pile oi Ger-1     ,, ���������������������������   .    ��������������������������� t      ^  : gathering oi picnicers, and made  every variety shown. This is not  the first time fruit from the  Lawes orchard has touched the  high places. On two occasions  the government has drawn upon  this orchard for apples to make  woodpile.  Wh_n you see  man socks,  shoe packs,   etc., at;,-, ,  TT p r\ u     > -ii + i   !tnem seek warmer quarters at  Harvey & Dobson s you will take ���������������������������, i  home.  The first dance of the season  _.      .       , ......        n     will  be given by the Enderby  The Armstrong  Millinery Co.  City Band  in the K rf p Ha���������������������������  time to enquire about your winter  overcoat.  -roh-te^n���������������������������  Enderby and vicinity that their | preparing to make this . winter,s  stock of Fall -Millinery is now | dances mlusually enjoyable, and  ready for inspection. ask all those who indulge to take  This is shoe and rubber week [part in the first dance of the  at theJ_n.derby^.:adin������������������^^ ___^____.i__,,_^__  your feet are beginning to scold] a few of the members of the  about the weather, it is time to j Enderby Rifle Association have  move in the direction of the brick-i not yet finished shooting at  block. | the different   ranges,   but   the  m  ra   sua  ������������������������������������jy^ra  M3    t-i  _J_^  Mrs. V. C. Brimacombe is en  joying a visit  from  her sister,  winners of the medals are already  known.    A full  report of    the  Vfiss  Corbould,   accompanied by j shooting  will  be   published   as  Miss Cotton, of New Westmin-j soon  as the score is made up.  ster, the young arriving Monday  morning.  In the home orchard of Geo. R.  Lawes may be seen what apple  and plum trees can do in Enderby.  This season's shooting has been  the best ever scored. Geo. Bell  made 197 out of possible 240,  and there were several members  who beat the best score made  last year.  Don't, wait 'until the cold  weather set in.^ You may  take a cold that will hang  on all winter. Prepare to  meet it. The Syrup of  Hypophosphites will make  you strong, vigorous and  full of   vitality.     Try it.  nderby Drug:'..&'  Stationery Co. ffS3iMCQa������������������������������������������������������_3Ute������������������,sa^������������������3S*^^  ENDERBY, B. C, September 10   1908  stein, Alexander, Rhode Island  Greening, Golden Russet, Ribston  Pippin, Baxter, Belle de Boskoop,  Northern Spy and Wolf River.  Wheeler <&; ISvans are putting  forward gooS. values this week  in heavy shirts.  F. H. Barnes has been appointed special game warden for  the Okanagan, with H. J. Blur-  ton, of Mara, deputy.  E. Sparrow and family have  taken one of the Flewwelling  cottages on Knight street and  have moved into town from  North Enderby.  Spokane is to have an apple  fair in December, at which $30,-  000 will be given in prizes. A  prize of $1,000 will be given for  the best apple.  At a meeting of the Armstrong  Farmers Union held last Saturday  week a net loss  of  $693  was  shown for the four months it has  been in operation. It was decided to suspend operations and  rent the warehouse.  J. Bogart favored us with a  basket of prune plums last Fri-  day. They were so good we  sent a plate to the Revelstoke  fair. We did the same with  some fine specimens of Maiden  Blush apples from R. J. Col tart's  orchard.  The Okanagan Fruit Union j  was organized last week at Vernon, starting with a capital of  $250,000. W. C. Ricardo was  placed at the head of the organization, with C. G. Guy, provisional secretary. *..  .  The anniversary services of  Knob Hill church were held last  Sunday and Monday. The services were well attended and  greatly enjoyed, Rev. Mr. Miller  officiating, assisted by Rev. A.  Henderson of Vernon.  W. J. Brandrith, secretary of  the Fruit & Produce Exchange of  B. C, spent Wednesday in Enderby, and left for Salmon Arm  this morning. Owing to the  heavy rain, the lecture and demonstration in the care of the  orchard, which was to have been  held in the afternoon, had to be  called off.   A few  fruit raiser*  gathered in the Exchange building and listened to Mr. Bran-  drith's instructive talk.  J. S. Johnstone returned from  Salmon Arm last week having  completed the erection of the  cement block home for John  Dolan.  Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Covey  will leave on Saturday for Jordan  River, Shelburn, N. S., where  they expect to make their future  home.  F. L. Buckley returned from  the coast last Friday. He reports  a stronger feeling in all lines of  business, and considerable movement in real estate.  Two men answering the description of the Midway murderers  were seen in the vicinity of the  Deep Creek school last week.  They were walking along the  road and aroused suspicion by  running for the bush when approached.  When the Bank of Montreal  builds its new stone block on the  property purchased by it corner  of Cliff street and Vernon road,  and Cliff street is properly side-  walked, the scenery from the  station will be much more enticing, especially if the railway com-  Announcement  p.:i_\������������������.INj-_p_rehasM.th_^  _ Bradley, I am re-establishing myself in Enderby, and hope to make  my business larger and stronger than ever. In doing so, I wish to thank  my friends and the public generally for the many courtesies received and for  the patronage extended. In order.to better handle the business and display  the stock, I have decided to retain my old stand, and have removed the stock  from the Bradley block, and will continue business where I have been located  the past four years. I shall add all hardware lines, and make my stock as  complete as it is possible to have it. My workshop will be equipped for  plumbing, pipe-fitting and all sheet-metal work. I solicit a continuance of  your patronage, and guarantee satisfaction.  