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Walker's Weekly Nov 26, 1908

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 '\j^Lt  Published every Thursday at Enderby, the Gate-Way of the famaus Okanagan, Land of the Big Canadian Red Apple and the California of Canada  Entered in the Post Oflice at Enderby, B. C, as second-class matter.  Volume 1.  11V THE YKAU, S2,  ENDERBY, B.C., NOVEMBER 26, 1908.  IIY TIIK COPY, SC.  Number 39.  Published every Thursday by The Walker Press, at Enderby, B. C, the  Gate-way City of the famous Okanagan Valley.  JJ.      XI.      JvT_ I_ K ER  Advertising: rates on application.   Subscription, one year, $2; 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.  Pa says: "The only sin is to be unkind."  FROM ONE MAN'S POINT OF VIEW  n  NOW that the chill of winter is near,  the good housewife of many of our  homes is going about the house with  knife-blade and woolen or felt waste filling  every conceivable crack about the doors  and windows where a breath of fresh air  could squeeze through. If the windows  are not nailed down, they are fixed so as  not to be opened. Result: colds and more  colds. When will we learn that' 'colds" are  not ' 'taken"- from exposure to drafts of  fresh air. "Colds" come from within, not  from without. We overfeed, and do not  breath in enough fresh air to enable the  body to get rid of the poisons. Lack of  fresh air in our homes, our churches, our  public schools, and public halls, has caused  and is causing, more tuberculosis and kindred diseases than all other evils combined.  As the soul is withered and intellect paralyzed by feeding spiritually entirely upon  one kind of canned theology, so is the body  ^weakened^and-funetion^^  by forcing into the lungs so much breathed-  over air. We force into the blood through  the lungs the vilest poisons, and then wonder why we "take cold" as soon as the cold  weather comes! The cold weather is not  to blame; it is our stuffy, badly-ventilated  rooms. Sleep out of doors, winter and  summer, and you will never know what a  "cold" is. If it is not convenient for you  to do that, open wide the window of your  sleeping room. You will find that you will  sleep warmer under fewer blankets with the  window open than with it closed. Give the  lungs plenty of fresh air, and don't overfeed and your "cold"-troubles will be.at  an end.  Apropos of the matter of fresh air, the  following excellent article appears in the  Ladies' Home Journal for September. It is  the sanest bit of criticism we have seen  along this line:  "The pastor of a western church recently  conceived the sensible idea that there was  one way by which he might at least encourage attendance in his church: by giving the people fresh, pure air to breathe.  Of course the sexton assurred him "he did  all he could to air the church out before  service": he recited the sexton's usual woes:  what pleased one person didn't please another, and so forth.     "But," said the pastor, "all the same, the air during service  is awful: fresh air I will have and fresh air  lam going to have if I have to take the  ventilation of the church   into  my own  hands."   He called his people and his trustees together, explained the efficiency of  fresh air, and asked for their help to see  that the air in the church was pure and  fresh. What that pastor did was to awaken  the attention of his entire congregation to  a subject to which his  people  had given  little or no thought; he got not only better  air into his church,  but,  moreover, he set  his people thinking  about the benefits of  fresh air in^their homes, and the reports of  four physicians show a marked decline in  colds and illnesses among the members of  that parish!     Now,  that  is practical religion: the kind  of religion   we need in  scores of our churches today which fairly  reek with poisoned and breathed-over air,  jJh&J&sultu)^  fresh ah\ A little more common-sense of  this sort on the part of the pulpit, and the  church will have taken one step toward  making of itself an institution of practical  good with an appeal to men."  WOMEN cannot vote at vestry meetings, was the decision of the Anglican synod now in session at Victoria.  They can, however, still contribute to the  contribution plate and run church fairs.  {{T THINK we should reform the news-  I papers," commented Captain Give  Phillips-Wolley, at the Anglican synod last week, which sounds as congruous  as the proverbial remark of the kettle to  pot. However, if the newspapers fare no  worse than the devil at the hands of the  synod, no immediate alarm need be felt. WALKER'S WEEKLY,  a  .���������������������������-���������������������������ii-'.iwi.^ 'Pvyuwt'i'.J.i'W''" ������������������>,h**W*  IXX  NEWS IN AND. ABOUT THE TOWN AND DISTRICT  rxa  Try it!  Band dance tomorrow night.  Are you a Do-it-now or a Wait-  a-while?  That board of trade: how is it,  Mr. Mayor?  H. Byrnes is building a  barn  on the McKay property, Cliff St.  (.  Buy city property, or property  close-in if you want a profitable  investment.  Don't be surprised next spring  if you see the bank block go up  on the corner of Cliff and Vernon.  F. H. Barnes changed the front  of the Pyman store this week- so  as to make, better window space.  Manager Stevens hopes to keep  the planers running all ^winter,  and contemplates starting the  sawmill in full operation April 1st.  It is evident from his style of  doing business that J. A. Dake  will bring much of the outside  jewelry business   to    Enderby.  ''Bruce" asks, "If silence in  election time is worth one knighthood, should not two flops in  election time be worth a peerage?"  =Trhe-Kmg^hts-of���������������������������P-ythia-s-have  Try it!  The Ladies' Guild of St.  