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Walker's Weekly Sep 3, 1908

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 ii*eeas������������������.v.,5?T.v  a$j������������������ji  ER'S^fcpLY  Published every Thursday at Enderby, the Gate-Way of the famous Okanagan, Land of theWig Canadian Red AppW qgd itft������������������aliforn  Entered in the Post Office at Enderby, B: C, as second-olass pjfttter. ���������������������������..^   > ^  lif orniavof Canada  Volume 1.  IIY TIIH YKAU,  *VI  ENDERBY, B.C., SEPTEMBER 3,  <firfij^-o  Published every Thursday by The Walker Press,  at Enderby, B. C, the  Gate-way City of the famous Okanagan Valley.  II.      XI.      \V A I. K K R  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 nameon the roll of honor.  If you are a cheerful loser you are bound to ivin out in  the long run.    Take your medicine!  FROM ONE MAN'S POINT OF VIEW  ZP'  BECAUSE City Clerk Rosoman carried  out the instructions of the City Council, and wrote Attorney Billings what  the Council requested him to write, Attorney Billings has refused longer to address  his communications re. telephone matters  to the city clerk, and is sending them now  to the mayor. In his last letter Mr. Billings  took occasion to say: "I trust we can now  get an agreement without anymore carping  criticism." We do not know Mr. Billings'  legal opinion of "carping criticism," but it  must be something with a buzzer attachment. However, this we are sure of: when  individuals object to being criticised, they  usually quit doing the things that merit  criticism.  We are not well up on mythology, but we  believe there is a tale in mythical lore that  tells where the flea came from.   A corpor-  ^tfoirstili^  deavoring to get telephone connection beyond the gates of pearl, but he hedged and  sidestepped to such an extent that good  St. Peter tired of trying to pin him clown  and transmuted Wnrinto a flea.  One of Mr. Billings favorite by-plays just  now is a fling at Enderby's city council.  According to Mr. Billings version of the  burlesque, our city fathers are responsible  for everything that's bad. "The directors  here," he says, "were very much exasperated at the last letter written by your clerk  and the manner in which the city has  treated the company throughout, treating  them as a grasping corporation instead of  a local concern in which some of your own  citizens are interested."  This is all very funny. Mayor Bell himself is one of the heaviest individual sub  scribers of Okanagan Telephone Co. stock  in Enderby,, and no one is more anxious  than he that the company should install a  system in Enderby. But he is a business  man, not a corporation solicitor, and he  feels that Enderby is perfectly justified in  making the best bargain possible with the  company. And Mayor Bell and the citizens back of him, do not intend to give any  legal right of the city's that will enable Enderby to get such a bargain. Mr. Billings'  cry about the treatment accorded the company is baby talk.  What did Mr. Billings mean when he  wrote, on June 24: "As a result of such  canvass the residents of Armstrong and  Enderby have agreed to take enough stock  to pay for the larger proportion of the cost  of construction, and we feel that we can  now ask the city to pass a by-law granting  the company the right to do business in your  toivn. ... It is only necessary for the  municipal council to pass a by-law authorizing the carrying on of such business"  Did Mr. Billings mean what he said? If  he did, then what did he mean when, on  Aug. 26th, he wrote the council thtfs: "The  position taken by the company is a very  simple one; that they have authority to do  business in your city by an act of Parliament and the only thing the city has a right  to claim in respect of such business is the  placing-oHhe-poles-and���������������������������suspending-of-the-  wire."  Again: Regarding time limit in agreement, on July 15th Mr. Billings wrote:  ' 'Ten years is too short a time. The Cold-  stv'MP1 irrilini?ipality] give 25 ye<M'syw}vicli  we think fair.""Tne e^Msionlisked^was  granted by the council, and, on Aug. 26th  Mr. Billings wrote: "The time in which the  agreement should be in force should not be  stated for the simple reason that. . .if we  put  the  time  limit,   then we  shall  be  having a different agreement to what tve have with  the other municipalities."  If a 10-year-old schoolboy couldn't make  his stories hang together better than that  he ought to be licked. Is it at all surprising that the ucity council has found difficulty  in framing an agreement with a lawyer at  the other end? WALKER'S WEEKLY,  TZXZE  rxx:  >c<  NEWS IN AND ABOUT THE TOWN AND DISTRICT  xx  >x  F. L.   Buckley left on a busi-1 teacher at once, the parents con- 300 feet; on Mill street from Bel-  ness trip to the coast Monday.    ! tributing sufficient each month to vedere to the station,  300 feet;  make up the deficiency in salary.  The annual government shoot  was held at the range yesterday.  A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.  Wm. Hutchison, Wednesday,  Aug. 19th. .  Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Evans returned from Eastern Canadian  points on Friday.  W. J. Fenton placed with us  this week for exhibition some  splendid samples of Wealthies,  grown on 3-year-old trees on his  property near Enderby.  Peter Burnet has been seriously ill the past week, but is slowly  improving.    Frank Burnet  was  Ira C. Jones is building a 30x40;    ���������������������������  , .    ,       r���������������������������        Tr ���������������������������  , .      ,         j.   n     ������������������  T         I called in from Three Valley ow-  packmg house for Geo. R. Lawes j... ��������������������������� ,__  ,.-,._    __..,    _������������������ ,__._  on his excellent fruit orchard in  Enderby.  