Very truly yours, ANDREW FULTON. WALKER'S WEEKLY,  pany will make good that old  promise and put a fountain and  flower garden where now stands  nothing on the station grounds.  Perhaps if the city would furnish  the water the railway company  would put in the garden.  At the meeting of the Curling  Club held last Thursday evening  it was decided to wait until the  committee could report on negotiation to be opened officially with  the city looking to the erection  of a large agricultural building  on the recreation grounds, which  could be used as a skating rink  in the winter season. The cost  of the building will be reported  upon by F. H. Barnes, in whose  hands it was left for estimate.  The matter will be brought up in  the council Saturday evening.  F. H. Barnes "trowed" a bouquet at us Saturday morning. It  was shaped like a cluster of Delaware grapes, but the fruit was  plum-size. It proved to be a  branch of Lombard plums, taken  from a tree in its first year's  bearing. He gathered 160 pounds  of fruit from the tree.  All that is needed to make the  Peel home a charm in architecture and landscape, is the clearing and grading of Russell street  and the laying of a sidewalk from  the present walk to Sicamous  street. The city council already  has the matter up for decision,  and we may hope to see the work  accomplished before   mud-time.  One can travel through many  a city and not find more * 'homey"  home grounds than those surrounding the residence of F. H.  Hale. The abundance of shade  trees, and the delightful combination of lawn, foliage and  flower, are presented to a far  greater advantage by the new  sidewalk fronting the place.  Miss Marjorie Mowat, Enderby's popular postmistress, is  enjoying a well-earned vacation  at Summerland, accompanied by  Mrs. Mowat.    Her sister,  Miss  Francis, is attending the wicket  in her absence.  The North American Land &  Lumber Co., Ltd,  Jas. W. Hall,  president; Morris A. Hall, vice-  president; F.  H.  Hale, general  manager; J. S. T. Alexander,  secretary; G. P. Hale, treasurer;  with offices formerly at Fernie,  has established offices at Enderby.  Walter Robinson is showing a  basked of prize apples from the  Elson place that would turn the  pockets of wealthy apple eaters  inside out if they were put on  markets where the wealthy buy.  Talk about your attractive  front yards ! Just walk over the  new Regent street sidewalk to  Aid. Evans' home and feast your  eyes on the harmony of colors  which set off the lawn of green.  Sportsmen are bringing in  several brace of ducks. While  the birds are not plentiful,  enough are to be found to make  the game worth while.  J. E. Crane states that the apple orchard on Crane Bros.' Deer  Park farm, has never borne such  a crop as is being harvested this  year.  W. H. Embrey sold his cottage  on Knight street the past week  to Jas. Dale, who has already  taken possession.  Harvey  AND  Dobson  Are arriving, and we are now prepared to provide for all needs in these lines:  Taylor's Parry Sound Shoe Packs  Sweaters  German Socks  Eider-down Blankets  Heavy Flannel Shirts  HARVEY & DOBSON, General Merchants, Enderby rw**9i ae������������������j ic-ssv w:������������������**wk *"i T  ENDERBY, B. C, September 10.  1908  3__><ZX  SOCIALISM IN CHURCH  3Z_X  1^  HE world is making marvelous strides forward.  Every event, whether of  importance in the commercial field, or society, or the church,  seems to mark the progress of man  toward the goal of the world's greatest good, in the Literary Digest of  July we find the report of the Pan-  Anglican Congress, held in London  early in June. At this congress,  which was attended by upwards of  150 archbishops from the Anglican  Churches all over the world, and a  multitude of minor clergy, an-cl a  large assemblage of laymen and lay-  women, the question of Socialism  found only one dissenting voice  among the speakers. The Bishop of  Birmingham presented a paper, "the  keynote of which was the injustice  of the existing division of the profits  of industry."  After contrasting the grinding of  the workers with the extravagant  luxury of the idle rich, the Bishop of  Birmingham demanded from the  church 'a tremendous act of penitence for having failed so long and so  greatly to champion the opprest and  weak, penitence to be followed by  reparation ere the well-merited judgment of God take all the weapons of  social influence out of our hands,'  All the speakers at the Congress  except one displayed a socialistic  tendency, basing their arguments on  the character and teachings of the  Founder of Christianity. The abolition of wage-earning and the public  maintenance of chikl-bearing mothers  were among the refroms predicted or  Shots from Lowery's Horn  Greenwood  Leclffe.  Live, love and laugh and you will  escape  dyspepsia.  Do anything out of the commonplace and the small minds will hate  you.  A smile will open more doors than  a growl.  Labor sometimes needs to be protected from its fool  friends.  Nickel people are out of place in a  dollar town.  If you would be fat or thin eat less  and work more.  Give us this day our daily work,  and lead us not into agitation, litigation or perspiration.  it is difficult to find a very rich  man who in his day has not been a  liar, a thief and a hypocrite.  