George's church will hold a bazaar in the afternoon and evening of Wednesday, December 9.  All members of the church and  congregation are earnestly requested to contribute such articles suitable for the occasion.  Armstrong's board of trade is  not sleeping. We understand  the municipality has contributed  $1,000 to be expended in getting  out a booklet advertising the advantages of the District. It is  surprising how much has been  accomplished by the Enderby  board of trade in the same time.  Mrs. Gus Schultz, of Enderby,  who left on a visit to her parents  near Edmonton, accompanied by  her children, early in the summer,'  has experienced a serious seige of  sickness to., the children, losing  her 4-year-old boy by typhoid.  The other children recovered  from typhoid, only to be stricken  with other sickness. They will  return to Enderby in the spring.  Every dollar sent out of Enderby for that which can be had  in Enderby, makes Enderby one  'dollM .PP___.._-_ .__Y ei"y. dojjj___ jg-kgn.  leased the Orange hall in the  Bell block and will tear out all  partitions between the two halls  and make one big hall. Work is  already commenced.  The Vernon Okanagan well  says: "The entire valley from  the mainline to Keremeos, ought  to unite solidly in a fight for better freight and express rates  from the C. P. R. It Would be a  hard fight under even ordinary  conditions, but we are so completely at the mercy of the C. P.  R. that it requires an absolutely  united front if we are to receive  the consideration Ave are entitled  to, and at least an even break  with Ontario for the markets of  the Northwest."  from Enderby's circulating medium, makes money that much  harder to get for every business  man and laborer in Enderby.  These are two reasons why every  citizen-should be-in-favor^of the  proposition to be submitted at a  public meeting to be held tonight  in the Bell block, of a hospital at  Enderby. There are many reasons stronger than these. Come  to the meeting tonight and hear  them���������������������������also bring your own reasons. Let nobody get the idea  that a few ladies are attempting  to dictate things. No decision  whatever has been reached, but  it was necessary for someone to  take hold and get such information as was necessary to lay before the meeting.  Try it!  The season's business of the  Enderby Fruit & Produce Association is about completed. A  report of the business will be  made later. It will approximate  $18,000. This, in view of the  many obstacles that had to be  overcome the first year, speaks  volumes for the management,  both here and at Revel stoke.  The city voters' list will close  on Nov. 30th, in accordance with  the law of the Province. All  property owners whose names do  not appear on the assessment  roll for the current year should  \ call at the city office and register.  If they neglect to do this they  will   have   only   themselves   to  I blame when they find themselves  without a vote on polling clay.  At the meeting   of   the city  council Saturday night it was reported that the   balance of the  waterworks bonds���������������������������$8,000���������������������������had  been provisionally sold  through  the Bank of Montreal,   at 84.90.  | Aid. ������������������Lawes and Evans were ap-  | pointed to act with the Mayor as  | a court of revision to revise the  I voters' list, the   court   to sit at  17:30 p. m., Dec. 2kt.    Bills were  ordered paid   as follows: A. R.  _^ogers^Lumbe-i^Co.-,^slreatJ_am]_,_  $5,   lumber,   $73. G7;    board   of  school   trustees   $54;   Dominion  Wood Pipe Co.,$35.44.  On every box of apples that  goes from Enderby in future, the  words���������������������������non-irrigated" should be  printed bold. Non-irrigated fruit  is in greatest demand.  We have not seen apples of  such uniform size and color  grown in the district as have  come this year from Mabel Lake  Valley.  The fall weather has been so  mild at Mara that a 4-year-old  apple tree made a mistake and  is sending forth spring blossoms.  Ed. Haynes is cutting sawlogs  this winter on his homestead up  Mabel Lake Valley. ENDERBY,B. C, November 26, 1908  3  ^v  Interesting Talk on Fruit Growing  v.  .J  A FAIR-SIZED audience attended the lecture of T. A.  Brydon, given last Wednesday evening in K. of P. Hall,  under the auspices of the Spallumcheen Farmer's Institute.  Those present heard a splendid  talk from a thorough, practical  man, and gained much valuable  information. The most discouraging feature about these Institute lectures and demonstrations  is the conspicuous absence of the  men to whom the information  would be of most value. However, as this is the fault of the  farmers themselves, and they are  the direct losers by not having  the information, the indirect  losers���������������������������all who wish to see the  District developed to its highest  and best���������������������������cannot afford to complain. The farmer���������������������������fruit-raiser,  poultry man, stockman��������������������������� whatever branch he may be particu  larly interested in, who is satisfied to produce a No. 2 article  when with a little extra effort  he could make everything No. 1,  is not doing himself or the District justice.  This was the point of Mr. Bry-  don's remarks. Failure in fruit-  raising, 'off years", and unmarketable fruit, were to him j  impossible to the producer who  would observe the science of |  life, in the preparation of the  soil and care of the trees. First,  came, the matter .of drainage,  then plant food, then pruning,  then thinning out the fruit, and  last but not least, the picking,  packing and marketing of the  fruit. The picking, packing and  marketing, while recognized in  its importance, is only secondary j  in scientific fruit raising. It is  easy enough to pick, pack and  sell the fruit, if you produce only  No. 1 fruit. You can't pack No.  2's in with your No. l's if you  haven't the No. 2's. It was Mr.  