Mrs. Aner Matthews and  children returned last Saturday  from a two months' visit to relatives in the east.  ing to the   seriousness  father's condition.  of his  A meeting of    the   Enderby  Agricultural Society is called for  Saturday afternoon, Sept. 5th;  to discuss several matters of in-  ! terest to the producers and stock  F. H. Hale returned to Ender-1 raisers of the digtrict  by Friday.    Mrs.   Hale .returns  this week from a visit to her old  New Brunswick home.  Eleven carloads of freight left  Enderby for the mainline last  Friday���������������������������two of flour, three of  farm produce, and six of lumber.  Mrs. C. S. Hanclcock was cal-  The Enderby Fruit & Produce  Exchange is handling the produce of the district with splendid  success. The railway company  is assisting in the handling in  a way to greatly facilitate the  work.  Mrs. Albert Johnston left on  on Vernon road from Cliff street  to connect with the walk beyond  Russell street, 500 feet, and on  Mill street, from Sicamous street  to High street, 270 feet.  Another walk which the council  recognize is much needed is on  Russell street from the present  walk to Robert Peel's home. Action on this, as well as the grading of the street, was postponed  until the next meeting, when  Clerk Rosoman promised to hand  in a statement showing what  funds are available for the work.  R. A. Chamberlain was in  Enderby on Monday from his  Deep Creek home. He reports  this to be a very favorable year  for crops in Deep Creek. Seven  years    ago    Mr.    Chamberlain  led to Chicago last week onac-|Monday evening for ' Shuswap,,  count of the serious illness of her; where she wfll gpend some dayg j  father,   leaving Enderby on Fri- j with her gigter>     Mr   Johnston j  c*ay* | will   leave for   Vancouver  this j  Salmon Arm has issued a very j week, Mrs. Johnston joining him j  lerediteMierpri  mon Arm & Shuswap Lake Fall | Ira c Jones has been awarded I  Fair, to be held   at   that place the contract on a $4,000 residence I  Sept. 22-  to be erected on  the B X ranch,  W.  T.   Holtby   spent   several .j Vernon, for Messrs. Allan Bros,  dayajjpj^  Seymour Arm the past week, all, Old English architecture. C.  bringing home some splendid P. Jones, Vernon, is the architect,  samples of rich galena ore. j Mr. Jones estimates he will com-  The buildings of the Columbia j plete the work about December  Flouring Mills are   receiving a 11st.    He will start the work in a  coat of red paint with white  trimmings, which adds much to  the beauty of the river scenery.  few days.  Six hundred feet of sidewalk  was laid   last  week   on Regent  A meeting of the parents of the i street from George street as far  children interested in having a as Aid. Evans' home beyond the  high school at Enderby was held railway track.   This week side- j  in Mr.   Pyman's   jewelry store j walks are being laid as follows:  Saturday  evening,   when it was j On Knight street, from the pres-  Are come again, and with  them the need of school  books. We have everything needful: Books, pencils, blank books, slates,  rubbers; in brief, every  article the boys and girls  need.     Get   them  early.  Enderby Drug &  Stationery Co.  Here a slogan for Enderby district that is   worth   more than  decided to employ a high school I ent walk to the government road,  pages of talk: 'Show the Stufb^' ENDERBY, B. C, September 3.  1908  secured his present property.  It was bushland. To-day he has  twelve acres under cultivation,  and has a 30x50-foot barn and  other outbuildings of a high class.  Much credit is due Mr. Chamberlain for his untiring efforts.  F. Waby, in his own way and  at his own expense, is doing  much to advertise the Enderby  District, by sending sample boxes  of delicious fruit to his Manitoba  friends. The past week he sent  a box of crabs that were splendid  to look at. With them he sent a  cucumber that touched both ends  of an ordinary apple box. It  was grown in 19 days. Mr.  Waby gave us a sample dish of  a September strawberry he is  propagating that should be a  moneymaker if he is able to bring  it to perfection.  The shooting season did not  open on Sept. 1st as heretofore.  A proclamation was issued by  the administration at Victoria  some days ago which reads as  follows: We do hereby proclaim  a close season for Willow Grouse  in the counties of Yale, Cariboo  and Kgotenay between the 31st  day of August and the 30th day  of September inclusive.  H. W. Wright has placed an  order with Robt. Bailey for  Frost Wire Fence and gates for  Jhis rentaL property,, in, the north  on pruning, planting and the  general care of orchards, at C.  E. Stricklands orchard, Enderby,  Wednesday afternoon, Sept. 9,  at 1:30 o'clock. All interested  will receive a cordial welcome.  F. T. Turner has been busily  engaged the past week or more  making water connections in  the district recently included  in the water works extension.  Mr. Turner is picking up most of  the local jobbing, and his work  gives entire satisfaction.  Robt. Johnstone returned from  the fire district last week. He  states that while this has been a  hard season, and many fires had  to be hard fought, none of them  in his territory got away from  him.  North Enderby will have a  picnic Labor Day on the Mack's  meadows. Everybody welcome;  bring a basket and your sweetest smile and we'll all have a  good time.  Miss Olga Kirkland, who has  been ill at the home of Mr. A. N.  Miller for two or three weeks,  returned to her home at Ladner  on Thursday, accompanied by her  father.  Miss Lucken, who has been  visiting her sister Mrs. Hendrick-  son the past month or two, returned to her home in North  Dakota last Thursday.  A daughter was born to Mr.  and Mrs. W. J. Graham, Enderby,  last Tuesday, Aug. 25.  Vinegar  and  Pickling  Spice  Malt Vinegar,  70c gallon  White Wine Vinegar 90c  Walter Robinson  CASH   GROCER  end of town. Mr. Wright fenced  the Enderby Hotel property with  this fence last spring, and is so  well pleased with it that he has  concluded to place the Maple  Leaf reinforced fence about his  other property.  