Christian Science, with its optimistic methods of teaching religion,  is fast becoming the great church of  America. in less than thirty years  there will practically be only two  churches on this continent���������������������������the  Roman Catholic and Christian  Science, with here and there a Presbyterian.  It is the errors that we commit in  the use of air, drink, raiment aud  thought that makes so many fly t.)  religion to seek surcease from sorrow and suffering. People who are  walking mistakes cannot be saved  by the doleful sermons of a billions  parson, and the majority of parsons  are biilious.  A   Heavy Joke.  Bill���������������������������Wot's tin- eaviost bird in the  world, Stun ?  Sam���������������������������Let's 'avc it.  Bill���������������������������A baby crane, Sam, 'cause it  takes a crane lo raise it.  Sam���������������������������Haw. baw! ��������������������������� Harvard Lampoon.  Special Bargains in Ginghams  This Week  Ladies' Lustre  Waists  Ladies' Leather  Belts  15 per cent off Boys & Men's  Suits  Fresh Groceries of all kinds always on hand  WHEELER & EVANS  F.T.TURNER  Plumbing and  Steam Fitting  All kinds of Tin and Zinc Articles Repaired  -���������������������������)���������������������������  City Restaurant  Enderby  IRA C. JONES  Contractor and Builder  Estimates furnished on all  work, and contracts personally attended to.  Screen Doors and  Windows  put in  at little cost  and no lo^.s of time���������������������������my doors and windows last  ENDERBY.    B. C.  advocated.  The Rev. J. G. Simpson, principal  of the Clergy School at Leeds, assured the vast audience that all over  the north of England they were face  to face with a rising tide of Socialism,  which they were powerless to stem  even if they wished to do so. Countless workers, in the forges, furnaces  and mills of the North had adopted  the Socialistic idea and held to it like  a religion and loved it like a bride.  Ee demanded that the Church give a  free field to Socialism. He appealed  to it to try to understand it and not  to hasten to discount it.  "More significant than the speeches  themselves," says the report of the  Congress, "was the keen interest  shown in the Socialistic pleas and  the earnest enthusiasm with which  such points as those given above were  greeted from all parts of the hall."  W THE STUFF  ~ ������������������___���������������������������������������������* mz? s. Bars. __.'������������������_������������������__ _i _r������������������r _: -Jtrurs _  rjwupvin'. u ������������������������������������ ���������������������������*-._���������������������������-���������������������������-_���������������������������������������������������������������������������������_������������������������������������������������������  WHEATLCT  A Whole Wheat Breakfast Food, made from the Choicest Wheat,  equal to any, and superior to most. You get FIVE pounds of  Wheatlets for 35c. You pay 25c for TWO pounds or less of any  other breakfast food. WHEATLETS is an Enderby-milled product and is therefore always fresh, and more wholesome.  Columbia Flouring Mills Co.,  Enderby  This is the time of year when you should  Treat  Yourself   and   Family  to frequent trips into the country.     The hills,   canyons and landscape are at their prettiest.       Place your order with us for a rig,  and enjoy the half-holidays and the delightful Sundays.  EVANS '& MACK ' l    ENDERBY 6  WALKER'S WEEKLY,  HERE AND THERE.  Materials Suitable For Separate Skirts.  Dainty   Corset  Cover.  For the separate cloth skirt for general utility there is nothing better as a  material than dark bine herringbone  serge. There is no question, however,  that a striped plaid fa brie,is better for  a separate skirt than a plain material.  Next to the deeply laid side plaits  over the surface, the most distinctive  feature  of  the  new  skirts  for street  ^  *_  J&  <$&.<  j^r///ll  %/ miix  ���������������������������(-/^���������������������������-----  JUMl'EIt DURSS���������������������������4001.  A���������������������������.pa 11orii_oi_._i.bjs _ j 11mpej;_clross_ __ aV...__,  had in four sizi-s��������������������������� for .^iris from six to  nvdvu .wars of a.^v. SlmwI 10 conts to this  nilicc. giving immhIhm- (1001). ami it will bo  promptly  forwarded  to you  by  mail.  :iml1,   morning  house  wear is a  lack of  tluro.  Dainty corset covers are made of all  over swiss embroidery caught together will) insertions of valenciennes bice..  The basque that holds the waist in  position is.cut circular.  In spile of t!ui talk about close titting  hats, one has to search in all the good  rliojis to linil out*. To be sun?, there  are loijiies. ami pretty ones at that,  but (hey are worn" by middle aged women.  A new shade of glove is the apricot,  which is a very light brown with a  .faint   tinge of  ninU.    The  lone:  glove'  still holds its "-own,, as most of the  summer coats and gowns have three-  quarter sleeves.  Jumper dresses for children are always pretty, and the design shows a  mighty attractive? model. Short lengths  >f ribbons, silks, laces and-all overs  ���������������������������an bo used for gnimpes when fagoted  ������������������������������������������������������ether. "jUDIC CHOLLET.  The Chinese Dentist.  The position of the Chinese dentist  is not very lofty among his countrymen, tie is regarded as halfway in  social importance between a barber  and a laborer.  Measuring Time.  Just when the clay became divided  into hours is not known, nor is the  process explained. The Greeks and  Romans measured time by the water  glass and the sundials. The hourglass, filled with sand, was the outgrowth of these vessels, from which  the water dripped through tiny open-  The  Poor Spring  Bard.  ���������������������������'Say, boss." greeted the smart office  boy, "that long haired poet was around  hero describing the grassy fields as a  green carpet."  "Where is he now?" queried the busy  editor.  "Oh, I told him to 'beat it' "-Detroit  Tribune.  Splitting One at a Time.  "Gracious, Nora!" called the housewife impatiently.   "Isn't dinner nearly  ready?"  "No, mum," responded Nora through  the speaking tube, "awn it won't be  ready for two hours yet."  "Two hou:s! Why, what in the  world is the cause of the delay?"  "Why, mum, yez said yon wanted  split pea soup, awn faith it bos taken  mo two hours awn twinty minutes to  split thrae hundred paes, awn thor are  four hundred awn sivinty-uoine to be  sP1 it yet,._.Pi _ou n_tcd.Jhjni_mese1f."_���������������������������_  St. Louis Post-Dispatch.  Art and Tears.  "1 suppose you sometimes shed real  tears at the theater?" said the admirer  "I am tempted to," answered Mr  Stormington Barnes, "when I look  OA-ei* the 1>ox odice statement."��������������������������� Wash���������������������������  ington Star.  Odd Use For Collies.  A number of farmers appeared before the -Carnarvon bench the other  day and claimed exemptions from paying licenses in respect of dogs used  for churning, it was stated that it  was customary for farmers in the  soul Mim'u portion of the country to use  i������������������������������������������������������������������������!!i.*--: -('<.i   Hi!-: purpose.~ London . Mail,  'SHOW THE STUFF  IN   THE   CHURCHES  CHURCH OF ENGLAND. St. George's Church,  ^ Services every Sunday at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p.  m. Holy Communion every Sunday at 8 a. m. and  2n Sunday, in month at 11 a. m. during September,  October and November. Litany, Friday,  7.45 p.m. Choir rehearsal, Friday, S p.m. North  Enderby at 3 p.m. every alternate Sunday, commencing July 12th. Mara, at 3.30 p.m.every alternate Sunday, commencing July 5th. All cordially invited.   Rev. J. Leech-Porter, B.D., Vicar  METHODIST CHURCH���������������������������Young People's meeting, Sunday, 7p. m.; Preaching every  Sunday, 7:30 p. m.; Junior Epworth League,  Tuesday, 3:45 p. m.; Prayer Meeting, Tuesday,  7:30 p. m.; Class Meettng, 8;15 p. m. (immediately  after the prayer meeting); Sunday School, 2.30 p.  m. A. N. MILLER, Pastor.  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH-Sunday School,  ^ 9:45 a. m.; Church service, 11 a. m.; Young  People's meeting, Wednesday, 8 p.m.  D. CAMPBELL, Pastor.  BAPTIST CHURCH-Sunday School,  10 a.  m.;  Church service, 11  a. m.;   Prayer meeting.  Wednesday, 7:30 p. m, " B. S. FREEMAN, Pastor  SECRET SOCIETIES  N. H. KENNY,  W. M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40.  Regular meetings first  Thursday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellows Hall. Visiting-  brethren cordially invited.  H. H. WORTHINGTON,  Secretary  CITY OF ENDERBY  CITY OFFICE-Cliff St., office hours, 10 a. m. to  12:30, 1:30 to 4 p. m.; Saturday, 10 to 12:30 m.  City Council regular meeting, every alternate Saturday at 8 p. m. Geo. Bell, mayor; Graham Rosoman, city clerk. Chairman Board of Works, Ira  C. Jones; Waterworks Committee, J. W. Evans;  Finance Committee, H. H. Worthington; Committee on Health, Geo. R. Lawes. Poundkecpor,  Evans & Mack.  POST OFFICE  HOURS-S a. m. to 6:30.p. m.; mails close, southbound, 8:45 a.m.; northbound, 2:45 p. m.  SMALL DEBTS COURT  QITS every Saturday, by appointment at 2 p. m.  ^ Graham Rosoman, Police and Stipendiary  Magistrate.  X  x  //&<Zc*>-l> rfCt- t������������������su/ ^_<^ .tv-tS^l,  i?-  umttiur. ,.������������������.���������������������������������������������������������������������������������_--������������������?.'-���������������������������;-���������������������������������������������*���������������������������. - -m i-Jumimrm  PROFESSIONAL  D  R. H W. KEITH,  OHice hours:   Forenoon. 11 to 12  Afternoon, 4 to 5  Evening, 7 to 8  Sunday, 12 to 1  Office:   BELL BLOCK ENDERBY  W.  E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyancer,  etc.  Offices, Bell Block, Enderby, B. C,  Dominion & Provincial  Land Surveyor  Metcalf Block,       Enderby, B.C.  i1' ENDERBY, B. C, September 10, 1908  ENDERBY'S  FURNITURE   STORE  Furniture  Carpets  Rugs  Linoleums  Window Shades  Curtain Poles  &. Fixtures  Pictures Framed and all  kinds of Repair work done  on short notice  ������������������l���������������������������Mi������������������_M_M_a_M___H__M_H___a__*M_B_M_M���������������������������������������������������������������������������������_MH^MM_BB__MWH___  WHITE SEWING MACHINES sold  on easy monthly payments to suit  purchaser.  W.  T. TlOLTBY  Furniture Dealer and Undertaker  BRADLEY BLK.       ENDERBY  John S. Johnstone  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  Building,   Excavating,   Masonry Work  a specialty  ENDERBY B. C.  Our Meats are  s fresh  alwayi  and we serve the best i  on the market. Fish, j  poultry and eggs in!  ^season;  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  Bicycles & Bicycle  Supplies  Gasolene Engines and Supplies.     Electrical work  and Fixtures a Specialty  F.  V.  MOFFET  Enderby  Brundish & Baird  Plain and Ornamental  PLASTERING, LATHING  Brick and Cement work.     Hard Wall  work a specialty.  "No Job Too Big; No Jop Too Small"       Enderby  Today's Suggestion by Ellen Stan.  PRACTICAL   KITCHEN   APRON.  UK first thing that a woman should consider in her wardrobe, if she  pretends  to perform  any  light work  around  the home,  should be a  supply of comfortable kitchen aprons that amply protect her dress.  