Brydon's purpose to show that  with the proper preparation of  the soil, and proper feeding of  the trees, correct pruning, spraying and thinning, it was possible  to bring the per centage of culls  so low as to be out of the consideration.  Briefly, Mr. Brydon's advice  was, first, underdrainage, even  on the high ground. Then, plant  trees about 22 feet apart. For the  first two years a strip 4 feet wide  on each side of the trees should  be clean cultivated, the balance -  of the space should be planted to  peas, oats, and clover, the latter  for a cover crop. He advocated  a hoe crop, potatoes and roots,  for a second crop. Vetch or rye  sown every fall and plowed under  in the spring, will provide the  necessary food to the soil to make  sturdy trees. Clean cultivation  about the trees was necessary at  all times. This, he said, kept a  powdered surface and prevented  Graniteware  Tinware  Ranges  Stoves  Paints  Oils  Varnishes  Plumbing  Tinsmithing  Heatinu  Roofing  Sheet Metal work in all  its branches  The Goods are the latest and best; the prices are right; we will treat you right  Fulton's Hardware, Tin and Plumbing Works  CLIFF STREET ENDERBY, B. C. T""  WALKER'S WEEKLY,  the evaporation of the moisture. . bordeaux mixture should be ap-j hard and fast rule.    The growth  of the fruit on the tree must be  taken   into   consideration  when  This cultivation about the trees. plied in the fall after the crop  should be kept up during the! has been harvested and before  months the trees are making: the leaves have fallen. The mix-1 setting out to thin a tree; size  growth, but should cease about; ture is composed of 8 pounds blue- j up the tree and thin to strength-  August 1st. He advised the use j stone, 8 pounds lime to 50 gallons ��������������������������� en its weaker limbs. When a tree  of potash and superphosphites to | water. In the spring, spray j is a prolific bearer, and you find  add tone to the coloring and per-1 again with a mixture of" 40 lbs j the apples in clusters of three  fection of the fruit. . j lime, fresh or unslacked,   20 lbs ��������������������������� and four, leave only the largest  Pruning should be done, gen-: sulphur, 10 lbs salt to 60 gallons : apple of the cluster. It pays:  erally speaking, in February, ���������������������������! water; again when the buds be-j there is nothing that pays better  after the cold weather. He said ������������������m to swell, with 1 lb. arsenic of j if you are cultivating a commer-  tHe object of pruning should be ; le&d to 50 gals, water; and again,-, jcial orchard, and his advice to all  to cut out the interfering limbs except apple trees, after the bios-lis, thin out just one season, and  and let the air and sunshine into ' soms begin  to -fall,   with  3 lbs. ! the results will convince you that  the heart of  the   tree.     Every: bluestone  and 4 lbs.   lime to 50 jit pays.   wound made to  the bark of the I gals, water.    In the  case of ap- j        Scientific   Wait-a-While  tree, and for all  bark  diseases, j pie trees   spray   with   this last |    Six months"^ Enderby was  he advocated the application of a; mixture about a month after die | ^^.to -^ the other0kanagan  paint,   thick enough to form a blossoms have fallen. '  skin over the affected spot.  towns in organizing a local board  of trade.    The matter was taken  Thinning the fruit at the pro-  Spraying should be done, pre-1 per time, is,   according to Mr. | before the council   and Mayor  ferably, when  the foliage  is pnjBrydon's   experience,    quite as ; gej] took it upon himself to start  the tree. Always on a dark day! important as the care the trees ithe-oro-anizaticn Six or eight  or in the morning before the sun ; get. By scientific thinning the ' WPeics ap-0 the Associate Board  is hot. Especially is this impor- j trees are preserved, there being j 0f Trade of the Valley was or-  tant with the bordeaux mixture, j no 'off years", the fruit is kept j o-anized and Enderby officially  as the action of the hot sunshine | of uniformly No. 1 size, and the ! sen{. wor(j that she would join  on the bluestone and lime will j question of culls is eliminated, s "when the local board is organ-  injure the fruit. A double strong! In thinning, he  would advise no:ized."   When will this be?  ?  J. A. DAKE  Jew eler and Optician  ���������������������������&  /���������������������������;.\7>/-.7,7>'v. j:i:rris/i columhia  CAivju  at Wholesale Prices  Thrifty shoppers will   take advantage of  this sale.     It will not last forever, but will  soon "become a part of the "dead and irrevocable past. Do you intend to take advantage  of the bargains it oilers? Do you purpose to take  advantage of the chances it presents for profit, for  economy, for the practice of sensible thrift? Or  will you dally and delay and let this opportunity  slip past?  -H.^_3CML^'^___^!������������������:ltM  !i ^^yf  - ��������������������������� \r���������������������������<?;; j;: %m  Repair work a specialty  a 11, w or It (j u a r a n I e e d  You cannot duplicate these goods at the price they are  being offered any place in Canada  Mantel Clocks Ladies'Watches-  Regular price. $li); sale price,,$0.00 Men's Watches- 25-year Cold Filled Case,  17-Jewel  movement, rog $25: sale. $15  j"      $12: "       "      7.00' 7-.Icwel movement, nickel case, $-1.50              "       "       "          ���������������������������'        7-Jewel       "      rog.. $20: sale. $1 1.50  ������������������������������������������������������           ������������������������������������������������������       $1J: '_'       "      0.50 15-Jcwtl           ';             "       [[        6.00 : ���������������������������  7.50; "       "      5.00 17-.Jewel           " "       ''      10.00          Space will net allow to enumerate all  the b-irgains, but every  Fancy Clocks��������������������������� 15-Jewel, Elgin, 'j       ''        7.50   article in the stock will be sold' at corresponding' prices.    