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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Jun 3, 1909

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 It-  gi  -* mm  %%&#%#&*>���������������������������  ��������������������������� '���������������������������*'>��������������������������� >���������������������������'������������������������������������������������������'    _*F*>_wS? H, _k     _T__ ���������������������������  ___ -i-' -___Tfi'i_s ML T,"-���������������������������;..���������������������������'' ���������������������������___���������������������������..  .-������������������������������������������������������fes������������������___i8^H.--l!A_3--5������������������_l:". -  ���������������������������'t_^ _���������������������������������������������������������������.*  -:���������������������������-���������������������������"^r.-S-i-_!li__.f .���������������������������.���������������������������������������������. *��������������������������� .  '*__VW-������������������l'*l -.  ������������������JS  ������������������^^_*4>__^_5b^^  _   .������������������;.  'TJC^  I ���������������������������____��������������������������� !?������������������������������������������������������*__.._  ., _ ������������������>*>^  V^5__S������������������f*.  l-3BV____a_L"_  '"'���������������������������_    u_  I >___.''..���������������������������*'__ _  ������������������_ _������������������������������������������������������������������������  1/?/*������������������������������������<*���������������������������"  Enderby, B. C, June 3, 1909  A ND      W A L K E R 'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 2; No. 14; Whole No. 66  mitiifi"wwi__ _*<ii-_ui*i  XX.  >oc  ENDERBY AND DISTRICT-WHAT IS BEING DONE IN A BUSINESS AND SOCIAL.WAY  XX2  ^XXZ  x_x=x  rvn-  Grading was started on Belvedere street, north of Mill, this  week.  The Rev. J. Leech-Porter will  officiate at Hullcar on Sunday at  10:30 a.m.  Miss Howe was summoned to  Calgary by wire, Monday, to the  bedside of her sister, dangerously  ill.  W. T. .,Holtby's new stock of  furniture embraces some of the  handsomest pieces ever shown  here.  - The new Bell block will soon  be ready for occupancy. It adds  greatly to the good appearance of  Cliff street.  The prize list for the Salmon  Arm and Shuswap Lake Fall  Fair is already out. The Fair  will be held at iSalmon. Arm,  Sept; 23-4.c -      ^  All persons interested in lawn  < tennis will, kindly make-an, effort  to attend a meeting of the club  at W. E. Banton's-. office', Friday  evening at 8 o'clock.  At the City Council meeting  Monday, evening it was decided  to clean up the indebtedness on  the^ecreation grounds with the  proceeds of May 24th.  Invitations are out for the  marriage of Miss Flossie Wheeler  toWm. Mack, Saturday afternoon, June 5th, at the home of  Mr. and Mrs. Wheeler.  Monday evening a presentation  was made to Rev. Mr. Miller by  ^Kis^congregationr^and^Tuesday-  afternoon he left Enderby to take  up the work at James Bay,  Victoria.  A very happy party of young  people gathered at the home of  Mr. and Mrs. S. Teece last Friday evening,and enjoyed the entertainment provided by Mrs.  Miller's Sunday School class.  Mrs. Dr. Keith left for Cran-  brook Wednesday afternoon, on  a visit to her mother. During  her absence Dr. Keith will have  an addition built to their cottage,  corner Cliff and George streets.  The drive of the Fortune Creek  logs took place last Friday, and  Manager Stevens and the mill  force are happy. The run of the  season is now full-on. The adoption of the wagon delivery to and  from the yard has revolutionized  the handling of the lumber.  Three engines were required to  pull the Rowe & Norris circus  trains down the Valley for the  performance at Vernon on Tuesday. It was really surprising  how very philanthropic many of  our papas became. They togged  up in their finest and took the  children���������������������������just to see the animals,  doncherknow���������������������������inspiteof the fact  that every papa would rather  saw wood all day than go.  A meeting of the celebration  committee was held'last Thursday evening for the purpose of  winding up the business, it was  shown that the day's sports, advertising,- etc.; had ��������������������������� been kept  within the $515 subscribed, and  everything was satisfactory.  If the beauties of the Canyon  and Deep Creek drives were  known; we would have hundreds  of tourists in Enderby each year.  At this season ' of the year, the  hills and canyons about Enderby  are at their prettiest.  Mr. and Mrs. A. Sutcliffe returned from England on Saturday, last, and Mr. Sutcliffe has  taken up his duties oh the books  for Mr. Sutcliffe's new home on  the Lawe's hill, and Contractor  Johnstone - will commence the  laying of the cement blocks.as  soon as the frame work is ready.  The handsome silver plate won  by Geo. Bell at "the last annual  meeting * of the Okanagan Rifle  Association, on exhibition in the  window of Dake the Jeweler,  should encourage our riflemen to  of the Columbia Flouring Mills | take a team to Vernon this year  Co., Ltd.. The foundation is laid | to enter the annual shoot.   Silver  WALKER'S   WEEKLY  Published every Thursday at Enderby, the Gate-Way of the fame us Okanataa, Land of the Bie Canadian Red Apple and the California of Canada  Entered in the Post Office at Enderby, B. C, ns second-class matter. (.  "In order to be poor in the Okanagan, you have to waste an awful lot of Time and Money." -  . v. ".  .1-j.y |  '-.U  -,.   / i "  n.      M.      W A. L K B R  Advertising rates on application.   Subscription, one year, $2; six months, $1  A blue pencil mark here indicates that, your subscription is past due,  and the editor would like to retain your name on the roll of honor.  Address all communications to-   THE WALKER PRESS. Enderby, B. C  ' Pa saya:'/.!Nothing can .hurt 'yojiibut y<mr8elfi"f~i)������������������-$.r-*~  _>_S.  :>w_*w_:  FROM ONE MAN'S POINT OF VIEW I  :xsx_  AND so these are some thoughts on childhood, inspired by a boy who is hot  here, having gone on before..; .Jimmie  was all boy, and the manner of his going  was cruelly typical of him. He was leading a fractious horse home to feed, and, to  better enable him to toy with his lacrosse  stick along the way, wound the tether chain  about his lithe body; the horse took fright  and ran away; ; The lad never knew what  -^y?_iffl;Jtc^g-s������������������_qu__!_1y__An(_ a mother's  "heart has lost its happy;   the^lighrhasr  faded from the father's eye.  ''Mamma; what will Jimmie say when he  gets to heaven?" asked his playmate, Bill.  "Will he say 'hello, God,' or 'how d' do,  Mr. God, an' how are you .to-day,'���������������������������what  will he say anyway?"  ___.Bill knew.. He knew Jimmie would say  something appropriate to the occasion. He  always did. Bill knew he would not be  lost for words. Bill had played with him.  Only once did I ever hear of Jimmie not  being able to catch the word he wanted;  and when he could not get it he coined an  expression far more expressive. A lady  friend was calling at the home, and the  boy wanted to let her know about his first  pair of suspenders.  "Mrs. Terron," _aid he, "y' don't know  what Fse dot; I'se dot���������������������������I'se dot��������������������������� what y'  call'erh things what y' hang your pants  on!"      ;*,.       ;7 '  It was thfe day after. Bill and his mother  had been moralizing, as Bills and mothers  do, and -mother told Bill how thankful they should be that God had sent an  angel to save Bill going the way of Jimmie.  That night when Bill' finished his "riow-I-  lay-me" he arose, then abruptly dropped  upon his; knees again with, "an' dear Mr.  God; when you see Dickie Flinn an' me  nippin' rides on the back o' rigs, will you  please be so kind as to have an. angel there  so Dickie an' me won't get hurt. , Amen!"  Jimmie's heart was always warm, and  his head cool; When he saw a kitten,. or a  chick, or:a.i)uppy dog ih .distress, he/took  A't^under.;^his. vwmg, and ;.played ^mother-  as best he could:, ' 'God; please send lis. a  rooster; the hens is. lonesome, "r was one,  of his5 petitions. And I have no doubt that  his prayer Was answered, as all earnest  prayers are.��������������������������� ���������������������������_��������������������������� '������������������������������������������������������';���������������������������  Little Bill who said, "I wish when God  sends an angel for. me, - he would send  mamma," paid a higher tribute to. motherhood than learning could ever pay, and  when he said on another occasion, "I do  not want to wait till I grow to be a man  'cause I think I can love mamma better as  a little boy than if I was a big man," he expressed a truth we seldom hear, and gave  life a higher meaning. - ���������������������������       ���������������������������        s   These  quaint, ^homelyexpressions j)f  chilHhood are deeper in meaniiig~thaff  much the sages have given us, and in every  human heart they touch a responsive note.  l<TT7E know it is an outrageous policy,  VY and the whole thing quite absurd,  but the law is such as to make it impossible  to remedy matters." This is the common  expression that one meets with when"the  Indian reserve problem is broached. There  is no doubt about the inefficiency of the  law governing these reserves, especially in  B. C., and the people know it. "But," they  say, "how can we remedy matters." If  any other:law in force operated as injuriously to the public welfare, or retarded development, as this Indian reserve law has  and is, remedial legislation would have  been demanded long ago, and we fail to  see any good reason why the present law  which operates so poorly should not receive  some attention along remedial lines.  ENDERBY has bought and paid for the  recreation grounds by private subscription. It has cost some men $75 a year;  others $25, $10 or $5; others 50c. But the  grounds are paid for; grandstand, bandstands, and fencing are erected, and the  grounds planted with shade trees. All is  now free from debt, and everybody's happy.  