The model  illustrated is especially desirable, as it is made, with  sleeves, and the sleeve is the part of one's dress that becomes soiled first   The  neck can be finished in high or low round or square style.  Percale, gingham and galatea are suitable materials for its construction or a  material like that used for butcher's aprons is practical, as it can be made  clean,  no  matter  /^������������������- how   soiled   it   be  comes, without  spoiling its good appearance. It can be  put in and boiled  with the otherwhite  clothes, and in this  way all stains are  removed. There is  something very attract i v e also in  white for w ear  around the home.  Mohair is an excellent material for  aprons, for it not  only sheds all dust,  but keeps from  looking mussy ua-  der the most tryiag  conditions,yet launders nicely.  If colored materials are preferred,  they can be made  to retain their color  by soaking them a  few hours in water  to which turpentine  has been a d d e d.  This should be done  before the garment  is washed; then the  fabric will never  fade even if it is of  the most delicate  color. The turpen-  -tine-should-be-used���������������������������  in the proportion of  a tablespoonful to  about four or five  quarts of water.  If one prefers a  lightweight a n d  more dainty material, dimity is very  pretty. It can be  of all white or with  a    design   of   tiny  pink rosebuds in wreaths or any other becoming color. A ruflle at the bottom  will be found- to be a great addition to any apron. This ruflle tends to stand  out and in this way throws all dust and spatters off and keeps the dress underneath perfectly free from spots and dust.  This sack apron buttons in the back and is easy to slip on and off. The  pattern is cut in eight sizes���������������������������from 32 to 46 inches bust measure. To copy this  garment for the average person it requires $% yards of material 27 inches  wide or 5% yards 3G inches wide.  Any reader of this paper who desires to secure this pattern may do so by  sending 10 cents to this office. Give'(.ho number, 2SS2, state size desired and  write the full address plainly.   The ojvtoi" will ho. forwarded promptly by mail.  Wi���������������������������II WW  Nerve often makes a bobtail  look like a full house.  flush  Wanted-At Enderby, a resident DENTIST.   A good field for a  man capable of doing the right kind of work. 8  WALKER'S WEEKLY,  Pension Checks Go Everywhere.  Probably few persons realize (he extent of the labor which . the payment  of our pension charges imposes. To  sixty-seven couiiLries pension checks  are sent. There arc pensioners in Japan and Liberia and even at St. Helena. Of the .S724.-i._-i paid to'pensiouers  resident in foreign countries last year  more than one-half wont to Canada,  but Germany .drew ������������������'>'">..'J1S; Ireland,  800,370; Kngland. ������������������.73.0 US: Mexico,  ������������������23.508. St. Helena's portion was $180,  a sum which, though small, must be  appreciated in that island of decadent  fortunes.���������������������������Boston Transcript.  Creates* of  Engines.  What, according to the  Iron  Age, is  the largest enu'iiw ever installed in the  world was recently shipped to a rolling  mill at Shaion.  1'a.    Two of the castings each  weighed  118 ions after machining.    The  total   weight of the engine,  which  is ol' the., kind  known  as  "a horizontal twin tandem, rolling mill  engine." is .750 tons, without either the :  [  lly . wheel   or   the   foundation   plates. :  It is of 25.000 horsepower and can  be ;  run by a single engineer. :  A Judge Among the  Head  Hunters.  There is only one judge in the British empire who may he said to carry  his life in his hands when he goes on  circuit. This is Judge Murray of British New" Guinea. Judge Murray has  been bold enough to go to Goarabari.  a notorious center of cannibals and  head hunters, where the Rev. Dr. Chalmers and the Rev. D. F. Tomkins of  the London Missionary society were  killed and eaten seven years ago. His  principal object was to recover the  skulls of the two murdered missionaries, and he was successful. His arrival threw the Papuan savages into a  condition of great excitement, but  Judge Murray pacified them with a  conciliatory speech and a distribution  of presents. He reports that while  there he saw cooked human flesh aud  canoes full of skulls.���������������������������Loudon Tit-Bits.  The Iron Jawed Wonder.  A man named Router, who lives in a |  village near Chicago, is known as the j  iron   jawed   wonder.    Taking  a   plank I  about four feet in length, he gets two  strong men to hold it while ho drives  a ten inch si eel spike to a good depth,  rutting   a    small    piece    of   chamois ���������������������������  around the nook of the spike, lie grips ,  it with his teeth, and slowly but surely !  the spike corner out.  A Cold and a Curse.  There is now prevailing in Kobe, the  Japan Times says, "a peculiar kind of  cold which is popularly termed 'borel  \aze' (literally, departed souls' cold).  This cold is so designated because it  is superstitiously credited as being a  curse sent by the departed souls of  the soldiers who were killed in the  war and who perhaps, seeing that the  postbollum management of affairs by  the people is so bad as to neutralize all  the good effects of the blood they shed  in the war, are now trying to awake  the people to a sense of their duty and  responsibilities by inflicting on them  the disagreeable illness/''  Send in your subscription to Walker's  Weekly and help the good work on.  to  Pacific Coast  Grown SEEDS  TREES, PLANTS  Reliable varieties at reasonable prices. No Borers.  