Some  Regular price. $0.50: sale price. -1.00 21-Jewel movement, .   "       "       1S.50   lines are limited in quantity. s.-> do not. deity.  .      All repair work  2.50: "          1.50 receives my personal'attention and guarantee;! or money refunded  J. A. DAKE, Jeweler & Optician, Cliff St., Enderby NDERBY,B_ C, November 26,   1908  5  <  ���������������������������O  B  Tnh\  MA\  1 _K\  x^&ll  \ A^4_  WMlr     0  U         11  T \F[\     *  M    Mil           ���������������������������y  r v               V  lid  ; L^^^^^Ki^f  ImSmS^^^immmm  Patent  Vamp  Dull  Kid  Top  S  Shoe Styles for  FALL and WINTER  Besides all the old Walk-Over favorites, we are also showing for the Fall and  Winter season,  several new shapes and  patterns which  win a great fol  of their grace  novel features,  look over our  '/i  in  are bound to  lowing because  ful lines and  Come in and  stock, examine     Iside   and   out,  then try on a 4SB^3s pair. Better  still, ask your friends who wear them.  Having worn them they know their virtues.    Just ask them.  v.-V  Lo.Ltd 6  *rrr;  WALKER'S WEEKLY,  ���������������������������_*������������������������������������������������������*������������������������������������������������������������������������  Enderby Lawn Tennis Club  A meeting was held last Thursday evening of those interested  in forming a tennis club, with  the result that the club heretofore existing was reorganized on  a permanent basis, and the following officers chosen: President,.  Geo. R. Lawes; sec.-treas., V. C.  Brimacombe; executive committee, Miss Howe, A. E. Taylor,  R. R. Gibbs, Geo. R. Lawes, and  V. C. Brimacombe.  The new club has been fortunate in securing by lease the  grounds just back of St. George's  church, which have been suitably  fenced, and are now being put in  condition for the coming season.  It is the intention to have, if possible, two excellent grass courts  ready for play on May 1st.  It is to be hoped that the club  will not want for members. Already a number of names have  been enrolled, and many others  have signified their intention of  becoming members before the  season opens. It is earnestly requested that those interested will  present their names for membership as early as possible to Mr.  Brimacombe, secretary-treasurer.  The membership fees are as  follows: Men players, $5; lady  players, $2.50; non-playing men  members, $2; non-playing lady  members, $1; family of three  -pla-yi-ng-membersr$-7-50reae-h=-ad--  ditional member of same family,  $1. Non-playing members have  full privileges of club with the  exception of not being allowed to  play on the courts.  NO. 1 NORTHWEST  Oats  in half-ton lots, $30.00 per ton  We also sell Bran,   Shorts,  Barley,   Corn and several   grades of  Mixed Chop Feed,  Columbia Flouring Mills Co., Enderby  You can't forget  The old home place���������������������������the place where the pioneers of the Valley put  up when Enderby was a'bornin'. 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, ������������������N_kSIGHT' Proprietor  Livery! Feed  Remember your horse: Feed him well and he'll serve you  right.    Leave   him with us when   you.   come   to   town.  EVANS & MACK  - ENDERBY  James Mow  - Real Estate  & Insurance  ENDERBY,    B. C.  Fire Insurance in first-class companies.     Accident Insurance  REASONABLE TERMS WRITE FOR LIST  Pqy*yyVI1 Rt Pa Plumbing and  \j<Xl IU1I 06 XjK). Furnace 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  in the Valley  THE BEST CLAY IN THE VALLEY, well-burnt, makes the  Best Bricks  The membership fee is payable IA large stock of bricks now on hand. Reasonable prices in large or  on or before May 1st of each year ;sma^ quantities. Build of brick, and you'll have all the comforts  The secretarv-treasurer will o-kd-i?f hom1e-arid a^great many more.    The cost is about the same as  ly furnish   further   information  to anyone interested.. ! ; "-  Just Like Enderby (BRING    YOUR  A movement is on foot among;  the business men of Summerland  to organize a  board   of  trade.  i ��������������������������� - *_ - ��������������������������� - ������������������������������������������������������i/ .     ��������������������������� ���������������������������__- ���������������������������  j frame-built, and the comforts a great deal more.  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co., Enderby  This is an important matter and  citizens generally should take an |  active   interest. ��������������������������� Summerland!  Review. i  To The Walker Press  It will be done to  please you  Enderby District presents inducements for mixed farming that  are unexcelled, go where you will.   But the fact must be advertised. ENDERBY, B. C, November 26, 1908  ���������������������������. ���������������������������  .i  I'^S"  Sask-alta  Steel  Rang  BROILING MEAT & TOASTING  BREAD.  One way produces evenly broiled meat and  evenly toasted bread without taxing the  patience of the housewife. This way is represented by "Sask-alta" Range. The reason:  "Sask-alta" Range has an Automatic Lift Top  (Patented) in addition to regular  Broiler Door; and this team works  for the operator instead of making  her work.  Thoughts from '' Under the Pines''  A FRIEND   writes    from   an  eastern state, asking how to  succeed in a certain undertaking.  