Enderby is to be congratulated.  "������������������������������������������������������ - "������������������*������������������������������������������������������__  ware of this "quality is worth ,;  working hard for,' and many of  our riflemen are as  capable of  bringing it home as those of the ..  sister towns.  *      * , *   .  . Every poultryman .should .hear  R.?M. Winslow's poultry lecture"  in.' K.  P.  Hall,   Saturday eve, ;  June 5th.- j.*'-  The hot weather and heavy:  downpours of the past week have  brought the river up rapidly!.  It,  is climbing at the rate of, a foot  or 18 inches a day. '\ ...  A, meeting of the Northern;*  Okanagan Poultry Association to$  decide the matter of exhibiting J-;  at the Winnipeg and Valley, fairs^..  will be held in Enderby Saturdayi>'.  afternoon, June, 12th, 3 p. m.' All,;~:  members of the Association, and;.-  other poultrymen will .please afe'..;'. v^3|  tend. ,-\    'j.-; a  - v. ;���������������������������:* '-'".���������������������������: "'��������������������������� _���������������������������*���������������������������'_ ..!. ^P_l|  ; The A. R. Rogers ��������������������������� Lumber C6;^ -,. -Jvg  isrpteparej&tb^fura  two1 half-days each week;: for thei, ���������������������������'-*���������������������������: )\i.  accommodation of patrons, so _s;v  tcrenable the use,. of the electric..^  iron while the warm season lasts;;:,.,  provided   enough ; patrons. are .;.,-  users of electricity in this way to --;  pay the cost .of operating. ^Tlie,;/  electric iron is the newest labor .  saver in the home, and it would'.v  be a great boon to many,an En- \  derby home to get the electricity,'  as proposed.  The Rev. Rathbone Hartley, ..  rector of Heywood, Manchester^ _  Eng.; will preach at St. George's  church both morning and evening  ..*  ���������������������������'*���������������������������_  _-  on Sunday. Rev. Mr. HartleyTis-  possessed of more than usual  ability, and by his high personal  character, kindliness of heart and1  other qualities, has endeared himself to the people of the parish  where he has been rector for the  past 15 years.. It is.ia. privilege  to hear a man of his ability and  St. George's church will no doubt  be crowded at both services.  Merlin C. Dunwoodie has finished a number of his souvenir  photo-books of Enderby and is .  prepared to supply orders at the  rate of $1 per book.' This is not  an ad, but is written in recognition of the enterprise of Mr.  Dunwoodie. The books are very  artistically done and create a  favorable impression at first  glance. They contain 13 views of  Enderby, all of them clear, in de- '  tail and well set, including three :  general views of the town from  the Lawes hill, the hotels, school  building,churches,mills,etc. They  are bound in a printed cover, and  tied with silk cord, ��������������������������� the artistic  blending of colors being observed  throughout.  ������������������  -.  & THE   ENDERBY   PRESS   AND   WALKER'S   WEEKLY.  K  *  Every Day in the Year is Moving Day  With an Army of Chicagoans  (Elias Tobenkit_,_n Chicago Sunday Tribune.)  __  An army nt ('h'n-agoans is constantly  :; ;!:������������������������������������������������������ move���������������������������imU figm. lively, but _it,-  m i! i'--!im_i one tenement into another. !  i!|i"' knew the "kill.' generally and  hu,"-l oiil. laughing. They thought it.  -mart. 'I lie children, nf course, thought  it.    .uurl.    1 .iL the  woman  who moved  Kvci-y  day  in   tin;  year  is - moving day j thought   it   not   only   tli-s^-. i. ti nir,    but  for  ������������������-oiin.  I "si mi Ii*--.   in  tin: districts    in- j ...mul'iil.  hist lite _ tty workiugnieit and others, who  fall in  ilie  dav.  of ������������������������������������������������������tlio    other  half."  Thoy move cm weekdays and   Sundays.  They move not out of choice, but, out of  ji_i_s_ity. and  ncecs.-ilv dues not know  '1 could not  lei my cbiMi .n grow up  ->)t-li  au atiii(."sphero a.id among" such  in  companions,"  .-he   ..iid.     "The   children  are.   -Imply  training   1 hem-elves   fm'  l'u-  loldup men.  I tun  of holidays or moving seasons. Some ���������������������������' vou  of them part from  their former abodes  ���������������������������with  a sigh  of regret.    The    majority,    thcr my last noun".,   so as lo bo ahie  however, leave it  with a curse on their   move into a decent neighborhood."  lips orain, their hearts.  careers oi holdup men.   Tlie child.  now, is father of tho man.   1 have  no money (o spare, I nil I  =craped togc-  n  The ."> cent theatre was the cause for  "For the sake of the children,"' i������������������ the ' nnother  iamiiv  on   the  northwest side  answer given hy nearly 7.3 per cent, of  these irregular movers. Tlio other 'lo  trivc such causes as the losing or the  limling of ii. juli by ihe head of the family, or by one or more members in it,  requiring /.heir being nearer the place  ui* work. But. it i.s '-for thc sake of the  .-hildre ..." and "from bad neighbors tliat  most of those- tenement dwellers change  .1 U'ir residences several times during tin:  year.  Worker   Explains   Moving   Fever.  "Tremendous changes arc taking place  niiving from a house iu which they lived  for nearly throe years.  "'One of (he boys in the building."' the  woman said, "went, to an amateur night  ill (he theatre. Jle made a bit with them  and won a prize of ,">. Since then the  boy has been going crazy for thc lliea-  1re. J Jr.- is not ycl ]4 and cannot go lo  work for them. So he gives vent to his  enthusiasm and activity at home. .lie  trains the children of the entire neighborhood and has gotten more than half  of Ih. in crazy for the f> cent theatre,  and especially  fur  thc  amateur    ni .lit.  in Chicago daiiv.'1 said an old time resi- ' c. ;    ,. _,-   ," , ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ��������������������������� ���������������������������- =-.---  ,le������������������i in it workingmen _ district on    the j ^\0!';l1 ot t,le.   K?*  .',1() Uf}* ������������������������������������ ,none>'  north  side,  ������������������������������������������������������necessitating  the  frequent  moving or" people from one neighborhood  into another.    The  neighborhood  which  is quiet,  and  desirable   to-day   may  be  noi-y aud disturbing in the worst msn-  _._ in a. few months from now.    In Chicago  fortunes   iind   population   shift  at  the present time  at  remarkable  speed.  To-day you may go iiHo a neighborhood  and  find  it sealed  with  families  of a  highly   desirable  class,     fn  six  months  from now you may find an entirely different set of people in one building in  that neighborhood, and before the year  elapses that one building will lower the  rone of the entire district.    There may  be too much drunkenness in that building or there may be half a dozen  children   in  it  which  are   not exactly  the  kind respectable people  wish their children  to  associate  with, and  the  entire  population of a neighborhood changes.  "The life of a big city is complicated  at all times, but it has never yet been  so full of tangles as it is nowadays in  Chicago.     Never  yet   has   one   been  so  uncertain about the length of time which  he may work and live iu a certain place.  You move into a tenement, for instance,  and yot'i think you have, gotten just thc  right kind of a flat,     x'oxx settle down  and  think   now   you   can   stay   here   a  couple   of  years  at  least  and   possibly  more.   But after two months the family  from the flat across the hall moves.   A  few   days  later   another   family   moves   down sleadih.   _J\- childrenai .��������������������������� ��������������������������� .win"  in.   This family is of the kind that keeps    up and   it  grieves"    mc much   'to    have  many  boarders.     Jt  may- do  it  out  ol    to  bring- them   up  in the  proNimitv of  necessity or out of choice.    Thc  conse- , such    _   neighborhood.        J!nt   to   move  means to lose all.my savin .s, all Hut J  have worked for ahnosI hal. a lifetime."  lint while the majority of these in  lole .mc nickels from their parents  and went to the show. Others are making all kind- of plans for going on, tho  stage a������������������ 'actors,' while still ollicrs bend  all their energies on how to get a. nickel  and go to the show. Some of them have  br-coine fiends in the direction of the  nickel ..how to almo>t the same extent  as men sometimes are carried away by  the .iloou'or cocaine habit. 1 decided  this not ii neighborhood for my children, and as a consequence J  move."  While these arc cases where tho people wiie. move arc willing lo give Iheir  rea-ous for moving, it frequently happen, thai people refuse to discuss why  tlu-y move, from a neighborhood. A  shake nf the head or a wave of thc  hand is sufficient to make one understand thai the neighborhood is not a  desirable one to live in.  Owns Home; Can't Move.  "I' would gladly move from this locality." said a. man, the father of five little children, in a certain Chicago district. 'Mini-unfortunately J. own tlie  house 1. live in. I 'have not paid it out  yet. and the money 1 paid on it is all  that "1 have saved in this world, and  which 1 expected would keep me iii my  ilfl age. When J bought the house the  place hero was quiet'and decent. Then  one of the houses in the vicinity was occupied by disreputable women, and since  then   the  neighborhood  has   been   _roiii2  gar  A unattractive development oi .nnmor ..ilk (figured), is shewn in litis  coiit. The trimmings being very simple and giving an air of distinction  to an otherwise plainly tailored design. Tins" could also be d .-eloped in  thc summer lace materials.