When farmers begin to build  large barns it is a good sign.  Five farmers of Deep Creek  erected large barns the past  season. Orland Tibbet has just  completed a splendid barn on his  place���������������������������the best in the district.  Henry Hill erected one some time  ago; so did Arthur Hayhurst,  Jno. Mallory and J. Hurren.  W.   J.   Brandrith, of the B. C.  Fruit Growers Association will  give a lecture and demonstration  WHEATLETS  A Whole Wheat Breakfast Food, made from the Choicest Wheat,  equaLto any^^nd superior_to_most.  You get FIVE pounds of  Wheatlets for 35c. You pay 25c foFTWO pounds^6T^l������������������s������������������l5f^ariy=  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 ENDERBY  THE BEST CLAY IN THE VALLEY, well-burnt, makes the  Best Bricks in the Valley  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  of home���������������������������and a great many more. The cost is about the same as  frame-built, and the comforts a great deal more.  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co., Enderby WALKER'S WEEKLY,  Important Business Change  Andrew Fulton returned from  the north this week to settle up  his Enderby business. Andy  brought with him a big surprise  up his sleeve. Andy always did  have a peculiar way of doing  things, but always mightily  straightforward and square. He  had not been in town more than  a day or two when it transpired  that he had purchased the building and stock of hardware of R.  P. Bradley.  On Tuesday the latter store  was closed to take stock. The  formal transfer will be made today, and from this date Mr. Fulton will be found in the Bradley  block���������������������������known hereafter as the  Fulton block.  When Mr. Fulton left Enderby  three months ago, it was to go  into business with his brother in  the Klondike. He made a trip  up the Yukon, and also spent  some time at Hazelton and Prince  Rupert, but did not find conditions favorable, and finally he  concluded if he  could  make the  purchase of Mr. Bradley's building and stock, thus enabling him  to confine the business to one establishment, he would return to  Enderby and re-establish himself  in the hardware business on a  larger scale than ever. Negotiations were opened, with the  result as above stated.  While all will regret to see Mr.  Bradley sever his business connections in Enderby, yet, in view  of the fact that Enderby is not  large enough for more than one  exclusive hardware store, all will  be pleased to hear of Mr. Fulton  buying him out and will be glad  to welcome him back in business.  Mr.  Bradley will  develop his  river-front fruit and produce  property near Enderby. Further  announcement will be made of  Mr. Fulton's plans next week.  Unreasonable Delay  In a few weeks the soft weather will make Mill street a closed  street at the railway crossing.  As it is, teamsters have to pull  their trucks over a double track  with the rails standing rail-high  above the street grade. Three  weeks ago Mayor Bell was authorized to wire the railway company to place a crossing at Mill  street. The entire summer has  been spent repeating this fruitless request. The railway company says nothing and does nothing, inspite of the fact that its  tracks at Mill street are in direct  violation of the law. If such a  condition were allowed to exist  on a public highway in unincorporated territory, the complaint  of a few individuals to the railway commission would bring a  remedy in a few weeks. But in  Enderby, where the city has absolute control of the streets, this  obstruction has been permitted  for years; and for five months the  city has been trying to have it  remedied. Does this speak well  for our city council's administrative ability?  Found  A cheque for $9. GO.    Apply to  Provincial Constable Gardom.  "SHOW    THE     STUFF"  Harvey  AND  Dobson  When you need anything, would you rather see the pictures or  SEE THEG  Do you prefer to have a catalogue house sell you a pig in a poke, or will you  See and Judge for Yourself  Now is the time to furnish and get comfortable for the winter.   We have everything  vmi can ask for in FURNITURE.     A big stock HERE, and a $30,000 stock in  y     Vernon to draw on, at ABSOLUTELY VERNON PRICES.       If you  think you can do better at CAMPBELL BROS., Vernon, go  there and try, and if you purchase $10 from them, show  us your receipt and we will pay your return fare  Can you duplicate that of fer any where ?  HARVEY & DOBSON, General Merchants, Enderby ���������������������������������������������/!!*���������������������������**������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������"*.-"  jji U1_ i���������������������������.t:i.l LiiihjiMri irfiri- if iiili'Hr'" i  'n '*������������������������������������������������������"a*--*-**1*'*''*'���������������������������  BNDBRBY, B. C, September 3 1908  A Light Talk  on Heavy Shoes  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 wreather, 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 .^rr^L Hamilton-Brown Shoes  States, for men, women and /whTh sllou^mo.  children, and the makers stand  back of every pair.   These are  w Putman Shoes  Minneapolis  Leckie's Shoes  kHMStiliitd  the "shoes of quality.  )f  Taylor's   Shoes  Parry Sound  Vancouver  IdUflfttkSMJi}.'  and the Famous  Walk-Overs  If we did not know these shoes so well, we would  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.  CPEJOlHCOm  Enderby Trading Co.Ltd 6  WALKER'S WEEKLY,  xx:  Life in Sunday School and Church  Lesson X. ���������������������������Third Quarter, For  Sept. 6, 1908.  THE  INTERNATIONAL  SERIES.  ���������������������������;i  Text of the Lesson, I Sam. xxxi.  Memory Verse, 6 ��������������������������� Golden Text,  Amos iv, 12���������������������������Commentary Prepared  by Rev. D. M. Stearns.  [Copyright,  l\J0S,  by American Press Association.)  Notwithstanding Saul's assurance iu  last week's lesson that he would not  any more attempt to harm David, David felt it to be wise to get out of his  reach, so he and his 600 went into the  land of the Philistines, to Achish, king  of Oath, who gave him Ziklag as his  own town, and he dwelt there a year  and four months. When Saul heard  that he had gone to Gath he sought no  more again for him (xxvii, 1-7). David's strange conduct before Achish in  chapter xxi, 10-15, his now seeking refuge with him and yet lying to him, all  show us at least this���������������������������that God' finds  the best of man but very poor material and has great occasion to exercise continual forgiveness. There is  but one perfect man in all the Bible  story, and we must learn to see Jesus  only. In chapter xxviii we have an instance of consulting spirits and what  came of it. We know that this sort of  thing is all of the devil and is an  abomination unto the Lord (Dent, xviii,  10-12), but in this case the woman got  more than she expected, and Samuel  was allowed to appear with a message  io Saul which he had not expected and  which certainly had no comfort for  him in it. There is no use in saying  nimt^tl i e^wor Ir^of-^med i u m s^a n cl^s o"  called spiritualists is all humbug and  sleight of hand. No doubt much of it  is. hut whatever isreal about if is the  work of the devil, and we have no record of Hod ever interfering as lie did  i'i the case of Samuel.  ....The. Philistines gathered their armies against Israel, and David and his  <;iV> went out with them, but the  princes of the Philistines insisted that  they return, and David yielded to the  entreaty of Achish and returned, only  to find that the Amalekites had invaded the south and had burned. Ziklag  and had taken captive all those who  had -been left In it. Then David and  I'.is C/)0 wept till they had no morel  power to weep; but, worst of all, Da-!  vid's men turned against him andj  rpnke of stoning him. In this time of j  i-ront darkness it is written that '"David encouraged himself in the Lord his  ()<>]" (xxx, G). Compare II Tim. iv,  PJ IS. The story of David's inquiring  o: t'.ie Lord, of his finding the young  ma a of rCgynr. one of the band of the  Amalekites, and how he pursued them  and smote them and recovered all is  told in the rest of the chapter. Fail  not to notice in verse 24 the law that  those who tarry by the stuff are to  share equally with those who go out to  the battle, and let the home ones find  comfort and encouragement.  Our special lesson chapter is the record of the defeat of Israel by the Philistines and is summed up in verse G  in these words: "So Saul died, and his  three sons, and his armor bearer, and  all his men that same day together."  The Philistines' treatment of the bodies of Saul and his sons when they  found them among the slain on the  battlefield the next day is indeed a  sad story concerning those who might  have been the honored of the Lord. So  also is the record of the burning of  the bodies and the burial of the bones  under a tree at Jabesh. What God  would have done for Israel had they  relied on Him is seen in the words of  Deut. xxxii, 30, ''How should one  chase a thousand and two put ten  thousand to flight?"  It was illustrated in David's victory  over Goliath, and also the day that  Jonathan and his armor bearer saw  the power of God on their behalf  (chapter xiv), and in every case where  Israel walked with God and relied upon  Him. We cannot wonder at anything  that might overtake Saul, but to $ee  Jonathan among the slaiu and his body  so ill treated does seem sad indeed,  and we can heartily join in David's  lamentation in II Sam. i, 25, 20. Some  might not be able to join so heartily  in his kind words concerning Saul, but  we all know that we are apt to think  and speak as well as possible of people  after they are gone, however much  __*_ y..?_ay. Jig.)__ 1V1'������������������JJ &M-_us. yyh lie, they  we know that "to die is gain" (Fnu.  1, 21, 23). We know also that no real  evil can ever befall those who are  truly the Lord's, for nothing can pass  through the hedge or the wall of fire  without His permission, and He N  love, and sue!) love is always kind.  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, 8 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 meet-  **-*~ ing, Sunday, 7 p. m.; Preaching every  Sunday, 7:30 p. m.; Junior Epworth League,  Tuesday, 3:45 p. m.; Prayer Meeting, Tuesday,  7:30 p. m.; Class Mcettng, 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.  "DAPTIST CHURCH-Sunday School, 10 a. m.;  J-' Church service, 11 a. m.: Prayer meeting,  Wednesday, 7:30 p. m.     B. S. FREEMAN, Pastor  _____ ENDERBy  flTY 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. Poumikeeper,  Evans & Mack. !-.,..  POST OFFICE  TJOURS-8 a. m. to.0.:30'p. m.; mails close, south-  ���������������������������-*���������������������������   bound, 8:45 a.m.; northbound, 2:45 p. m.  m.<K���������������������������������������������*v  lived. It is wonderful how much good  may be seen at such a time even in  one's enemies. Would it not be well to  see as much good as possible even in  the worst people at all times and,  while hating sin. love the sinner even  as our Lord has taught us? While we  know that all arc by -nature children  of wrath and that in us���������������������������that is, in  our flesh���������������������������dwelleth no good thing, in  the sight of God (Kph. ii. 2, 3: Rom.  vii, IS) there is much in all. compared  with others, that might be commended, and thus by kind words they might  be drawn to IIim who is altogether  lovely, who said. "Neither do I condemn thee." What a most glorious  gospel it is, this gospel of the grace of  God, which makes known to us a love  as far exceeding that of David and  Jonathan as heaven is higher than the  earth! As to the condition of those  who go out from us, the Lord Himself has drawn aside the veil in Luke  xvi. As for the righteous, those who  can say, "In the Lord have I righteousness  and  strength"   (Isa.   xlv,  24,  SMALL DEBTS COURT  CITS every Saturday, by Appointment at 2 p. m.  ^ Graham Roscuwin, Police and Stipendiary  Magistrate.  X x  jfyuC  ~X/eL#'t,t&,  PROFESSIONAL  D  R. H. W. KEITH,  Office hours:   Forenoon, 11 to 12  Afternoon, 4 to 5  Evening, 7 to 8  Sunday, 12 to 1  Ofline:    BELL BLOCK  ENDERBY  W.  E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyancer,  etc.  Offices, Bell Block, Enderby,B.C.  ���������������������������tW������������������urnet   ~~���������������������������  Dominion & Provincial  Land Surveyor  Metcalf Block,    .   Enderby, B.C. ENDERBY, B.C., September 3. 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  WHITE SEWING MACHINES sold  on easy monthly payments to suit  purchaser.  W. T. HOLTBY  Furniture Dealer and Undertaker  BRADLEY BLK.       ENDERBY  John S. Johnstone  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  Building,   Excavating,   Masonry Work j  a specialty  ENDERBY B. C.  Send in your subscription to Walker's  Weekly and help the good work on.  Meats to Eat  in hot weather  "You"*can���������������������������get���������������������������what  you want in meats:  always fresh and the  choicest cuts.  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  Bicycles & Bicycle  Supplies  Gasolene Engines and Supplies.     Electrical work ;  and Fixtures a Specialty i  F.  V.  MOFFET  Enderby I  Brandish & Baird  Plain and Ornamental  PLASTERING, LATHING  Brick and Cement work.    Hard Wall  y      work a specialty,.';"  "No Job Too Big; No Jop Too Small"       Enderby  Today's Suggestion by Ellen Statu  PRETTY   SUMMER   FROCKS.  EMBROIDERED  linen  and  lace  medallions  make effective garnishlngs  for lingerie gowns,  whether placed at intervals upon the skirt with  corresponding small ones on the waist or just on the front panel.   The  lingerie costume, of course, is worn over a slip of silk or muslin, preferably muslin, as this is easily laundered and gives the lingerie gown a fresh,  crisp look like new.   If silk is used, chiffon taffeta should be employed, as it  does not crack or make the rustling sound that ought to be avoided.  Morning frocks are charmingly simple, and, while the separate skirt aud  blouse are worn,  the princess frock  of pique or linen  without trimming  is considered smarter. T he s e simple dresses will  stand the ordinary  hard usage they receive from laundresses and retain  their good appearance. They are  called princess  dresses because  they are put on in  one piece, but are  really blouses and  skirts joined with a  belt  The young girl  who is planning her  summer wardrobe  will do well to copy  the accompanying  model. It will be  equally pretty fashioned from soft  sheer fabrics intended for evening  wear and from linen  and finished iu a  simple manner for  morning wear.  The new suushade  is a simple affair of  embroidered   linen,  the   shade   of   the  gown   it   is   to   be  =use^^wifhT"and^iS^  usually unlined.   A.  girl   under   twenty  has or should have  slender feet so that  she    may    console  herself "with smart  footwear,   such   as  .  dainty    walking  shoes of patent kid  with  white tops or  several blendings of  tan   or    buckskin  slippers that match  her   afternoon   costume.   Tans should  never be worn with  dressy    frocks,    as  they are intended only. for.morning-wear'with the tailored suit.   Patent leather  slippers with stockings the color of the gown with which they are worn are  ^suitable for dressy afternoon or evening wear.  This jumper dress closes in the back with waist and skirt in the front  cut in one. The pattern is cut in three sizes���������������������������for girls fourteen, sixteen and  eighteen-years of age. To copy this dress for a girl sixteen years of age it  requires G yards of material 30 inches wide or 5Vt yards 44 inches wide.  Any reader of this paper who desires to secure this pattern iiiay do sc by  Niwwiin_  10 (;(������������������nts to this oflice.    Give the number. 4017. state size desired 8  %  "PLAY   BALL!"  The small boy is shrieking, "Play ball!"  Through   knotholes   he's   peeking     "Play  ball!"  Willi ecstatic features.  Like most rooting creatures  At this lime or' year,  lie's fled toward the bleachers,  Half- crazy to hear   ..  The  praising,   the blaming,  The fans all exclaiming:  "Play  ball!    Play ball!"  That boy. iimv he rubbers, "One strike!"  And then a  * -st blubbers, "Two strikes!"  And fear stills his chatting,  For Slugger is batting.  "Chee!    Will he strike out?"  His heart's pit-a-patting,  And then there's a shout.  The pitcher they're guying,  The horsehide goes skying.  "Well done!    Well  done!"  From third Slugger's flying���������������������������"Home run!"  The cop's movements timing with sense,  That boy now is cJimbing the fence.  He swiftly drops over  And thinks he's in clover���������������������������  The land of the blest���������������������������  But naughty young rover,  He gets little rest,  For while lie is saying.  Concerning not paying,  "It's cinched:    It's cinched!"  The big cop is braying, "You're pinched!".  That boy soon goes hence with his nerve,  Sails back o'er the fence with a curve,  While rooters are cheering,  His little game's queering,  "You're out!"    "He's out!"  While rooters are jeering, "One-out!"  - Earle Hooker Katon in Harper's Weekly.  WALKER'S WEEKLY,  "She Laid a Bed.  t>  \  A   Modern   Song   Poem.  When evening gilds  the western  sky^and  nil  have goii"  10 rest.  When  cares  haw  tied  and fancy roams  a fa r.  J  live again  ih;it   n;_ht   1  held  you fondly  to my iiiv.-.si  And doing so I   hmke mv  last ciirar.  One on the City Man.  It was in the country grocery.  "When I was fishing in the mountain  pool," said the nature fakir on the her-  ring keg, "I dropped my watch overboard, and a big trout gulped it down  on the spot."  "That's queer." spoke up the unso-  phistoea ted city man. "I thought that  trout were fond of insects?"  "So they are. mister."  "Well, why did this one swallow the  watch?"  "Waal. I don't know for certain, but  I reckon he was after the ticks. That's  one on you. stranger."  And   the   unsophisticated   city   man  had   to   "set   up"   the   cider   for  the,  crowd.-Chicago News. I  Getting Even With tht Doctor.  An old Scotchman, not feeling very  well, called upon a well known doctor,  who gave him instructions as to diet  and exercise and rest. Among other  things he advised the patient to abstain from all forms of spirits. "Do as  1 say," he added cheerfully, "and you'll  soon feel better."  The Scotchman rose silently and was  about to withdraw when the doctor detained him to mention the all important topic of the fee. "My advice will  cost you $2," he said.  "Aw. mebbp," said the old Scotchman, "but I'm nae gaun to tek yer advice." -UppiiK-ort's Magazine.  Sweet Missive.  "Well, I declare!" exclaimed Gladys'  chum as she read the love letter Gladys  had just written to her fiance. "You  have 4P. K ' under the last lines. T.  K: doesn't stand for postscript, my  dear."  "I-I   know   it   doesn't,"   responded  Gladys, with a pout and a blush.  "Well, what does it stand for?"  "Why, -peck kisses.' you goose. Now,  don't ask so many foolish questions."���������������������������  Detroit Tribuue.  _W������������������W.���������������������������^K-3���������������������������i  Just So.  Mr. Hockafus-Perhaps you wouldn't  mind telling me, Amanda* how much  dough I will have to dig up when the  bill comes in for that new spring hat  of yours?  Mrs. Hockafus-Not at all, Hiram.  It will set you back about half as  much as that new fishing rod of yours  did.���������������������������Chicago Tribune.  Job Printing of the  Quality Class  We are now prepared  do your work quickly  and well  to  The Walker Press, Enderby  ���������������������������_ . ������������������������������������������������������-M,i-n(l|lli ��������������������������� *g*ij;">i w^^wtgwrn  ENDERBY, B. C, September 3. 1908  9  CITY   COUNCIL DOINGS  At the meeting of the City  Council Saturday evening, a  letter from the Columbia  Flouring Mills was read,  threatening to take the matter into court unless the  drain nuisance is stopped.  The matter was placed in  the hands of the health and  street committees with instructions to remedy matters  so far as is in the city's  power.  A letter from R. Jones offered to haul gravel at 48c  per yard. The offer was accepted and the chairman of  the board of works was instructed to have Cliff street  graveled.  A letter from Billings &  Cochrane was read submitting a new agreement in the  telephone matter. In this  agreement the indemnity  clause was stricken out, also  the clause permitting private  and farmers' lines to enter  the city, and the time limit.  These are the clauses the  city has been fighting for.  and to all of which Mr. Billings as solicitor for the company formerly agreed to,  The council felt that in sub-  ^mitting^a^fresh���������������������������agreement  omitting these, the only  clauses of any real importance, and without which the  agreement would be worthless, Mr. Billings was asking  too much of the city, and the  matter was tabled, and the  clerk instructed to place the  case before a K. C. on the  coast for legal advice.  Aid. Evans reported the  completion of the Regent-  street sidewalk, and recommended the laying of 300  feet on Mill street, from Belvedere to the station, 300 on  Knight street, 500 on Vernon  road south from Cliff street,  and 270 on Mill street from  'SHOW THE STUFF  Sicamous  to High.    These  were decided upon.  The finance committee reported the following bills and  they were ordered paid:  A. Foulds, digging ditch $ 22 99  Evans & Mack, draying-  32 00  Reid & Hornell, bal on contract  185 25  R. A. Cartwright, acct Reid & Hornell  5 00  B. Jackson,'         "          "           "         5 00  J.F.Dale,             "          "          "         10 00  J. E. Peever, wages August  37 44  C. Dugdale,           "           '*     ._.  14 94  W. H. Embrey, wages June '  2 50  G. Rosoman, salary August  S5 00  McLennan & McFeeley Co. gav pipe  32 50  W. H. Hutchison, blacksmithing  4 75  C. Skeeles, labor  5 00  A. R. Rogers Lumber Co, lighting  10 75  G. Rosoman, fee as Returning OfHcer  10 00  The Walker Press, printing & Advertising 17 35  Jas. McMahon, sharpening grader share... 3 00  R. Hornsey. wages special constable  3 00  B.Jackson.                    3 00  Enderby Drug & Stationery Co., statny 4 75  A. R. Rogers Lumber Co. electric lamps  3 (50  R. P. Bradley, hardware  5. 25  Curling Rink Probable  At a meeting of the Curling  Club last week it was decided to  erect a suitable rink for the coming winter and a committee was  appointed to see to the selection  and purchase of suitable ground.  Another meeting will be held  this evening in Dr. Keith's office.  Be there on time if you are interested: 8.30.  Prov. Constable Gardom took  J. J. Coulter, of Salmon River,  from the north-bound train Monday afternoon for being drunk  and disorderly, and Tuesday  morning Magistrate Rosoman  fined the offender $2.50 and costs.  Watch this space  for announcement  next week  ������������������  A. FULTON, Hardware Merchant  Cliff Street Enderby  You canrt forget  The old home place���������������������������the place where the pioneers of the Valley put  up when Enderby was a'born in \ You can't forget the hotel home  provided in the early days by WEBB WRIGHT. It was the Enderby  Hotel then; it is the Enderby Hotel now. And you won't forget the  cordial treatment that will be accorded you today as it was the  pioneer then. The ENDERBY HOTEL, J!nMyg1it' Proprictog  Working Harness, Saddles, Repairing  Anything you need, in stock  J.W. Evans  HARNESS MAKER*  7AND REPAIRER  Enderby  BRING   YOUR  Printing  To The Walker Press  It will be done to  please you <h  10  WALKER'S WEEKLY,  Was Misquoted  The Vernon News interviewed W. B. Lanigan, assistant freight traffic manager, on his recent visit to  the valley with regard to the  utterances attributed to him  by the coast papers on the  values of fruit lands.  "My remarks on this subject/' said Mr. Lanigan,  "have evidently been misunderstood by the coast reporter. Although this is rny  first visit to the Okanagan it  had not escaped my notice  that this, as well as other  flourishing districts of British Columbia, already possess  a world-wide reputation as  fruit-producers and I quite  realize that lands which produce as high as $300, $500,  or even $800 per acre, after  a few years' cultivation and  care, cannot but be considered cheap when sold for  from $150 to $250 an acre.  These are definitely ascertained facts, which I never  pretended for a moment to  deny.  "The subject of my conversation in Vancouver was j  not exorbitant land values in  the Pacific province, but existing conditions in Manitoba  and the Northwest,,    I was  celebration days, Enderby having the 24th of May, and Armstrong the 1st of July. Vernon  turned out loyally for Dominion  Day and we must reciprocate for  their celebration"���������������������������Armstrong  Advertiser.  H- Cleeve Ullman,  represent-  o  ing Westward Ho! that splendid  B. C. Magazine published at  Vancouver, worked Enderby this  week and got a splendid list of  subscribers.  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.  0  Screen Doors and Windows put in at little cost  and no loss of time���������������������������my doors and windows last  ENDERBY,   B. C.  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  James  r\\TTC)������������������- Real Estate  U W <X\j & Insurance  ENDERBY,    B. C.  Fire Insurance in first-class companies.     Accident Insurance  REASONABLE TERMS WRITE FOR LIST  referring to the recent1 rapid  increase in the population of  those provinces, , and .merely  took occasion to point out  that, for the man of small  or no means, a prairie wheat  farm, where the initial out- j  lay was small and the re-1  turns rapid, offered inducements to settlement difficult  to duplicate."  Enderby, Too.   <  Here is a good suggestion f or  us to follow: ."We would suggest  that Reeve Francis proclaim one  of the days of the Vernon Fair a  public holiday, so as to enable  everybody to attend, especially  as the Fair days are Vernon's  ���������������������������A.  -WN  pa  K>t4  N-VN  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.  g Come in and talk it over with us  THE   WALKER   PRESS,   ENDERBY  3  ���������������������������^  Wanted���������������������������At Enderby, a resident DENTIST.   A good field for a  man capable of doing the right kind of work. ENDERBY, B. C, September 3. 1908  11  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  Pacific Coast  Grown SEEDS  TREES, PLANTS  Reliable varieties at reasonable prices. No Borers.  No Scale. No fumigation to damage stock. No  windy ag-ents to annoy you. Buy direct and set  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 office 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,Cliff St Enderby  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.  N. H. KENNY,  W. M.  H. H. WORTH1NGTON.  Secretary  WANTS  rUTY SCAVENGER-All work promptly atten-  ^ ded to at reasonable rates. Apply to Chas.  Skeeles, Knight St., Enderby.  CTOVE WOOD-We are selling direct from the  ^ saw mill choice trimmings at S2 per load, or  16-inch wood at $1.50 per load. A. R. Rogers Lumber Co. Ltd.  FASHION  NEWS.  Picturesque  Evening Gowns���������������������������A Quaint  Child's  Bonnet.  Evening gowns are delightfully picturesque, and tin? sleeves are things of  special homily. They are almost Inva-  riahly of the thinnest materials and  are arranged in such a manner that  they permit the whole to be seen even  when they pretend to drape it  A quaint little child's hat is of pink  fusran straw, bonnet shaped and bent  into a scallop in front. On each side of  the brim is a bunch of tiny pink flowers. The crown is encircled with mes-  saline ribbon of the same shade tied in  rosettes ending in long ribbon streamers to be tied under the chin.  Some of the newest veils have. ling  embroidered dots, while others are  "merely a double thread net, and still  others are plain net with a border of  fancy net or ribbon.  Some of the new skirts are lined  with soft crepe de chine aud are worn  without any petticoats.   The umbrella  _M5  TUCKED  DLOUSE���������������������������309-t.  A .pattern  of  this   shirt.waist   may .be.  had   in   seven   sizes���������������������������from  32   to  41  inches  bust   measure.    Send   10  cents  to  this office,  giving number  (39!) 1),  and  it   will  be  promptly  forwarded  lo  you  by  mail.  pQY*vnll fir-Pn Plumbing and  \JCXl I Ull  (M \J\J. Fnmjipp Work  Eave Troughing and all kinds of  Sheet Tin  and  Copper work.    Repairing and  Jobbing Work given prompt attention.  Corner Hudson and Alexander Sts. ' SALMON "'ARM  'SHOW THE STUFF  shape at the foot is quite unpopular.  In fact,  the skirts if anything curve  inward at the foot line.  Hats   are  smaller  and   much   more  piquant.   The  plain unbroken  line of  the  basin has been displaced by the  smart little twist to one side and the  straight   military   trimming  of  aigret  and quill.  Especially pretty is the arrangement  of tucks in this blouse. The ones in tho  center front are stitched the full length  of the waist and have the effect of a  vest, while the short ones at the shoulders give a pretty fullness.  JUPK1 rrrpLLET.  The Vienna Derby.  The racing season at Vienna ends  with the Derby week, from the middle  of the last week in May to the middle  of the first week in June. It comprises  seven race days in the Freudenau, the  great flower corso, a horse show and  the equipage competition.  