We do not conduct a bureau of  success, nor do we   pretend to  make hair grow on bald heads,  or tell our readers how to get rich  for ten cents.     But  there   is a  way to do things, right; and this  way, persisted in, brings success  in any calling.    Briefly, here it is:  Be sincere.     Sincerity   bottoms  all.    The individual   that is not  sincere in his life cannot expect to  succeed long in anything.    Next,  know your purpose; then, believe  in yourself,   and   be   absolutely  true to yourself and the man by  your side.     Sincerity   tries the  man.    It is much easier to be a  nonentity than a strong, vitalized  and' vitalizing . human pulsating  'man.    The nonentity may have  all the faculties that go to make  the man, but he does not develop  them; he does not develop them  because to do so requires work.  But the sincere man is so vitally  interested in his mission that he  forgets himself in his work and  ���������������������������he succeeds.  Succeed? He can  not run fast enough to keep out  of the way of success !  LIFE does not afford us the  opportunities we think we  ought to have for giving  expression to the best in us. We  hold back continually the thing  which would bring us most good  to express. And we lose the best  our friends and the world has for  us by not speaking the  love we  have, Love_���������������������������unexpressed_.dies.-  To keep it, we must use it. In  using it, we give it; and in giving  we gain.  Y  The "Sask-alta" Way  Another way produces  unevenly broiled meat and  unevenly toasted bread  and taxes the patience of  the housewife. This way  4s-r e p r e s e -n-t e d���������������������������by���������������������������most  Ranges. Th������������������ reason:  Some Ranges have 'only"  a Broiler Door, others have  a contrivance like  that  Still  illustrated     in    top    Small Another Way  drawing; both of which enjoy the distinction  of tiring the arm that holds the broiler and  tiring the eye that directs the arm.  cClarys  London, Toronto, Montreal, wlnnipe&Vancouver, St.John, Hamilton, Calgary    t       i   4 _    rntrrAx,   ������������������.     , Are  you planting any  street  Local Agent: A. FULTON, Hardware Merchant, Enderby "trees this Fall?  OU must make the man within you great and strong if  you would bring to bear upon  | those about you anything of per-  ; manentgood. Superficial culture,  i.e. culture without the heart,  gives to life very little that men  jean build upon, and nothing we  I can |have faith in.   IRA C. JONES  Contractor and Builder  Estimates furnished on. all  work, and contracts personally attended to.  E N D E Tt Xi Y,    B. C. WALKER'S WEEKLY,  m^iini >m\ '������������������������������������������������������ _ .������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������_, .j iwcwiwj-W���������������������������wawwgf ^me^m^mmmi  Fred. H. 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.  Our Meats are  always fresh  and we serve the best  on the market. Fish,  poultry and eggs in  season.  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  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 i?et  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 oflicc of Walker's Weekly  Cry of a Sorehead.  "R. L. Borden is entitled  to a full share of the credit  for the election verdict of  British Columbia. Mr. Borden is entirely welcome to all  the satisfaction which he can  extract from it. The verdict  condemns the policy on the  Japanese immigration question which it was admitted  has been dictated in the interests of the British empire,  and which was followed at  the express desire, if not the  direction, of the imperial  authorities.. The verdict in  addition condemns Sir Wilfrid Laurier for acting upon  the recommendation of the  provincial conference in settling the provincial subsides  question."  So.said Hon. Walter Scott,  premier of Saskatchewan, on  his return to Winnipeg direct from two weeks' campaigning iri Yale-Cariboo.  Commenting on Mr. Scott's  utterances, Bruce in Saturday Sunsetstritelv says:  '"When Hon. Walter Scott  gave out in-Winnipeg that  the result in Cariboo and  Kootenay was an expression  of disiovalty to the Empire,  responsibility for which must  fbiflSkeiri^  In of    Aw_v_a_r$    : Mr. Scott made a ridiculous:  just Amveck iass of himse]f !  XT ,      ,.     ������������������ n       J    When Mr. Scott says the!  New samples lor Fall and;    H    of the Dominion Gov-i  Winter   Ctotmng   from chej^^ the subiect of i  famous    House ofHobber-ij immieration   was!  lm,   Toronto. Give us a trial; ^ ted in the-interests of:  of a protocol limiting Japanese immigration. The Dominion government on the  contrary entered into the  treaty unreservedly and by  so doing deliberately threw  open the gates to the hordes  of Japanese coolies. Enough  has been shown to give rise  to a robust suspicion that  this was done to secure cheap  labor for the G.T. P.  The Dominion Government  deceived Parliament by saying it had written assurances  that immigration would be  limited by the Japanese Government. These ' 'assurances" turned out to be a  very ambiguous letter from  a Japanese official who had  no right to speak for or commit his government. That  assurance of the Government  was a deliberate and well-  planned scheme to deceive  Parliament.    .    ...    .  When Hon. Walter Scott  attempts to show that condemnation of Government,  betrayal of the country, of  Mijgiii'.'B; nm uJimmBH  b w^_iyj.iwm������������������iiywj>w  v PMLIIW   I Ml  n   _.  c    ,. j      n        -i ;ui_ic-u_u iii   ui_   in teres is   ui  Satisfaction guaranceed and ;the Empire he said what ev-  pi ices ngnt. : eryone who has followed the ���������������������������  Underwear, .Sweaters andlco^se of theDominion Gov-!;  pi  Gloves of all kind  WHEELER & EVANS  | ernment knows to be false.  ���������������������������! The Dominion Government  as has been stated over and  lover again,, entered the Jap-  |anese treaty ��������������������������� after������������������������������������������������������ 'having  | been twice, some say thrice,  | warned by the Imperial Government that it need not do  Brundish & Baird  Plain and Ornamental  PLASTERING, LATHING  Brick and Cement, work.     Hard Wall  work a specialty. , ,..   ,   . ,,       . ..        i  ���������������������������.I, Job Too Bte; No Job Too Small"       Enderby ' SO WlttlOUt the   HlCOrpOratlOIl   !.  ENDERBY'S  FURNITURE   STORE  I have moved my   Furniture into  aTlarger store, and  invite you to come in and inspect my goods just to satisfy  yourself that I can furnish  your house cheaper than you  can buy elsewhere.  FALL SHIPMENTS  are arriving. Inspect our new  stock. Everything up-to-date.  Special discounts in Carpets,  Rugs, Squares, Etc.  Pictures Framed and all  kinds of Repair work done  on short notice  W.  T. HOLTBY  Furniture Dealer and Undertaker  BRADLEY BLK.       ENDERBY ENDERBY,B. C, November 26, 1908  ������������������     ���������������������������!��������������������������������������������� I������������������  I    IM II  '���������������������������^������������������.w_> i :w-.i'it>wiir ^^..n iry-'cuji nw "���������������������������wwm.mrr ���������������������������_>_>���������������������������  ^������������������������������������������������������.���������������������������i1 <������������������������������������������������������������������������_! n  9  deception and cheap skul-! migration policy was dictated  duggery on the part of the; in the interests of the British  Premier is disloyalty to the! Empire, and was followed  Empire, he is merely making j "at the express desire, if not  the fool of himself which j the direction, of the imperial  Hon. Walter Scott knows so'authorities/' he is talking  well how to do. Hon. Walter j nonsense. It is possible he  Scott was one of the impor-! may not be aware that he is,  ted spell-binders brought into {but he is all the same."  the ridings to influence the  election the government side  and he failed.    He is nurs-  Honest John ivas There  well as he. Mr. Hale voted  early on election day, and  left for Vancouver by the  afternoon train. On the  train, he met. Mr. Fulton,  minister of the department  of Lands and Works, Honest  John Oliver, and the versatile editor of The Week. As  they began to receive the  election returns,   Mr. Oliver  mg a sorehead thereiore and! a visit to the coast a few  is merely making laces and days ago. Mr. Hale is a  calling names.     . | Conservative   of   the   New  The Vancouver Province'Brunswick type. He can see  also puts it up to Mr. Scott. !a good joke a long way off,  It says: "When Mr. Scott land delights to tell one. Few  says that the Japanese im-jmen can put the nod in so  F. H. Hale returned from | became greatly agitated. At  Ashcroft,  they got returns  p'mt ���������������������������_������������������* 4-t__rn  k5 I  The Best-for-the-Money Store  Here  ___*______W1  Advance Showing  ^f___S GOODS  Brand New Candies! Fresh Roasted Peanuts!  Everything   Good   to   Eat!  ft  Walter Robinson, Cash Grocer, Enderby  4J.  of Montreal  Established 1S17  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $11,000,000  Undivided Profits,   $699/969.88  Honorary Pscsidcut.  Ri. Hon. LORD STRATIICONA. MOUNT ROYAL, G  C  M   G  President. Hon.   SJR GEORGE DRUMMOND. K. C. M. G.  Vicc-Presidentjuui Genjaral i\-Ia_n������������������trcr,_ E._S. CLOUSTQN._Es(i._.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St.E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT Dei)0sits ,-������������������ctivc(1 rroi������������������ ������������������'��������������������������� wiLh  k?r_ VilN^U    U__.IN 1_    _y__i n.i\ 1 iVl____.N 1    interest allowed at current rate  Brandies in Okaiu'^an District: Knderby, Armstrong,  Vernon, Kelowna and Summerland  j   G. A. HENDERSON, Esc.,, Manager        . A. E. TAYLOR. Siib-Ajrcnt Enderby  from all points, showing Mr.  Burr ell's great victory.  "Really, gentlemen," said  Mr. Oliver, "this is most extraordinary. How do you  account for it?"  It should be mentioned  that Honest John was returning to his home after having made 38 hot campaign  speeches for Mr. Ross. The  nig-ht before he had spoken  at Armstrong.  The editor of The Week  looked pathetically into the  eyes of John, and calmly enquired, "Did you note Bur-  relFs majority at Armstrong,  John?" *'  "Yes," answered John.  "You were there, weren't  you?"  John admitted he had  spoken there.  I    "Did you note the returns  | from. ��������������������������� Vernon., ,_J_ohn?__-per.__  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 fro~n Lowr-rv's Le-Ure.')  King Edward Hotel, ^LtMmmY Enderby  sisted The Week man.  '���������������������������'Yes," snapped John.  "You were there, weren't  i.you?"  i    There was a smile coming  | on the faces of the party.  ;    "I-was," admitted John,  ' "but, sir, let me point out to  iyou���������������������������"  The smile broke into loud  laughter before John could  finish, and the greatest point  of the campaign remains to  he pointed out by John.  What's the use of saying  "What's the Use?"  TRY! 10  WALKER'S WEEKLY,  Lift Your Head  High!  It is  hard   to  shout, when  things  go  wrong,  And   the  world  seems  a  heartless  place;  "It is hard, indeed, to whistle a song,  Or go with a smiling face;  U is hard, T know, to endure, ah, me!  