-. Thc skin is to be made up in the same shade  .and the embroidered trimming iind a pplioue cm same relieves thc plain  effect. J'.oth worn togclher would be very suitable for afternoon calling  wear and would give a vcrv rich effect without seeming ;inv wav out of  place.  disappointment in ihe same phrases. Bui.  the disappointment, is there, and is list  as keen and  sometimes keener.  More than half of the foreign people  who dwell in the tenement., iu the slums  of Chicago have lived in small villages in  iheir  native  hinds.  There   wore    ".rass  FEEDING   THE  SICK.  nish with parsley, The squab  j should be sprinkled with salt "ini-  j mediately after' it is broiled, par-  j nished with parsley and served hot.  Baked potato: Bake on the grate of  a hot oven 40 to GO mimne., according to the size.   Serve uncovered, ������������������s  the   steam   causes   the   potato   to   bo  j wet iind soggy.  ! Boiled onions aro very good \vh_n  thoy are cooked well, iind very bad  wlie.   they are not cook. . well.'  Use ihe little silver-skinned onions.  Peal the onions iind put on in a lurj._  amount of cold Water. When they  have boiled five minutes drain thu  water off and put; more cold water on  j them.  They   .should   be  cooked  about  an  hour, slowly, in an uncovered saucepan,   with  ;i large amount of water.  The water may be 'changed  twice.  It will make thc��������������������������� onions. tno'i_ delicate  _nuco: Two -teaspoons' butters,  two  teaspoons   flour,   one-fourth   teaspoon  salt,   one-half  cup  milk.  " Melt  the  butter, add  the flour and salt.   Mix  with this the liquid and stir over the  fire till it boils.   Then cook over boil- '  ing   water   J5   minutes.      When   the  onions  are  very   tender   drain   them  well and nut them in the white sauc..  One-half-box gelatine, or two tablespoons   granulated  gelatine,   one-half -  <.-up  cold   water,  one  and  two-thirds  cups boiling water, one cup sugar, one  cup   sherry,    one-third    cup   'oranare  juice.   Soak gelatine in cold water '20  minutes,   dissolve   in   boiling   water;  add  sugar,  wine,   orange  juice    and  lemon juice;  strain,  mold, and  chill.  It is very nice to serve it with whipped cream.  To sot the tray, pul on a knife and  fork, two spoons, napkin, salt, glass  of water, bread and butt.r. Put tho  bread in. ido tho napkin to keep it  from getting dry.  My last words are for the tray. .11  would be. better not to let thc patient  .ee the dessert till he has cat-en his  dinner.  Let it all be a surprise. Have 'all  !he hot things covered with hot dishes.  And be sure the patient is ready  *rhenlhc tray is taken in������������������_.e room. *  ���������������������������MAUD I. RHODK..  ��������������������������� +������������������������������������������������������   TRAILING AN   ARMY    DESERTER.  A Dinner for a Convalescing Patient���������������������������  A Satisfying Meal.  The convalescent stage is tho most-  trying   time   for   both   patient    and  , ���������������������������. ,���������������������������        ., .   , ,       -. .        nurse,   lie ,is   well   cnou.b   to   care  _!<!!!:;C_.t,^rft,1,mlp,0,U;v;of s'1.*!11".     what   happens,   but not well   enough  iind all the fresh air one's heart desired  Sometimes I hey think-they have got  "just   (he   thing"   in   a   three,   or   four  to .have   much, judgment.      He,  doe..  w;:nt anything that he can get,.and  ._..,- ,,-        ,,      . he  wants everything  tlmv lit  cannot  room ilat. m the. roar. More often, how- !h!lVt,     ).|js   jm;igjniujcm   j6   unbounded  bv lime or s.oace.  quences are the same in each case.  The apartment nest io you is soon  changed into a sort of hostelry. Now  you see. one man. now another going  after a pail oi" beer. At night, when  you are craving for rest, some one across  the hail feels like practising the latest  hit or" music which hc picked up at a  cheap vaudeville. The re-.uk if that you  move.  "In another case it may be a family  having grown up girls thai moves into  thc flat across the hall. The girls have  beaux. They come there every evening  or *o. and, if you choose to go into thc  hall after dark, you are sure to come  =4nt-o=.o!lisioH=-wilh=-a-=lovi!!g--(.oup!c,^.w.ho^  ..oem to have forgotten about thc neighbors and the whole world.   It is all right  if you are of a disposition to look upon j owner���������������������������much mon  e-  gular movers change residences - been use of undesirable associations, some  move because they cannot find a place  that suits them. They'are not cranks,  either. They are merely men who have  lived in better places in the past. and  they can never adapt themselves to the  tenement. The house in itself, its arrangements, odors, and suggesfiveness  oppress them. It irritates them and puts  them out with themselves and with the  world.  Tenement���������������������������House   a...____py M aker_..  '"The tenement house is essentia Uy an  institution   to bring in  inonev      to its  such things with proper eyes. But if  you are not, then you soon get tired of  it. and vou move.  c.v," said :i man liviii"  in a west side tenemcjit who once Jived  in .a plain but cozy cottage himself "In  order to 1. ing- in much money it must  oyer lliey remain dissatisfied, disappointed and take ���������������������������their tenement homes  with the patience and .submission which  come to one when ho becomes resigned  to Ilia inevitable.  . ������������������"���������������������������-.   Last  of   the   Medicine   Men.  ' lint-cho-nu-pha, last of the medicine  men. died last month in the .miku Jlills  of tin: Creek Nation, lie was % years  old. J'"or half a century lie had been  out: of the most turbulent spirits in  Oklahoma.  llut-cho-iiu-pah led the la-t rebellion  of the Creeks in 18'. I. His faction was  Mihdn.d by the Creek, themselves he-  fore the t'niied Stales troops got there.  In ii battle llul-cho-nu-pah's band was  annihilated and he was condemned to  death.  So great was the awe.in which the  old medicine man was held that no one  cniild be found lo be his c.vvcutiohcr.  With his adherents dead iind himself  imprisoned, his influence was so potent  lliivt   he   compelled   the  election   of    a  ���������������������������'Sometimes the neighbors next door i have little comforts. Tlie les. convenient  may not belong to either of the above j it is fur the tenants the more profitable  ela-ses. The family may be quiet. But ' it i\- to the landlord. 1 have lived in  one ]iti].-. boy in there may have acquired | tenements for years now. But I have  ;i .a=__.i_r_jr_ni and may have gotten it j been a frequent mover. 1 don't know  by breaking into somebody's store. The , why, but J. canT stay long in one house,  probation officer become, a. frequent vis- j I[. works iipon.inv nerves? fri plain Kug-  iior to that place, and you decide t lm L f li-li. it ilrives'me enizv. Tin _c is ..icii  it is be-t for your little boy to he away , JL gloom  in  U....,,. One'feels so 1 i.bih.s  .mi   r'.wh   neighbors   and   influences.     ' W],P1I  .���������������������������,,,  j.jU  j���������������������������   ()J1)1._.   ninl|)   luu.jl,.;ls  ihe  He  the  lie-  ���������������������������'i ii .ininr.allv   it   ni.iv  ii. a   gang  on , evening icding thai il is not vet night,  ie ,tn.  i corner uhidi make unpleasant | dial it i . twilight, that somewhere the  ivniar������������������s   ������������������..._. yi.ur .ia.igiu.er wiici    .n: ��������������������������� MHl j, eI.llimr |im, ,.,,���������������������������  ,,., M,(1J1  ,.,...,..  pa--e* them that may cau-c y.m to move. , ui11(iuu. (.|-.uherc   \.l,:i.  And  tii in  aud  -i on  .  HI:  Theie are inniuner.ib!'. little j n,.,,j.v n;,,||(  tin-": whi<li  are not  <n bad  kc. D i iiic.i. i'������������������ population on the  hile  hen;  il   i-   al-  friend as clliei and was pardoned"  The   medicine   man   fought   for  northern forces during the civil war.  always asserted  that he was under  special   protection   of  the   Supreme  ing.��������������������������� Indian's l-'riend.   __-������������������   Mission of Art.  The joy of the eye is an dement of  health. Beauty i< mo-i e������������������.'iiiial lo  modern life. We need art iu the home,  art in the schools and art in the I own:.  ��������������������������� 'Munich Kun-t.  The nurse' should be pleasant and  tactful.' If she cannot accomplish her  end directly she should resort to indirect means. Sho should know what  is good for the patient and stick to it;  iind she should be able to divert him.  Jt is in every sense the season for  fresh air, .?iin._hino, good cheer and  sanity.  .When ihe patient is fed three points  should be observed: First oi all. the  patient i.s weak and. needs nourish  ment. Second, he cannot, digest large  quantities at a time, nor heavy kinds  of food. Third, thc taste should be  satisfied, within reason  l-'or :i dinner a patient could have:  Chop   ur   squab,   cooked   iu   buttered  paper.       Baked   potato.      Boiled  onions in cream sauce.  Russian jelly.  This will prove a. very satis'fyiinr  meal. The dishes all have flavor'and  are easy to dirresl.  Kor  tho  M.uab  in   paper  Singe,  re-  J'L_V.e. th __ 1 _h'-. i'eat)ierg.._head_.__fcc-1, ;ips  of wings-and crop; sp,rT through the  back; clean and wipe inside and ont  wilh ;i. damp cloth. Fold in a buttered paper, put in a. pan .and bake  in a hot oven about '_'o minute... It  should be turned frecpiently while  cooking. It may be broiled over tlie  fire  li> minute..  Kor the chop: Scrape tlie fat and  skin from the bone to the. lean meat,  l-'old in ;i. buttered .paper iind broil  about live - mini!!.-. 'I ���������������������������-- -.-.prinklo  wilh   salt.    Put uii  si.  hot  dish    find  he.   tunc,   :ni 1   brand   certain;,,       ���������������������������.....���������������������������.������������������������������������������������������....���������������������������..���������������������������,. , f    ,���������������������������    ,.   ,  ... ,      ��������������������������� ,, . ,    .    ,  i >   mat, i.iitie oepre- .n .  g oo   , tut san  .h-tnets oi the-, ya-;.ov:ung!,   lm.������������������ ,   w      ,..,       ',���������������������������_ ���������������������������,���������������������������-.���������������������������,.,. ,,������������������������������������������������������     wJ.  ������������������ n ��������������������������������������������� plaemg  o her    , at       ck ������������������ , ,.������������������������������������������������������,;,., . ���������������������������  ���������������������������V. .11. I would ...t l,w ucie it I  could    h) :oU]u.]wfl<].-,,     fc ,;.   d.   ,  1H,^ll^!Hl)|U. t   M     . Isincel live in tenements Talwavs kce  typical   Case  of   Moving. i      tf , fm    -, .       . -.;  A typical case of such' moving "f  .-ake. of the  c!ii!dreuv   Wits  found  certain  street  on  the  north  woman, thi: wife   of  a  laborer  her two little boys,  ij and 4 y  .-[ie._1 ively.  foiiowed  a  pi  which   .uutnii'i.u  all   her  !��������������������������� the  on  it  iiic.        A  ieading  irs.  re-  dlcr      wagon  leloiicin-'s   to  M.  |     "I liave lived in many tenenienls.more  ! than a d. . en .and  everywhere  I   found  ie  eh  ltd  'OS.  Miiee I live in tenements I always keep  a strong cord fifty feet long in my room  to lie-used in case of fire. When I go  to bed 1 cannot help what will happen  to the other twenty-five families living  with m. in thc same house in ca������������������c a  fire breaks out. They have no cor;], lint  then they might wish they had il.  Thousands  Who   Can't  Move.  another   street.-        ine  woman  ���������������������������danee behind  ie.r 'occasionally  and her j     ''Nor am I the only one that i.s    so  eye������������������ fairly burned with anger. I affected,  by  the. tenement.    There    arc  ' "Do you think 1 want to move.'' she j thousands like myself, and if they don't  eonfided. "1 have plenty of trouble j permit tmeiii to do so. Outsiders may  without keeping oa changing places, lint. ! get the impression that people living  what   was' I   *.o  do?    Those  little  "red : in   tenements  have a good   time  of  it.  devii?.'   They compelled nie to leave the i They  always have  plenty  of  coinp:i,nv  ; Well, it is so when they all si  red  ���������������������������"_  rood   time  of  o  place.- ; Well, it is so when they all sit outside.  The '���������������������������little red devils" turned out to j But 'he minute each family goes to its  be a, baud of youngsters, none of them j own apartment this unspeakable gloom  more than S years old, who amused j of the, tenement sets in upon Uiem .and  themselves every evening by playing j makes the older people grumble and  hold-up. They procured little revolvers j scowl and the children cry until sleep  and would lie in the alleys in the even. \ benumbs their disappointments."  ing in   wait  for      passers-by, generally       These were the intelligent muttcrings  of an enlightened educated     American.  The foreigner who is doomed to live in  neighbors.    Then  three of them  would  rush  out, point their toy  revolvers  at  the  man   or  woman, and tell  them  to   the  tenement  (iocs  not  put his  _i..ap-  kM up their iwud*.   The people "hul. pcinlmcjit ia i*tc same p_rast. , ������������������ut 'the  CRAZY SNAKE,  Leader of Creek  Indians   who were on the warpath.  He is a Marked Man and His Chances  of   Escape  Are   Few.  'The most persistently trailed lawbreaker in the United Stales to-day is  the de.erter from the army." said Capt.  Ii. I . Kelly, of the United  .fates army.  '���������������������������From the iime he is found missing at  the post where he is stationed until the  inevitable hour" when an officer "of any  of .a dozen different--I: .dcral and civic  denominations lands him in custody he is  a criminal marked for punishinenr. ar.d  he is shrewd indeed if he escapes.  "l-'our-fifihs of the deserters arc foreign born and professional army deserters with bad records left behind them in  Europe. These men, as l understand it,  deserted from armies in the old .countries, came here in search or* work, didn't  get anything to suit them, and joined  our force?, only lo get tired and wane-to  quit again. What they get in the end is  ii. term in the guard house or in the national prison for bad soldiers.  .'���������������������������'Bp.siflo the chances of an escaping  soldier to get away from his punishmenc  1'li.t of an ordinary jailbreuker, hounded  liy civil officers, is a bagatelle. In the  first place, a soldier in or out of uniform is a soldier in habits and carriage,  with the tell-tale step and mannerisms  of the service. The lock-step of the State  prison will wear away, because ir. i.s  only an incidental of prison life, and  the convict- doing lime cau do it more  or less perfectly, according to his inclin-  aiion or the. watchfulness of the guard,  but the whole life of the soldier is sol-  ~dicring. amfh"c can never~get^._>_7n _un  it.  "Xow. turn a man so marked out in  the world with a .^O reward on his head,  and send to every village post office,  police, station, constable, sheriff ar.d  United States marshal in the whole country his accurate description and a picture  of hini in two attitudes 'and you haw  placed'him in The predicament of the d.-  ii.-i ing soldier and'harrowed his chan-e-  fo andiifinilGsimalLhitloflprogress within   fifty inik. froin the starling point without arrest."  Ca.pt. Kelly said that more money wa-  probably spent by lhe Gov. rniu.nt in advertising a deserter than the reward of  *.���������������������������. offered for his capture���������������������������I'Tom the  Wa.-hinglou Herald.   ���������������������������-���������������������������-*-   Phonetics.  A ecrlain old farmers lack of polish. Is  a -ad trial to his eldest daughter. -\ot  long ago the. family gathered in the library, one of the windows of which was.  open.  "That air���������������������������" the father began, but wa.s  quickly interrupted. "Father, dear,  lion't" .say. That air*���������������������������.say 'that there/'''  the daughter admonished.  ���������������������������'Wolf, this ear���������������������������" he again attempted,  but was as quickly brought to n halt.  "Nor "this -'ere.* 'This hero' is correct,"  he. was fold.  The old gentleman rose with an angry  snort.-. "Look here, Mary.'-' he said, "of  course T know you have been to school  and all that, hut T reckon L.know what  I want to say and I'm going lo .say il. f  bo'iovo 'I feel cold i.n this car from that  air' ami I'm going to shut the window."  ���������������������������j'hilarlflphia Led..e.r.  *- *-e-������������������ ���������������������������  Fame.  Undo Hira.ii���������������������������So you play baseball,  do you, Dickey? Has your ball club got  a ���������������������������name?"  Five-year-old���������������������������Has it got a name?  Gee! You've heard of the Rag Alley  Yaiinigans, haven't you, uncle? .Vol;.  I'm their reg'lar shortst.p. "We're go in'  to whale the everlastin' stuffin* out o!  the Ihunlown" Billygoals next Saturday!"   ������������������-������������������������������������������������������   Nature   never  did   betray   the  heart   .  that loved her.���������������������������French. _������������������  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  MR. "GNAGG NOT  UNSOCIABLE.  BUT  MRS.   GNAGG'S   CALLERS DO  GET   ON   HiS   NERVES.  iheir Talk Not Intellectual���������������������������Mere  Noise All Right in Its Place, 3ut  Not in a Flat Built Like a Vestibule Train Running on a Narrow  Gauge  Railroad.  Mr. Gnagg. thoughtle.-ttly choosing an  ocL..-ion when Mi_, Gnagg is  su;','"'-iinr  fn>;_. an ea niche, comments in.-lructlvel.  upon  the all  around inferiority ci :i5.  friends about as follows:  .Expecting iiuy of those gabble gab'&l-  fe:na!e friends of yours this evening.'  IIo;,rt not. Noise i. all right in its plac .  imt it doesn't belong lo a flat built lit .'  a vestibule tram running on a _au"r. /  gauge railway. L'd kind o' like bav _ i  this drum lo myself once in a while.  Fact is I wish you could contri' e  son .how to have this gang oil iecia'c  chinners on your stuff come here wlvn  l'.'.r_ not around at all.-That 33 if v. u  feci :.hat vou'vo .ot to have '_u_ . _ ie  lie iv ���������������������������t all'.  Of course 1 can't see why you T/aui ,o  have anything to do with sue. a bit;: -It  of noisy cacklers who sit around . or  four hours at a stretch making cr.a':y,  irritating sounds out of their faces _"' ih-  ouc ever saying anything-; but ii J on  feci that you can't live without *��������������������������� m,-  tin . you absolutely require Lhe ir nie  of iheir presence, can't you fix ifc sc ne-  way s.o's I won't have lo meet 'em?  -  Understand, 1 don't mean to be unsociable. I'm naturally sociable, a<? you  know; but L like to associate with people, who know something, who can . ake  ju. ttf tea or ���������������������������fifteen cents worth c intelligent conversation, and I can't stand  for .he kind of pinheads aad lralton-  coaks that you've got such a perfect  genius for gathering around you.  'Course it. all 0. J\. for you to have  j'rir_ds,, all you want of '"em; but why  don't you make some friends" who'can  tench yoirsomcthing instead of th is'lot  of skirted mullusk. who wouldn't recognize an idea if it ran over them in  the middle of a sunlit road?  Why, say, look a-here, d'ye know I've  , sat. here for hours and hours, when you  have been surrounded by two or three  - oc these female chinn/rs ou your list of  fri.uds, trying,to fish with live bait for  oven a, symptom of intelligent idea ex-  udc'i by any or all of '"cm. and .I've had  io give it up in ck'spair and misery every  lime. Never even got a nibble when.,  switching to fancy file.. I'd seek to lure  iheai to uncoil something .that sounded  hu_..an.  