No Scale. No fumigation to damage stock. No  windy agents to annoy you. Buy direct and get  trees and seeds that grow.  Fertilizers. Bee Supplies.   Spray Pumps, Spraying material. Cut Flowers, etc.    Catalogue free.  M. J. HENRY  3010 Westminster Rd. VANCOUVER, B. C  N. B. ���������������������������Anyone wishing a  Catalogue free, may  have one by calling at the oflice of Walker's Weekly  When your Sole  takes water  Take it to the Shoemaker.   He will doctor it up  and make it like new  Wm. E. Scott,CHff St. Enderby  Fred. Ho Barnes  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Sashes,   Doors, Turnings and all factory: work.  I represent the S. C. Smith Co.  of Vernon.       Enderbv.  ng_Q  uality C  We are now prepared  to  do your work quickly  and well  The Walker Press, Enderby  n.fc    i ���������������������������-.I    r_.  -   ���������������������������   ���������������������������   ' ���������������������������*---��������������������������� ENDERBY, B. C, September 10. 1908  9  r  A   NATION-IN-EMBRYO  T  no  time  in  the   world's  A       history   were  such   opportunities  offered   to  young  men and young women of  perseverence, integrity and worth, as  are opening in Canada today. However little the advancement has been  in the past three centuries, that of  the next will astonish the world. Tn  ten years the population of Canada  should reach 10 millions. In twenty,  it should be doubled. In fifty, what  we have seen in the republic to the  south of us will be repeated in Canada. We have here a nation of magnificent possibilities���������������������������one of unlimited resources.  Of this great nation-in-embryo, the  Cleveland Leader recently said editorially:  "The most vitally and widely interesting feature of the celebration  at Quebec is not the three centuries  of that city's life���������������������������a slow and quiet  existence for the most part, despite  famous thrilling incidents long ago.  It is not the historical significance  of the story of British and French  rivalry and warfare and final union  (which some marked limitations) in  Canada. It isn't race, and it isn't  royalty visiting America in an official capacity.    It is Canada.  "The" Dominion was long a story  and a promise���������������������������sometimes seeming  hardly more than a hope. Now it is  a    fact���������������������������large,     virile,    expanding,  James Mowat JftSSS1  ENDERBY,   B. C.  Fire Insurance in first-class companies.    Accident Insurance  REASONABLE TERMS WRITE FOR LIST  Why not build  a home of your own?  We carry a full line of all kinds of building material,  including Lime in Barrel, Cement and Wood and Hair  Fibre Patent Plasters.   We have a large stock of   SEASONED LUMBER ON HAND  Estimates cheerfully furnished.  MILL WOOD-Direct from the saw mill:   16-inch wood, $1.50  per load; trimmings, $2 per load.  A. R. Rogers Lumber Co. Ltd., Enderby,  i thought-compelling. It is a great  ! empire within a greater, a virtual republic under a monarch's flag, a  ,' realm of immense open spaces and  unmeasured natural resources, only  beginning to find itself as a power in  the world of industry and commerce,  and a factor in the progress of mankind.  '..'Canada is still underrated, scarcely understood. It is always belittled  rather than exaggerated by outsiders.  Its future is read darkly through the  narrow lens of an inadequate past.  "The fertile land which is not too  far north or too high above the sea  to have fairly good climate may constitute a. comparatively small part of  British America, but it is sufficient  for a great population and the creation of great wealth. A thin slice of  Canada is bigger than many a famous empire. Add the timber, the minerals, the water power, the fisheries,  the waterways and the ports of the  Dominion, and it stands out among  the newer lands of the earth as richly endowed, vast, and of tremendous  ; possibilities.   ���������������������������..  ''I_very event which centres attention upon Canada turns a searchlight,  upon crude forces, vast spaces, huge  stores of natural wealth���������������������������all thai  makes a young land worth the study  : of those who concern themselves with  the larger movements of human progress. For Canada is essentially  young, notwithstanding the three  centuries Quebec is celebrating. That  city is an ancient gateway to a new-  empire, a picturesque old fortress  guarding a river which drains much  untested and unused  wilderness.  "Make no mistake about Canada.  A great nation is growing, faster and  faster, across the northern  boundary  of the United States."  s?m?^wm3B__________%  Butter-making  If any butter maker makes butter that she's  proud of, it's good business for her to let the  world know where it came from. Nicely printed  vegetable parchment butter paper, and printed  with an alkali ink that won't run, will do it. The  Walker Press can furnish the finest vegetable  parchment, the finest ink that won't run, and the  finest quality of printing. If you can furnish the  finest butter, you'll have a winning combination.  Come in and talk it over with us  THE   WALKER   PRESS,   ENDERBY  -*)T\  Vinegar  and  Pickling  Spice  Malt Vinegar,  70c gallon  White Wine Vinegar 90c  Walter Robinson  CASH   GROCER 10  WALKER'S WEEKLY,  SWASHED !  Card of Thayiks  Contributed.  Siwashed!   what's   the   result?   is   't  good?   none know; "  Not all the gods above nor kings be- severing my business connections  In disposing of   my stock of  hardware to Mr. A.  