When we feel the javelin;  But   if  all   things   went   right  there  would he  No victory to win.,  And so, T think, 'I were better to take  The hitter, as well as the sweet,  And  bravely bear,  though the  heart  must ache,  And sore must be the feet;  For, were life all felicity,  With  never  a cross for  men,  Oh, where would be the victory, .  Or  need  of heaven,  then?   George Newell Love joy.  night and laid the foundation of his \ Jfuture   AldermaniC   TlWlbei  *��������������������������� i  fortune.    It was Brown who painted  Through Lowerys9 Specks  Few men can see the humorous  side of life as clearly as can R.  TV Lowery. Here are a few  which go to show the humor and  pathos of the Colonel's make-up:  ������������������������������������������������������Arrowhead is just about twenty-  eight miles from Rovelstoke by the  curs. I thought it was about 150  when I walked through the wilderness some years ago carrying a pack  of ore samples on my back, and lis-  lening io the high notes of the timber  wolves as they called to me for a  ITuufw icTiT"~ Tt"m ighT"iH)V." "ItTf-lreTaltr  known, but wolves will not attack a  man if he treats them kindly. Hand  ii porterhouse steak to a wolf and he  will be your, friend for several minutes. Boiled ham will do if you are  mil of porterhouse. ..Wolves are not  fastidious and never howl if a beefsteak is tough, nor (\o they require  any stomach bitters before eating. A  dyspeptic wolf is unknown and any  clever individual could make a fortune buying their appotitics and selki  ing them to the sickly rich."  "In the early days the hotels of  Nelson had a bunkhouse attachment  for the use of prospectors who packed  their own blankets. The bunkhouse  was a shed in which were cots filled  with hay. Von could sleep in there  without any charge. Bunkhouse  Brown, afterwards known as Step-  ladder   Brown,   slept,   there   many   a  a sign on the door reading thusly  ���������������������������Hotel Paris. Guests must keep their  socks on and not eat hay. Anybody  taking whiskey to bed or knocking  down the stove will be fined the  drinks. If bedbugs are found report  to the police. Petticoats are considered contraband. " No snoring  aloud. The gas must not be blown  out nor the door locked. Guests  without baggage must take the top  bunks. Ring the cow-bell when the  porter or bartender is required.  Guests needing more hay can get it  in the bam."  "During  the  summer  days  of  the  boom in Sandon Bill Stubbs mingled j  in  the formation.     He was the most |  polite man in the camp, and the boys;  called    him    "Chauncey."     After    a;  It. was a quarter to four on a  sleepy, sultry Friday afternoon, and  the singing lesson at Carter's Crossing dragged lamely on. Johnny Bur-  bank, in the last seat back but one,  was staring sulkily out of the open  window.  "Johnny," Miss Murray rapped  the desk sharply, "why aren't you  singing with the rest of the hoys?"  "Don't wanter."  Miss Murray lifted an inquiring-  eyebrow. "Don't you ever do anything you 'don't wanter?' "  , "Naw���������������������������not unless J  wanter,"  was  the     dogged     rejoinder.  Enderby  Electric Lights  and Fixtures  .      : Gasolene Engines and Supplies.     Electrical work  time    the   white    plague    fastened    its; and Fixtures a Specialty  cold fingers upon him and he came to ; T?        \T        "M[ O F F E T  Enderby  with  a  vain  hope  that  the   *  ��������������������������� ���������������������������  ���������������������������       llK w  climate might stay the hand of death.  Paddy Murphy took him in and for  many a day he did everything possible for Chauncey, but his kindness  and generosity could not make the  grim reaper throw down his hand.  So with a smile upon his bloodless  face Chauncey cashed in and crossed  the divide to push clouds with the  angels. Tenderly and quietly Paddy  made all arrangements for the funeral and planted Chauncey out in the  F. T. TURNER  Plumbing arid   Steam Fitting  All kinds of Tin and Zinc Articles Repared  Rear Evans Blk        _ Enderby  John S. Johnstone  GENERAL CONTRACTOR  Building,   Excavating,   Masonry Work  a specialty  cemetery where the flowers bloom on | ______     ^_  the weeping willow sighs,  his grave  and   the   meadow   larks   sing   sweet  songs over the home of the dead."  You get the news if you  subscribe for this Weekly.  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 Han-  Fibre Patent Plasters.    We have a large stock of   SEASONED LUMBER ON HAND  Estimates cheerfully furnished.  MILL WOOD-(short)-$1.50 per load.  A. R. Rogers Lumber Co.Ltd,, Enderby  Working Harness, Saddles, Repairing  Anything you need, in stock  J. W. Evans,^K^KER Enderby  Wanted-At Enderby, a resident DENTIST.   A good field for a  man capable of doing the right kind of work. ENDERBY, B. C, November 26, 1908  11  IN   THE   CHURCHES  PHURCH 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  1st Sunday in month at 11 a. m. durinjr December,  January ��������������������������� and February. 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 3.00 p.m.every alternate Sunday, commencing' July. 5th. All cordially invited.    Rev. J. Leech-Porter. B.D., Vicar  ]\/[ETHODIST 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 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.  "DAPTIST CHURCH-Sunday School, 10 a. m.;  ���������������������������*-* Church service, 11 a. m.; Prayer meeting.  Wednesday, 7:30 p. m.     B. S. FREEMAN, Pastor  _������������������_S���������������������������_������������������i__. _____  ____���������������������������! fZSXT i___  ���������������������������__J__������������������_IT>  CITY OF ENDERBY  plTY OFFlCE-CliffSt., 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. Pound keeper,  Evans & Mack  nmnww*  ���������������������������Vfr-RT-M" . MKL.vnwwnn  POST OFFICE '  XJOURS���������������������������8 a. m. to 6:30 p. m.; mails close, south-  ���������������������������*������������������������������������������������������*���������������������������'.'