Where d'ye pick up these mental zeros  _ anyhow? How d'ye get acquainted with  '"cm?--, Some times L think that-you must  advertise for 'em. Vou must stick advertisements in.the panel's,-stating that  you want to become acquainted with a  bunch of women ^wlio wouldn't know  beans if they saw 'em in a bag labelled  '��������������������������� .cans" in letters a foot long.  How's that'. .Most of your women  friends are the wives of business associates of mine, and you got acquainted  with 'em through inc. Oh, sure! Certainly! 1 might have known that you'd  switch it around lo mo that way.  L'-at it doesn't happen to be true. May-  he one or two of 'em���������������������������the one or two  ryaily intelligent women you know���������������������������  are the wives of friends of mine, but the  rest of 'em hail ..mack dab from No  Woman's Land of Ronchcadville. ii any  business friend of mine was the husband  o: any of these chippory chappery women that pit . around here talking  through their peach baskets I'd tip hini  off that he was in bad and if he didn't  take the tip I'd stop walking ou his side  ==of-^thtr_>troct.     ��������������������������� !  How's that? They're all perfectly respectable women? \V ho the dickens .said  they weren't? There you go with that  distorting stuff! Have you heard ine  emit one crack about their respectabil-  ity.  1 hey're too blamed respectable!  That's what nils 'em, if you're asking  nie. Tho chief characteristic of respectability is dulne.s, and that's the   .What's that? . Would, [ have .you  choose doubtful but clever women for  ���������������������������fiioi.d-?  X.v,, see here, that isn't any fit  question for a re.-pectable married woman to pul to her hu.band, and you  know ir. .lu.-t you let nie catch a woman of that kind around here. that'.,  all! f wouldn'1' care how infernally  clever -.he might be she'd ba bumping  down in the elevator .so fast that it  would make, her head swim, aud there'd  Ins Minn comparing; of notes up here after her departure that would make  your head  swim.    Sure,  would  there.  A woman doesn't have lo bo doubtful or things like that, you know, to ho  able to let an idea escape from her  menial midriff every other Thursday  week or so. The town is stuffed iind  jammed with thc nicest kind of self-  .ic.-pc-cting women who wouldn't walk in  the middle of tho ear track during a  blinding rainstorm for anything, you  could offer 'cm. Why don't you get  acquainted with a few of that kind instead of these kilted starfish who  mooch around here getting off endless  gn-t. of that old Xo. Jl south breeze,  but who haven't enough gray inatteT  beneath their puffs to spread on one  side of an oyster cracker?  Oh, I've li-ieued to your talk with  'em! All that you fan about is togs  and hats and (he punkiness of the flat  maid, and your ailments, and;-'all that.  Nub? What do I expect a group of  wouie.u to talk about? Well, that's  drawing it pretty fine. Perhaps you'd  like, nie to take a few weeks off for the  purpose of fixing, up a set of subjects  for you to talk about?  f. Huh? How do I expect you to get  clever women for  friends.  Well, that's  CORNS cured  f,.__U c _? Painlessly remove anv c���������������������������orn.'.iri.ei-  /���������������������������Srn'vvr. ������������������ _? We_?u,S. by applying J>iiti.iji:i'_  ������������������_ _\ Jlxtract������������������.. ^ ������������������eve*' burns, lea ves no scar,  e a tains no acids; is harmless because compose .  onlj ot healing gums and balm.. J ..tv vears in  ^���������������������������bo^l^^a-bsS&W"au dr"UB*Jts  PUTNAM'S PAINLESS  - CORN EXTRACTOR  ft  him,   looks   up   to   him,   plugs  is glad to be in his company,  a sensible question, too. i'-n't it?, "1 low  the deuce do I know? Is it tip to me?  D'yo expect me to go out into the  streets and lay n-hold of women who'  look half intelligent and drag 'cm i_?  It's a woman'*, bushier-- to make the  right kind of friends for helself. not her  husband's, Now, don't you try to corner  me by forcing me to suggc. some way  whereby yon could become acquainted  with the kind of intelligent women I  have reference to. J refuse fo be" trapped  in  any such  a manner.  If you don't know how to do it. then  I'm not going to tell you. that's all. J've  got enough on my mind without being  asked to hike around this man's town  picking out women friends for you who  can do something else but������������������sit with their,  hands in their laps and laugh like ches-  sy cats all the time.  What? Clever women of the kind I  am speaking of generally are nasty and  horrid and catty and overbearing and  treacherous, and all like that? ]Ia,  ha! Great! J Tow you women do worship  each other, don't you! Of course,  though. 1 might-liy ve known that you'd  speak in that way about bright women.  You're envious of 'em. that's all.   "  Now. that's just one of the eighty  octillion immense differences between  n.c__ a'\d women. A man possessing just;  the average amount of intelligence himself his an intense admiration for a  fellow who is brainy and brilliant���������������������������who  know;, a whole heap more than himself.  x\ur_ _re- "i.^..-. i__i.-_ ii-,-, 4  for h".m.  uhd  .11  that sort of thing.  But a woman who's just average,  very average, in the matter of intelli-  gene. has an instinctive dislike for any  mem .er of her own sex who i. unusually e'ever. Instinctive loathing for her.  Uatxs and despise-; her. Knocks her  whe: icvcr she gets a chance. Don't  wan: her around.      ���������������������������*  Ji.sl pure jealousy, that', all. T <s'po.e  ,vwit'i you the situation is that you'd hc  afr.id to have a few women dropping in  hti _ who knew something-for fear thai  I /light admire, them.-eh . Is that it?  W.I!, you're blamed right.  I would admire _ni! I'd admire 'em a  wtnle Jot! If ever I happened to catch  a woman, here who seemed id know  th: difference between the dog star and  a ���������������������������'���������������������������on o' coal. why. I'd drop dead, that's  ji:.t about what \1 happen to me, and so  ymi wouldn't have any occasion to feel  u'tvouS, if thai ./what' would be both--  eiing you. There's no lise. in talking, of  course. .Like seeks like. You pick out  t';ie kind of.buzz-buzzers thai you have  a natural -fondness for. and they suit  you riaht" down to the around, and  that's'.ill. "  Queer part of the gag is that when  these fluff lid.- go a-visitijig. when they  you wouldn't have any occasion to feel  as if they're, not giving money's worth  uules. they keep their tongues wagging  fioin the minute'they breeze through the  hall door until you're bidding 'em gocd-  by thirty'or forty times as'tiie elevator  is carrying _ni down, dust gab., gab,  gab. with nary a let up from fiagfall to  finish, until .even the fox terrier, pup,  after standing it as long as he can. gives  ;i sort of a' weary, hopeless yawn aud  then beat- it out-to the kitchen and hides  behind the gas range or somewhere.  Why couldn't you get some checkers  or dominoes or tiddledywiuk. or stuff  like that aud have - .m .play games and  keep still for"'a minute or so when they  come here?  Put nix. nix.   They nol only want to  talk all the lime, but they all want to  _.l:i__-:ii_oncc���������������������������What'. .1 lie, namo-of-that.  rest their mind, after arduous toil. Now,  women haven't got a thing on earth to  do, not ;i thing, except to look as decent  as they can aud improve their minds;  but do they do it? Well, you've acknowledged the kind of fluff you and  your women friends talk about around  here. They never by any chance pick  up a book, mil _ _ . it's some hunk of erotic  or maudlin ..lu.h in the fiction line, aud  .Huh! You haven't seen me read any  other hook except   Oh, tin that ..tuff, if you please, tin il!  A\'isat time do 1 have lo road books? D'ye  expect me to crawl home here, after  fighting all day like a timber wolf to  keep this roof over our heads and scheming to pick up an extra dollar or two to  ward off your habitual extravagance���������������������������  d'yo expect, me. I iv-k. to slink back here  of evenings, as tired as a dog. and then,  after eating whatever kind of a bum  dinner is spread before me, lake, down  Jhickle's  -History    of   Civilization"    or  ������������������������������������������������������.  ZAM-BUK CURED  HER BABY  Leckv\s "J]i=tf>rv  01       i  thii  .uropoan  and trv  Morals'"  to wade  red-headed woman who comes here and  who never liy the remotest chance slops  gassing; from the lime .-he pres-es the  elevator button downstairs until about  six hour- inter, she's two blocks down  street on her way to the subway?  Tlio woman. I mean, who never listens  to a word that anybody el1, says, but  who just yap. and yaps along like a  leaky cylinder head until a man who has  to stick around and listen to her feels  like kicking hole-* -jr. iho pianola or  jumping out. of the window?  flow's that? She's naturally nervous,  eh Oh. that's it���������������������������sho'< trot' Pi. Yittu  danee. of the larynx. Well, is that any  gocK* rea-on why -he should fall in here  four or five time- a week and try to give  everybody .l������������������o the lapsylals iind tho lid-  buzz? What's this I'm running here, a  .iiiitariuin for females wlio can chop the  l.u .li'-h language into a hash for "l_  calendar days without  rewinding?  Why, say, if a bunch of men engaged  in conversing together wovo to unreel   Ifow's that? You've often heard me  talking with my men friends, and all we  talk about is bit-email and the lights  and all like that?  Now see hero, that'.- be about all of  that. Don't try that switch around  game any more wilh mo. I'm not under  discussion here, and neither are my  friends. II "happens that you and your  freaky lot of running mates are under  the gun just at present.  I wonder just how many million years  you'd have to live, anyhow. 1 .fore you  gained even a dim. vague sort of coni-  prehen-ion as to the fundamental differences between men and women.  