Fulton, and  low,  Not all  the  judges,  magistrates,  nor  they  Clothed with a brief, man-given authority,  And will to wield it. or for harm or  good,  The  edict's  theirs,  the  consequences  far  Beyond   their   ken.     None   of   them  know, can know,  Where it may lead.    Forsooth 'twere  meant for good,  Man's good when he hath passed be-  vond  control;  in Enderby, I wish to extend my  appreciation and thanks to all, in  business and out of it, for past  kindnesses and patronaze. Our  relations have been most cordial,  and I trust that ,all friends will  go with my business to my successors. Should I engage in business in Enderby in other lines I  hope to merit a share   of your  When palate is his god, must sated be | patronage.  At   his   poor   brain's   expense.     Not; '     . .  only brain, ] Very sincerely yours,  For    brain    but    echoes    when    the R   p   BRADLEY.  The Bishop's Preference.  The late Bishop   Coleman of  Delaware was rather deaf.    Once j  while attending a banquet he was  lady enquired. * 'Bishop, do you  like bananas ?" At first the prelate did not reply, but upon the  question being repeated, he admitted confidentially, . "I must  say I still ...prefer the" dlct-f ash-  ioned nightgo,wn."  Life's Joys Remain Siveet  Let Fate do her worst; there are  relics  of  joy,  Bright dreams of the past, which she  cannot destroy;  Which come in the night time of sorrow and care,  And bring back the features that joy  used to wear.  Long, long be my heart with such  memories filled!  Like the vase, in which roses have  once been distilled���������������������������  You may break, you may shatter the  vase if you will,  But the scent of the roses will hang-  round it still.��������������������������� [Moore.  WANTS  brain    but    echoes    when    the  stomach aches:  Abused, insulted, treated as a sink  For  pois'nous  waters,  just to  please  the whim  Of  human   animals.     Such  must  not  be,  And  man  through  man  hath said  it  shall   not  be.  While   man   distils there  will   be  men ! assigned tO a yOUnglady Who did ! WANTED-To   purchase,   Belgian   Hares  for  to   drink. i       _    i i?    1 ��������������������������� __���������������������������   _��������������������������� t breeding    purposes.     Anyone    answering"  And  while  men  drink  there will  be; not ' know   of   his   affliction.     In  men get drunk I consequence    conversation   was  And men to legislate their ^m*en-j f(Hmd   ^   ^ gomewhat ^g^  what of' the wife, the children and ��������������������������� jn a burst of enthusiam the young I It-co'. Ltd0!1 at $1-50 per load' A-R'Rogers Lum"  the home; ! ' ���������������������������  Hath man no duty to the brood he's j  ^^^ ^^^  And isYhe'country's stake in them so j |        Q T^"V*_^\ I  I      AV    I       _^\      "^ UIH Dlllg    aliCl  please  state  price.   Address,  Mara, B. C;  Owen Rosoman,  CTOVE WOOD-Weare selling direct from the  ^   saw mill choice trimmings at $2 per load, or  Men   rave  when  small  It   can   ignore  it?  siwashed, ! Eave Troughing and all kinds of  Sheet Tin  and  Copper work.    Repairing and  Loud proclaim their woe, demanding ; Jobbing Work given prompt attention.  Justice8 i-oT themselves, not their de-j Corner Hudson and Alexander Sts. SALMON ARM  pendants. j .������������������������������������������������������ , ___________  Justice they  have,   for they've their  just deserts,  Tis  liberty   they  seek,   but   spell   it  license.  God's Country.  You can't forget  i The old home place���������������������������the place where the pioneers of the Valley put  .-MV. -."-���������������������������������������������������������������������������������,,,",'"._ ,1        .    luP when Enderby was a'bornin'.     You can't forget, the hotel home  The little boy l^ecent^  ed in Enderby from the East Hotel then; it is the Enderby Hotel now. And you won't forget the  where he had spent the sum total cordial treatment that will be accorded you today as it was the  of his existence on a rocky farm. ; pioneer then. The ENDERBY HOTEL, h$E$g?Gm' Propricior  He wanted to know if God made .  . n     t n    "     -n"'       ���������������������������   ���������������������������  the okanagan, and if he also Working Harness, Saddles, Repairing  made the country where he camei Anything you need, in stock  from.   When both questions had; I   tjlt   p.      HARNESS MAKER  been answered in the affirmative *!��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������� i^YcUlS,AND REPAIRER   he pondered the problem deeply;  and soon reached a   logical con- ���������������������������  elusion which he submitted   for I  our approval. I _  "rw������������������f ,m,i fini* "  \*a rm_vi_ri \ __.  I To The Walker Press  D? , r    *i' I    '! t_T ^ will be done to  thoughtfully,     he   must    have) ^^ please you  'tended to stay here most all the]  time?" |  ' 'Anyhow he wouldn't get near j  so lonesome, cuz it's lots more!  like Hev'n. '  Enderby  BRING   YOUR  ob Printing  'SHOW THE STUFF ENDERBY, B. C, September 10.  1908  11  Our Forest Area.  Every Canadian has a share  in the ownership of Canada's  forests. Self-interest, no less  than dut}', imposes upon him a  share in the duty of wisely using  these forests.  A forest is not merely a place  where wood is grown,- but is also  the source and regulator of  the immense water-powers  which are our national pride, and  which, when taken in conjunction with our great stores of raw  material and our splendid transportation system, must make the  Dominion, from, now on, a great  manufacturing country. Yet the  average Canadian does not real  ize that his country's "inexhaustible forest resources" are in  great danger of becoming exhausted in the very near future. ,  R. H. Campbell, superintendent of forestry for the Dominion  Government calculates the forest  area of the Dominion at about  535,000,000 acres divided as  f olio ws:  British Columbia  tS2.000,000  Ontario  <10.000.000  Quebec  120,000,000  New Brunswick  ���������������������������   7,500,000  Nova Scotia . .