Persian Newspapers.  Persian   newspapers  are   reproduced  from   handwriting  by   lithography,   no  types being used.  Garabaldi.  (iaribaldi died on the island of Ca-  prera June 2. 1SS2, at the age of seventy-live. Garibaldi made no fame as  a writer. After 1S70 he wrote two or  three novels, but they were very mediocre productions and created but little stir in the world.  Snakes.  When the snake sheds Its skin, which  occurs frequently, the skin of the eye  comes oil with the rest. Translucent  in most parts, the skin over the snake's  eye is perfectly transparent.  Cold and  Chloroform.  It was found that an apparatus for  killing animals with chloroform in  England would not work in India, because the high temperature prevented  the concentration of the chloroform  v-a-po iT���������������������������^Ph a -t=~ th i s���������������������������was���������������������������the���������������������������ea so���������������������������wa s=  proved by the fact that by placing ice  in the box the animals were readily  killed.  Jerusalem.  Jerusalem is now nothing but a  shadow of (he magnificent city of ancient times. It is about three "miles  in circumference aud is situated on a  rockv mountain.  Poison.  When you purchase a bottle of poison run a brass headed tack into the  top of* the cork. It serves as a marker,  and children will be more cautious of  the marked bottles. If the label comes  off or is discolored the marker remains  as a skull and erossbone warning  F.T.TURNER  Plumbing and   Steam Fitting  All kinds of Tin and Zinc Articles Repaired  City Restaurant Enderby 12  WALKER'S WEEKLY,  Crop Conditions.  The    Census    and   Statistics  Monthly, published by the Minister   of   Agriculture,    Ottawa,  says:   "The heat and drouth of  July have lowered the condition  of field crops all over Canada,  but less in Ontario and Alberta  than elsewhere because the ripening season in those provinces  has been earlier.    Measured on  the basis of 100 for a standard  condition,   being a full  crop of  good quality,   wheat fell during  the month from 84 to 7fi, oats  from 90 to 81, barley from 83 to  80, rye from 92 to 78, peas from  82 to 79, mixed grain 84 to 81 and  hay and clover from 87 to 82.  The condition of beans at the end  of the month was 75 per cent,  or one more than  at the end of  June. ���������������������������' Other  crops show conditions for the end of July of 78  for potatoes,  74 for turnips, 73  for sugar beets, 75 for other roots,  77 for husking and 83 for fodder  corn.    In some parts of British  Columbia the spring season was  cold and dry, and root crops have  not done   well.    But  generally  there are good reports for wheat,  oats and hay, and cutting in sev- j  eral localities began early in July, j  Hay and clover and mixed grain j  are reported as nearly a full crop, j  and other field crops range from  74 for peas to 80 for oats and  iia_l._y_.and _81- for J- wheat.    Live  stock are in  fine  condition.    In  the Kootenay and Okanagan districts orchard fruits of all kinds j  are very promising. i  The Lion and the Lamb       \  forces for the common good���������������������������  Summerland Review.  Back to the Old Home  Bacon  will  spend   some weeks  with her many Enderby friends.  mum _;_r������������������jrja_  Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Bacon  arrived in Enderby Monday from  Armstrong where they have been  staying the past six weeks. Mr.  and Mrs. Bacon removed from  Enderby to Vancouver about a  year ago, and six weeks ago they  returned to the Okanagan on  account of Mr. Bacon's failing  health. He has recovered his  health sufficiently to return to  the coast, and left for Vancouver Monday   evening.    Mrs.  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.       Enderby.  Send in your subscription to Walker's  Weekly and help the good work on.  Finest in the Country  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off his feet he came here, and now owns one of  finest brick hotels in the country. Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his  hotel the King Edward. In addition to the excellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  (Extract from Lowery's Ledge.)  King Edward Hotel, S,iMDRPHY Enderby  Bank of Montreal *  Established 1817  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $11,000,000  Undivided Profits,  $699,969.88  Honorary Psesident,  Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA, MOUNT ROYAL, G. C. M. G.  President, Hon.   SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K. C. M. G.   Vinfl_-p1.(^i^en^nH.Gnn������������������������������������r������������������UMannfrRr..=-F.^R.-r.TJO.TIRTON,..F.Pf|    I  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT .���������������������������������������������������������������_��������������������������� <������������������&������������������.*  Branches in Okanapran District: Enderby, Armstrong-, Vernon. Kelowna and Summerland  G. A. HENDERSON. Esq,, Manager   ' A.E.TAYLOR, Sub-Agent Enderby  The spirit of good fellowship  and unity exhibited by the various religious denominations in  Summerland is most admirable  and refreshing. In most sections  of the country the pastors look  upon each other with jealous eyes,  and the prevailing spirit seems  to be "Ilk ane for himsel' and  the divil tak' the hin'most."  Here the pastors take the broad- j  er view���������������������������there's room enough j  for us all and we will unite our'  Ranges and Cooking Stoves  Stock Just Received���������������������������First-class  We have a new stock of Grind Stones; also Builder's  Supplies, Building Paper, Carpenters' Tools, Nails, Hinges,  Window and Door Screens.      Plumbing and Pipe Pitting.  R. P.  BRADLEY, Hardware Merchant. Enderby


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