��������������������������� bound, 10:00 a.m.; northbound, 4:00 p. m.  SMALL DEBTS _COURT   CITS every Saturday, by appointment at 2 p. m.  k^   Graham   Rosoman,   Police   and   Stipendiary  Magistrate.  wni..i������������������.g������������������-.. ti-.m.*.v, u_  ���������������������������. ��������������������������� i-* i.    m.191 j  SECRET SOCIETIES  A.F.  &A.  N. H.KENNY,  W. M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40  ju-gular lnetiings first  Thursday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellows Hall. Visiting  brethren cordially  invited.  H. H. WORTHINGTON,  Secretary  PROFESSIONAL  D  R. H. W. KEITH,  Office hours:   Forenoon, 11 to 12  Afternoon, 4 to 5  Evening, 7 to S  Office:    BELL BLOCK  ENDERBY!  W.  E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyancer,  etc   Offices, Bell Block. Enderby,B.C.  pLAUDE P." J0NES7  VJ   ARCHITECT  CONSULTING ENGINEER  FOR HEATING AND  VENTILATING  INSTALLATIONS.  VERNON    __-.'. B._C.  pETER BURNET "~  Dominion & Provincial  Land Surveyor  Metcalf Block,       Enderby, B. C.  Value of Fruit Lands.  The editor of the Fruit  Grower, published at St. Joseph, Mo., has just returned  from a trip through the  northwestern orchards, and  in his write-up has this to say  of the value of fruit lands:   |  "Raw land, with water  right, can be bought for from  $150 to $500 per acre; improved land costs from $500  to $700 per acre, and bear-  orchards from $1,000 to $1,-;  500 per acre���������������������������and many are!  not for sale at any price.       I  "These prices may seem;  high, but they are not prices  on a boom basis. As a rule,  only one. who appreciates the  possibilities of fruit culture  will pay these prices, and  when it comes to the top-  notch sales, they are usually  mada to persons living in the  community, who are acquainted with the land and its possibilities.  /  I.C.S.  Trained Men Win  \  Do anything out oil the commonplace and the small minds will hate  vnu. . ���������������������������  THE trained man is never  out of work.     Instead his  services are sought after and  he receives a fat pay envelope  every week.   Why should you  be content to earn $2 a day  when with a little home study  you could just as easily earn  $5 to $7 a day.     The I. C. S.  has helped thousands to better  their   positions and   salaries.  Why not YOU ? Write at once  for full particulars of I. C. S.  salary-raising courses of home  study FREE.  International  Correspondence   Schools  Box S2(i, Scran ton,   Pa.  or  E. Ross  Mackenzie, Asst. Representative  Box 7<il, Nelson. B. C.  Mr. Ross Banquetted.  wmvmwrvmevtrm  The friends and political  11 admirers of Duncan Ross,  defeated candidate in Yale-  Cariboo, tendered him an  impromptu banquet in Greenwood last Monday evening,  at which there was a good  representation from each of  the towns in the Boundary.  The���������������������������banquet_took,_plac_e ,at_  make the most acceptable  gifts. We have as handsome  pieces as ever were shown.  Make your selection while the  stock is complete. You will  not have a better opportunity.  Prices not high���������������������������low as you  will find them anywhere.  Enderby Drug &  Stationery Co.  ! the Pacific Hotel, about one  | hundred guests being present  ! Mayor Bunting of Greenwood  i presided over the toast list  i and many bright and pithy  ���������������������������speeches were made in responses. Mr. Ross' address  I was both practical and in-  ! spiring and called forth much  ! enthusiasm from his hearers.  : ���������������������������Phoenix Pioneer.  Dr. Keith was called to Mara  Wednesday to attend the boy of  Wm. Wilson.  FOR   SALE  A Driving or Ridinj-T Horse. Also thoroughbred  ���������������������������"���������������������������   Orpington Hens.    II. Byrnes, Enderby.  A Rising Three-Year-Old Bull; first cross from  ^"*- Platen's Jersey cow and Crane's Holstoin  bull.    Price, $40.    Geo. E. Little. Mara. 12  WALKER'S WEEKLY,  Under the  UNDER THE PINES is the daintiest little magazine published in Canada. It is issued by H. M.  Walker and costs but 50c a year.���������������������������The Ledge.  A Magazine Published Monthly  UNDER THE PINES is not a picture.book. It is a Magazine, clearly printed and of convenient size, arranged and  prepared to give to the reader a richer experience and fuller  conception of life. It is published primarily to assist men  and women as good and as bad as you and I to grasp life in  its fuller meaning and learn in and through the simple duties  of life the best way to live and serve. It can't hurt you,  and may bring you   into much  peace  and comfort.     It is  A Magazine of Candor and Truth  A Magazine that touches man at his best and leaves him thinking  better of himself and his fellows. It lives to be conscientiously  true to Life at its best, and to develop in the individual a completer  knowledge of the Cosmic Self.       It aims to make man full-grown  in his ideas, his expression and his work, and to contribute to his  Ego by drawing off his vanity. Life's realities are its steps to  Heaven���������������������������in'the here, now and to-morrow.  Something to Make You THINK and DO  Appears in every number and if you are not satisfied with what  you get, tell us so and get your money back. "Broaden your life,  elevate your mind, increase your faith and remove all bitterness  from your nature, and you will be drawn to people that will not  disappoint."   Make yourself necessary.     Send for sample copy to  THE WALKER PRESS, Enderby, B. C.

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