���������������������������  5.500,000  Manitoba, Saskatchewan. Alberta and  unorganized   180.000,000  Capitalists from the United  States are heavy holders of our  timber grants and are continually seeking investments  here,  realizing more than we do the  scarcity of good timber on their  side of the line, and taking advantage of what British Columbia has to offer.  The word "inexhaustible" has  been a favorite expression, but  this country is now arriving at  the point where its people must  realize that they should carefully  protect the forests and see to  their being reproduced that a  future supply of timber may be  ensured.  Snaps at Your Own Price.  Finest in the Country  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off his feet he came here, and now owns one of  finest brick hotels in the country. Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his  hotel the King Edward. In addition to the excellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  (Extract from Lowerv's Ledffe.)  King Edward Hotel, PBStiMFRPHY Enderby  In the purchase of the Bradley  stock of hardware, I find I have  some things which I do not want.  Here is a list of the articles  which will be sold at below cost:  1 Hall Safe, medium size.  1 set Tinner's and Plumber's  Tools.  1 Writing Desk.  Fire Proof   aint.  Numerous articles of shelf-  worn goods which must be sold  at any price.  A. Fulton.  Capital, $14,400,000  Established 1817  Rest, $11.000. OOP,  OnaTvrdecl Profits,  $699,969.88  Honorary Pscsi.lent.  Rt. Hon. LORD STRATH CON A, MOUNT ROYAL, G. C. M. G.  President, Hon.   SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K. C. M. G.  Vice-President and General Manager,   E. S. CLOUSTON. Es<j.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS" BANK DEPAI^MENT ������������������^^L ������������������������������������r  Branches in Olcanafi'an District: Enderby, Armstrong. Vernon, Kelowna and Summerland  G. A. HENDERSON. Esci., Manner A. W.TAYLOR. Sub-AtfonL Enderby  Employer's Kick.  Our cmploycesiyaJI struggle so  For higher pay to work us.  They claim they only want a show,  But what they want's a circus.  ^Houston Post  Evidently a Title In the Family.  "Do you think Dustin Stax's career  has becu a success?"  "Not if'" you judge a man by his soil'  M iH a\vr''^W~a"s hi ii_ tdirS tar.  Odd, but True.  Here's a case where extremes  Very closely are yoked ���������������������������  When a man's dry, it seems,  I-Je's most apt to get "soaked."  ���������������������������Catholic Standard and Times.  THE BEST CLAY IN THE VALLEY, well-burnt, makes the    j  Best Bricks in the Valley j  A large stock of bricks now on hand.    Reasonable prices in large or;  small quantities.    Build of brick,   and you'll have all the comforts j  of home���������������������������and a great many more..   The cosb is about the same as  frame-built, and the comforts a great deal more.  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co., Enderby  Going the  Limit.  Her���������������������������You say you'd do anything on  earth to prove your devotion to me.  How far would you go?  Ill in���������������������������I'd ��������������������������� I'd ��������������������������� b.y Jove, I'd marry  you!���������������������������Cleveland Loader.  Footwork.  JTc went to see her father  The maiden's hand to ask.  lie faik-il, and yet it was, you bet,  Far from a bootless task.  ���������������������������Kansas City Times.  Wanted���������������������������At Enderby, a resident DENTIST.   A good field for a  man capable of doing the right kind of work.  Absurd!  Lawyer���������������������������In my opinion your divorce  won't hold water.  Kentnckian���������������������������My deah sun, I wouldn't  insult It by asking it to.���������������������������Browning's  Magazine. WALKER'S WEEKLY,"  i  \  How do Your  Feel ?  Think you need a pair of Rubbers?  This is Shoe-Testing Time.  When the Fall season opens and the rains  begin, you will soon learn the quality of the  shoes you wear.   You will need heavy shoes for  heavy weather, and you should know now where to  get them.    Come in and inspect our new stock.    If we  can't offer you better value for the money than you can  get elsewhere, we do not ask you to buy.  Don't put money into a shoe that hasn't a guarantee back of it  Make sure of its quality.  We carry the best heavy shoes  made in Canada and the United  States, for men, women and  children, and the makers stand  back of every pair.    These are  the "shoes of quality."  MI UlliiilOi ������������������\fc I'iC.:M  Vi _ iu=uoi S������������������ff isrjM  8r>:W_������������������(;ll$  Hamilton-Brown Shoes  St. Louis, Mo.  Taylors   Shoes  Parry Sound  Putman Shoes  Minneapolis  Leckie's Shoes  Vancouver  and the Famous  Walk-Overs  IRADE MARK REG US RM OFJ  If weclici "not "kn^ow" these "shoes "so welly wewoultf  not be so positive about it.  But we KNOW them.  We have sold so many of them, and every pair has  given satisfaction.  For this reason we recommend them.  If you are about to buy your heavy-weather footwear, let us show you THE GOODS.  School shoes for the boys and girls; the laborer's  shoe, the businessman's shoe; shoes for the bush  man and the logger.  y Trading Co.1*1


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