Men have to go out and make the  living, don't they? "Well, then! 1 suppose you'll gr:uit. therefore, that they  ought to be privileged io converse purely  for relaxation, after long days of toil,  and to do so without criticism?  Now, that's about as mean and unworthy a crack as I've heard in a long  time, that of yours about my talking  baseball and so on with my friends. I  suppose you'd have it that we ought to  1 . sont to stale prison for life for being  interested in baseball and such like, eh?  Men talk about   such things solely to  or. something like  through it?  J3ul what's the use? Here you've got it  switched entirely around to me. and I'm  engagedoin defending- myself, like a jay,  1 never will earn anything. Pay, are all  my pajamas in ihe wash again, blame  it all--New York Sun.   _-������������������-*   The Little Quaker Sinner.  A little Quaker maitleu' with  dimpled caeek  and <i_ln        .  - Before an ancient mirror stoodo and viewed  lior  form  i!_e__ni.  She wore a gown of sombre tr.ny, a capo demure and .prim  Willi one simple fokl of lace,  yet dainty,  neat and  .rim.  llcr bonnet, to, was" gray and stiff, its only  line of sracc  Wa. in the laeo so wide aud soft, shirred  round her  daiuty   face.  Quoth she:   '-Oh,   how  I ha.e this  dress!  1  hate this gown and cape!  I  do  wish  iay  clothes were not made  in  .such  outlandish shape!  The children './assiug by to( school have ribbon  ou  their hair,     ^  The  little girl   ne_a door wears blue���������������������������Oh,  dear, if I could dare  I know what I would like to do!" The words  were whispered low  Lea.it  isuch   rebellious  murmuring  should  reach the aunts'below;  Calmly reading iu   the parlor sat  the good  aunts,  Faith and Peace,  ���������������������������   Little   dreaming   'how   rebellious   chroboed  lhe heart cf their youas niece.  She with   trembling  heart  aud  finger  ou  a  hasock sat -her ''own  - And the little Quaker su-usr sewed a tuck  into her gown. '  "Little   Patience,   ir:   thou    ready?      Faith  - Day's 'meeting   time   hath come.  Mercy Jones aud Goodman Elder with his  wife have left their home.' '  'Twos Aunt Faith's sweet voice  that called  'her, aud the naughty maid /  Glidin . down th������������������ dark old stairway hoped  ���������������������������iheir notice to eva.de.  -  Keeping slyly in their shadows as they went  out at  the  door:  Ah.   never   s.   little  Quarkeress  a   guiltier  conscience bore!'  .ear   Aunt   Faith   walked   looking   upward,  ali her thoughts were pure aud holy,  Aunt Peace walked guziiig downward,  with  a humble mind and lowly.  But   V'tuck!  tuck!   .uckl"  said  thc sparrow  at'uhe maid-eu's side  And   iu   passing .Farmer  "Watson's   where  'the barn door -opened wide,     .   ���������������������������  Kvery sound .that issued from it, every grunti  aud every  cluck.'   ���������������������������- .  Seem, to her affrighted .fancy like "'A-tucl .  a-tuck, a-luck."  At  Elder  spoke   of  'round  die   meeting   Goodman  pride and vanity  And all .rhe Friends seemed turni_0'  that dreadful tuck to see.  JIow it swelled hi its proportions till it seemed to fill the air.  Oh!   the   gla'l   relief  to 'her,    when   prayer  and   exhortation   ended,  _.e.ide her two-old aunties her homeward  way., sho w.nded.  The   pomps and vanities of lite she'd stiied  . ith  eager   arm .  Aye.   io   the   dregs   had  drained-them,   and  only there to find  All is vanity of spirit and vexation o,' the  mina,  So repentant, saddened, humbled, on a hassock -sat her down  And   the   little   Quaker  sinner   ripped   the  tv.ck out of her gown. - ..  Unidentified.  CHASE \AWAYTHE  TIRED fEEUNG  Dodd's  Kidney   Pills   will   do  Quickly and Naturally.  it  It is Caused by Sluggish Circulation  Brought on by Deranged Kidneys Failing to Strain Impurities  Out of the  Blood.  .tayner, Out., April 1 ���������������������������>.��������������������������� (Special) ���������������������������  In the .priug-ibe Kidney., always-_ic.il  attention. 'Ahey have additional work  in .straining tin: winter',, aceunuilalion  ot' hnpnrilii. mil of the blood and il'  thoy ai . at all out ol' order, it is .sure  to toll on them. It i.-i only a question of  llio beH method of treating them and  J.rnc.st Col well, of tin-1 place, adds his  testimony to the great ina^s of proof  I Imt the. one Mire cure for sick Kidneys  i-������������������ Dodd . Kidney  I'ill .  ''..onie time ago," .-ay> .Mr. C'olwell,  ''I had severe pains and t������������������oi.ucss in  lhe email of my hack, and '���������������������������oinetinies  notice il a brick dust .'ilimeiiL iu my  urine, mi of com _u I knew my Kidneys  were affected."     I   procured   some    of  readily  and re-  color. I  Kidnev  Uoild'a   Kidney  Pill.,    which  cured  the-pains   and   soreness  stored lhe urine to it-������������������ natural  alwavs   recommend      Dodd's  Pills."  "Kveryhody   needs     ineilioiiif  spring,  and   the  medicine they  Dodd's Kidney Pill..     They clear  blood  of  impurities and by giving  in.    the  need   is  the  the  blood freo circulation, speedily and naturally chase away that tired feeling. It  is   eaiiT'd   by   sluggist   eireulaiion.   and  Dodd's Kidney Pills always euro it.  ���������������������������: *-���������������������������-���������������������������������������������'   Haeckei   to   Resign.  Id_i_t Haeckei. tho scienti.-., who has  just celebrated his seventy-fifth birthday, intend, to rcs-ign the professorship  of zoology at &the University of Jena,  which lie has held for forty-six years.  ITe will devote his tome to the phylo-  pone, c-museu.in. in which ho is studying tho evolution of species and groups  in biology.  Repeat  it:���������������������������"Shiloh's Cure  will  always cure my coughs and colds."  Sic .her.-- will find the following statement  of h.-oi-i> than parsing interest, shov/ing, as it  doc. how Zam-Buk ends the skin-diseases of  children, even when ordinary remedies have  eomulc-tely failed. _drs. C. W. Bowerbank,  of  __'"   Deniton   aveuue,  Toronto,  says:���������������������������  "Net Ion;, ago my baby's faco broke out  in an eruption. The spots would crack and  bo very Irritating and sore. At other times  they itched fearfully, and,caused thc child  to scratch aud rub, thus making the sores  very Inflamed and painful. I tried all sorts  ot ointments and _ilves, but they somehow  did not seem able to remove the trouble.  Zam-Buk proved very different, and a few  applications _ave the child relief. The sores  aro now healed completely.  "Siuco tliat time my little daughter has  had occasion to use Zam-Buk for fckin  trouble. She broke out in blotches on her  hands and arms, and iu her case also Zain-  Buk effected u. cure.  "Wc now keep Zam-Buk handy as a household balm, and do not inteud to be  without  "Xct only, for skin diseases, but for cuts,  burns a_d bruises, it is a fine remedy. The  other day I burned my tfiand badly. An application of Zam-Buk seemed to take the  flra out at once, and it soon healed. In the  course cf my experience I have tried .pretty  nearly all the salves aud ointments obtainable, but there is uotliiog to come near Zam-  Bu_."  Zarn-Euk is nature's own healing balm,  beiiii. composed of pure herbal essences. It  is a sure cure for pimples and eruptions,  eczema, rins.-worm. ulcers, cuts, ." burns,  bruises, poisoned sores, chronic wounds, bad  le<:. piles, festering sores, and nil skin" in-  iuries and diseases. Druggists an-d stores  everywhere sell at 00c a box. or poet free for  price from Zam-Buk, Co., Toronto; 3 boxes  41.25. You arc warned against cheap and  harmful imitations sometimes represented to  bo "just as good."  MORE ONE CENT  PIECES USED.  THE WEST TAKING TO A COIN  IT  LONG   HELD   IN   CONTEMPT.   -  More Than 1,000,000 Cents Coined  Last Year for Use "on the Pacific  Coast���������������������������Coppers Also to be Struck  at Denver���������������������������Profitable for Uncle.  Sam.  pared to tlie vast number issued the report- of tlie director of the mint for 1907  showed that the cents of all kinds and  dates, including old time copper cents  and thc nickel cents, that were redeem- \  ed amounted to only .$27,433.22. Yet in ,  the .same year nearly a million dollars'  worth were newly coined.  The coining presses of the Philadelphia mint are always making cent pieces.  The coinage of gold and silver piece-  may stop temporarily, but the manufacture of cents seems lo go on forever.  The making of a cent entails almost  as much work as the coining of a double eagle, for while a coining press has  the capacity of striking ninety double  cables a minute, yet the same press can  make "only one hundred ce.it pieces. -  For a number of years the mint pur-  ���������������������������chascd  from   |_ivate ���������������������������contractor;   the  blank   circular  pieces  of copper   to  be'  ii=cd for striking cents already prcparejL-  to go into the coining presses.   Now ar-^fe.  ranjiemcnts have been made to. do away  with much of this outside help and tlur ^  mine makes the cent through the differ-  ''  . cut stages from the pig metal. u  The San Francisco mint began operations iu ]S3 . with the coinage of gold"  ���������������������������  pieces. . In  1S-33   the   coinage  of silver  pieces of the denomination of quarters'  and half dollars was begun.   Iu the fol-  loAving year ten cent pieces were made,  the 'striking of  .ilver dollars not being   - -  begun   until   JS3D.   In 1863 "silver  fivo"-*'  cent pieces were struck and a limited ,,  number   of  these  coins  were-made   in  each of half a dozen or so years-follow- -.."  ing, the small figures indicating' clearly   >  that little need "existed at that period'  _ \  for even a five cent piece iii that part 'of' "' -  the country.    The few coins made evi-   .-.  dently.wore struck as curiosities rather _   "--  than'as coins intended for circulation.    .'��������������������������� ���������������������������   . ������������������ ������������������ -' _  -     ,    BIHTAJX NOT ITAPJ) UP. ��������������������������� -'    J_ -  (Canadian Cazctts. London,'E������������������g.) -     ,   -  ��������������������������� None-the less is it Jiecessary. to- re-. ,  member the fundamental fact that there  ;,_'  is no question' of-money at the present  crisis.   The British Government can gee,  all the money it need? for all the Dread-   "/  noughts'it can. possibly want to .build. .   .  and it can get it on better terms - than ���������������������������-   '  are obtainable by Germany or any other-". ,  ,power.   The immediate, difficulty is one- "...  of shipbuilding capacity.      ���������������������������      ���������������������������   .   -,'   :.,,  SPRING BLOOD       -  IS BAD BLOOD : ���������������������������  The.striking of more than  a million  cent pieces at tl _"Sau' Francisco mint"  in 190S made a new record in the history  of    tlie  United-Slates   "mint and    its'  branches, for never before,since the coin-,  age of pieces of this denomination was  begun,   in  1703,' had  such 'coins    been  struck anywhere but at thc parent establishment at Philadelphia. ' '  As a matter of fact, no need for the  making of coins of this denomination,  in tho west presented itself-until within  recent, years, as the demand for cent  piece, wn. confined almost" exclusively  to Ud. Atlantic and middle western  States. In the west and southwest this'  minor coia has had no purchasing value,  was not recognized aud was seldom seen  in circulation. Indeed, -even at thc  present time there arc -many western'  localities in which cent pieces arc -not  accepted.  , Iu Colorado,-for example, if a person  tenders.a five cent piece.to a postmaster  for two two cent stamps he receives in  exchange, together with his stamps, not  a one cent piece, but a one cent postage  stamp. There are no cent pieces in the  money drawer of the postmaster, and he j  doesn't desire any.  In a Denver store a certain commodity is quoted at, say, 17 _ecnts a pouiul^  "Tlie purchaser" i ._.__T.l������������������e^e illier i j~or"  20 cents worth. Nothing less than 5  cents worth is sold. Apples may be  four for ~> cents, but. one apple is also 0  cents, jn_t the same.  Now the people of thc Centennial  Stale are-going to have a chance of he-  coming acquainted with tlie little bronze  cent, for it is the intention of tho Government to strike cent pieces at thc  new Denver mint in 100!).  . California ha. had a.-> little use for-lhe  cent as other parts of the west. For  many years no coin of less denomination  than 10 cents had a purchasing value  I here, and in the gold days nothing le.������������������  Ihan 25 cenls would buy anything, miner., fi .<|uently throwing a handful of  small silver pieces out into tlie street  a. usclof- weight to carry, tlio "two-  bits'' or t|tiartci' being the minimum current coin. v  Times have changed and lhe people  along tho Pacific coast have been f|iiiek-  cr to, adopt the cent than thoWc iu the  Uocky Mountain district. Now the coin  is used in such quantities that it has  been found advisable to manufacture  cents on the ground and thus save the  expense of shipment across the continent from Philadelphia. For the calendar year of ]DOS thc United State-  mint report shows that $11.lf>0 worth of  cents were struck at the San Francisco  mint aud .$.'12;5,270.S7 worth at Philadelphia.  Following the custom of placing a distinguishing mark upon the coins struck  at the different mints the new cent  pieces made at the San Francisco and  Denver mints will respectively bear the  mint letters S and "D.  The cent piece is the most profitable  coin Uncle Sam turns out at his mints,  the profit ou its manufacture being estimated at something like S3 cent-; ou  the dollar when the coins do not return  for redemption.' Tho number of these  pieces that do come back for redemption  is^ infinitesimal in comparison with tho  millions coined every year.  The use of the copper cent has boon  yearly increasing in all parts of tho  country.. As an interesting example of  the small proportion of the. cent pieces  that arc nv^cutcd for mlc:. pticji com-  How Best to Get New Health and  ,   Strength in Spring.  '.The winter months "are trying to"'the;  health "of even the most robust. S'Con-.  finement   in-doors   in over-heated',-'and.  nearly always badly ventilated rooms���������������������������,  iii the "home, the office, tlie shop aiitTthe'  school,���������������������������taxes the vitality of even.'the'  strongest. fThe   .loo'd becomes" thin and'  '.watery or clogged withimpuritiesrSome'-.-  times' you'get up iu the morning just as;  tiral as .when you went to,bed.    Some;  people "have.1 headaches;, others", are 'low-  spirited: some liavc   pimples   and..skin'1  eruptions.   Thcs.   are  all  spring .symptoms   that  the ��������������������������� blood   is  oiit  of order.  Yo.u.ea n. cure these troubles with, purgative   medicines,   which   merely   gallop  through  th_ . system,  leaving"you ." still.-  weaker.. What you need to' give you -.  health and strength in the-.spring is, V  tonic'medicine, and the oh. .always .rcli-'  able tonic and blood builder is' Dr. ".. ii- ���������������������������  .jams'- Pink J .lis."-These Pills'jiot 6nly_;  banish spring ills, but guard against the ���������������������������  more serious ailments that follow, such'  a?   anaemia,   nervous   debility,  rhcuma-  .tism,   indigestion .and , kidney". troubleV :  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills make new, rich ;  blood   which  strengthens, every   nerve.,  every organ and evevy part of the body.  Try this medicine this spring and you  will have strength and energy to resist  the torrid heat of the coming "summer..  ������������������������������������������������������_ -��������������������������� ".rt I  .... .XJ I  ; -' .'-<>, I  ���������������������������.'.'���������������������������'_������������������ I  "Mr. .7TTT_Johnsoii. Loch J_room, NT_5~  says: "Some two years ago I began to  feel that my constitution was weakening. I could not stand any exposure_or  knocking about. I finally sought the  aid of a doctor, who said my system  was very much run down, and that the  trouble might end in nervous prostration. As his medicine did not help mo,  f decided, on the advice of a friend, to  give. Dr.'Williams' Pink Pills a trial.  1-had used le:-s-than-half-a" dozen-boxes-  wlien my health was fully restored,,and  1 think no other medicine can equal  these Pills when one is run down and  out of health."  Sold by all medicine dealers or by  mail at 30 eonts a box or six boxe* for  .$2.30 from the Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co., Broskville/Ont.   ������������������_-���������������������������   When You Have the Grip.  _  When the days of rapid alternate  freezing and melting come than come.-,  the grip. Precaution is the best thing,  and then, if that fails, the doctor. When  one has chills and is feveri. _, with aching bones and throbbing held, together  with nervousness and bad ftoiuach and  weakne.-. and neuralgia and pains about  the heaiI and sore throat, together M'ith  . .-ores of other, ache? and ailments, it  is tho grip���������������������������Boston .'lournal.  ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ���������������������������  Repeat  it: ���������������������������"Shiloh's Cure will always  cure   my   coughs   and   colds."   ���������������������������__���������������������������   Man's   Greatest   Weakness.  The more our knowledge extends as  to the beliefs of primitive races the more  certain   wo   become   that   the  starting  point of prayer is fear of pain.���������������������������Lancet.  . .��������������������������� ���������������������������. .���������������������������;   In England and Wales 005,906 .omen  are entitled to vote'for municipal officials.  Repeat it:���������������������������" Shiloh's Cure will always cure my coughs and colds."  ��������������������������� +-������������������-���������������������������������������������   The higher education will soon include  a.iiu. navigation, THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  June 3, 1909  Shoes for  Children  Misses  and Youths  The  Classic  Manufactured by  Getty & Scott  Gait, Ont.  Sole agents for Enderby:  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every Thursday at Enderby, B.C. at  $2 per year, by the Walker Pr_.  JUNE 3, 1909  :__x_x  Comment and Affirmation  :r_x=x  MARA  ��������������������������� ad  North of Enderby. District  Is par excellence adapted to  Dairying, Vegetables, Hay and  Mixed Farming; there is also a  large quantity of the very best  sandy loam, and light clay loam  for non-irrigated apples, peara,  plums, etc. Ask   for.  my  booklet of  photopraphs of the  _*  District. This list of properties is not complete, as I am  always adding to it. If you do  not see what you want, write to  Chas. W. Uttle  Eldernell Orchard Mara, b- C.  I HAVE placed my entire stock  of electric lamps and supplies  in A. FULTON'S hardware store  and am now prepared to devote  my entire-time to electrical work  and installing. Orders, large or  small, promptly attended to.  Estimates cheerfully furnished.  F. V. MOFFET  l_d������������������rby  Agent for the Fmlrbanka-Morse Gasoline engine  Has the Road Been Shelved?  THE question of a wagon  road to Trinity Valley to  connect with the Mabel  Lake Valley road from Enderby has heretofore received  some consideration at the  hands of the Enderby Board  of Trade and the City Council. The matter was brought  before the Government by  both these bodies, in support  of a petition from the settlers  of that section asking that  a wagon road be built to  give them access to the En-  derby-Mabel Lake wagon  road. Such a road would  bring these settlers within  16 to 20 miles of Enderby,  whereas, to reach Vernon,  their present market point,  means a drive of 40 to 50  miles. To give the proposed  outlet this way would mean  the construction of a bridge  across the Spallumcheen  river at a point about six  miles from Enderby, to give  access to the present government road, and the making  of a new road into Trinity  Valley, a distance of perhaps  8 or 10 miles.  In reply to the Trinity  Valley settlers' petition, the  Government informed the  petitioners in Marc/i that the  surveyor had orders to go  over the ground and report,  but as yet he has not been  seen in the district, and the  settlers are beginning to feel  that the matter is being  shelved another season.  Enderby is particularly interested in this matter. The  proposed road connection  would bring the trade and  produce of the Trinity Valley  settlers to Enderby. It would  bring; them within 20 miles  of railway transportation instead of 40 to 50 miles as  now. It would add greatly  to the  convenience  of the  settlers and do much towards  aiding in the development of  the valley. .-?___  It is too important a matter for our Board of Trade to  let drag. We should be up  and after it all the time.  Building Big���������������������������and Well  JUDGE D. M. Walker, of  t) Winnipeg, is visiting the  Okanagan this week. With  Mrs. Walker he will spend  several days in Enderby.  Judge Walker is one of the  judicial fathers of Winnipeg.  He was there when Winnipeg was abornin' and for 20  years has been on the bench  m and about the metropolis  of the Northwest. His profession has brought him in  contact with the makers of  Canada, politically and otherwise. Forty years ago he  captained a company of Canadian militia and fought the  Fenians. He has seen Winnipeg grow from a town of  200 to a magnificent city.  He has witnessed many Canadian towns step out of their  swaddling clothes and put on  the garb of cityhood. He  knows men and things.  In his visit to Enderby,  Judge Walker is impressed  with the possibilities of the  town. He sees in what we  have the making of, a city.  And his advice would be:  Build big; don't waste  money in building small and  cheap. He has witnessed the  city of Winnipeg, and Brandon, and a great many others,  tear down and abandon public works costing thousands  because they had become  too small and inadequate  for the purpose they were  intended to serve. He has  seen so much waste of public  funds in this way that he  believes it is not only unwise  but unjust to build for the  present needs and without  regard for the future.  This is the policy Enderby  is endeavoring to follow. It  is*'the winning policy. It is  the policy that the ratepayers  of Enderby are inclined to  build upon.  In the discussion of the  loan by-law, or matters re  lating to the proposed City  Hall, by the City Council on  Monday evening, this feeling  was much in evidence. The  decision-to hold the by-law  up until the counter proposition is submitted by the men  looking more to the future,  is certain to bring about a  better understanding, and  will avoid the submitting of  a by-law that might be defeated because of its inadequacy, as some believe.  Making Happiness  A hungry man who would refuse  to eat a good dinner set before him  today, because he feared his wants  might not be satisfied tomorrow,  would be regarded as a fool or a  maniac. But, is he any more senseless than the man wno darkens the  sunshine of the present by worrying  over the difficulties that may arsic in  the future? Which is wiser, tho  woman who provides herself with  the light, airy gown she needs for tho  coming summer, or the one who  spoils her comfort and happiness by  putting away the money for' some  possible future contingency?  This is an entirely new idea, and will especially interest people who ,reside in natural  gas districts. The gas ring takes the place  of the lower Sunshine fire-pot, thus making  it possible to burn gas in your furnace without  inconvenience. Such is not possible in a  furnace where the ordinary gas log is inserted;  for, should the gas give out, a coal or wood  fire couid not be started until the gas pipes  were disconnected.  To provide against sweating in the summer  time, Sunshine Furnace is equipped with a  nickelled steel radiator and dome. All  bolts and rivets are nickelled, all rods  copper-plated. This special treatment, besides meaning quicker and greater radiation  from the radiator and dome than cold chill  iron could possibly give, acts as protection  for the bolts, rivets and rods from inroads of  gas. When cast iron comes in contact with  our nickelled steel it is coated with our special  Anti-Rust treatment, which prevents the  slightest possibility of rust commencing  anywhere in Sunshine Furnace.  The Gas Ring  _ _.  ������������������=o pi ._r  CLEAN  HEAT  ���������������������������:������������������_���������������������������������������������_  '���������������������������'.#������������������  ������������������������������������������������������:._&_  '. .. * __  8  M'CIaiy.  For sale by A. FULTON, Enderby  A Carload  of High-class  Furniture  just  unpacked  Come in and see  the new things  W. T. HOLTBY  furniture Dealer wid Und ������������������r_*������������������  BRADLEY BLK.      BUDERBY  IMPOltTA NT NOTICE.  On and after this date the following charge will be made on local an-  iiouiicenieiit.s published in these columns:  Church and Sunday school notices  of special or regular services, NO  CHAIttiE.  Notices of lectures, church socials,  bazaars, entertainments, etc., where  an admission fee is charged, or goods  and refreshments are sold, 10  CENTS A LINE.  All. announcements of dances,  "given under the auspices" entertainments, etc.,  15 CENTS A  LINE.  Business locals taking the run of  the paper, 10 CENTS A LINE.  Business locals interspersing regular news items, 20 CENTS A LINE.  In ALL cases you must furnish  your own copy and pay cash with the  order, unless you have a running account with us.  THE   .VALKE1- PKESS.  MISS C. M. DAYKIN, Graduate Nurse  of the Vancouver General Hogpital.it  prepared to make engagements for  nursing in medical, surgical and maternity work. For information re. engagements, apply to Miss C. M. Day-  kin, Armstrong, or care of Mrs. W.  T. Holtby, Enderby.  FOR   SALE - Heavy  horses,   young  pigs,  Stepney Ranch, Enderby,  horseB,   saddle  : alfalfa aeed.  The Shoe that   always  looks  Good and wears well  The ShoeTthaF makes friends  and keeps them on MERIT  tfl_ lOCWi/iiia WU BitiWBl  Every  dollar  does its  duty  when you buy a pair of  Walk Over Shoes  They're always right and they're ALL  ways right  ENDERBY    TRADING    CO.,    Ltd. /  June 3, 1909  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  6  ���������������������������<?  WHY  PayRent?  When you can  build a home to  Suit Yourself  ??  Seasoned  Lumber  Always on Hand  also a full line of building material. Estimates cheerfully  furnished.   .  A. R. Rogers Lumber Co.  Limited  Enderby B. C.  LETS  QUICKLY  DISPEL  THAT'  "BEFORE- BREAKFAST'  GROUCH  Made at Enderby  Always fresh  Better and cheaper than any imported Breakfast Food  When you use Wheatlets you are  patronising a home industry  You are buying an Enderby product  Do you.know any reason why  you should not use Wheatlets?  The Columbia Flouring Mills  Company,  Ltd.  Enderby B.   C.  We can still show  the Goods  Some prime stall-fed xbeef on  cut at the present time  Our Sausage is still a  Leader  Fish and Poultry  G. R. Sharpe,  ���������������������������="��������������������������� ENDEBBYrBrC:  Belts  The newest and best makes on  the market, and the fanciest and  most durable designs. Hot  weather novelties.  Light  Underwear  Vests  Light  Try our Orange Cider and Lime  Juice for a healthful drink.  Wheeler & Evans  R.   BLACKBURN  CITY MEAT MARKET,  Fresh  of all  kinds.   Fish and  in season  Meats  Poultry  A share of your patronage is solicited. Metcalfe Block, Cliff  St., Enderby.    Town delivery.  Buy   and    Boost   Home  Products.   It pays���������������������������BIG.  Side walking Cliff Street  IF there is any doubt as to  the importance  of good  sidewalking in adding to the  appearance and value of a  property, that doubt will be  quickly dispelled if you will  look up Cliff street from the  corner of Maud.   The north  side of the street is uniformly planked to the corner of  George, while on the south  side the business houses are  given a two-blank walk from  Vernon Road \ to Belvedere,  then  an  indifferent 3-foot  walk as far ,as Mayor Bell's  property, when it is widened  to six feet uniformly  laid.  Of course, we cannot afford'  these 6-foot walks all over  town, but would it not be  money well spent to lay these  walks on both sides of Cliff  street, at least in the business  section?    We  understand it is part of Aid. Peel's  program to replace  the 2-  plank walk from the bank  corner to  Belvedere street  with a uniform sidewalk of  proper width.   It would add  inestimably to the appearance of the street if the approach to the Jivery stable  were brought to the fevel of  the sidewalk and a walk of  uniform width continued to  connect with that now laid  in front of the Bell property.  Nothing retards growth and  business so much  as poor  sidewalks on the business  street, or the neglecting of  one side of the street for the  selfish building  up  of the  other.    When such a course  is pursued Jit places owners  of property ana businessmen  on the neglected side of the  street at a tremendous disadvantage.  Screen Doors, Screen Windows,  Barrel Churns, Iron Pipe and Fittings,  Picks and Shovels, Pumps, Machine Oil,  Building Paper, Bath Tubs, Sinks, Lavatories,  Oil Stoves, Tinware, Granite ware, ���������������������������in fact, anything that can be got in an up-to-   _    ,      date hardware store at prices that cannot be beaten.    Fulton's Hardware, Tin and Plumbing Works  CLIFF STREET ENDERBY, B. C  Everybody Pleased  The following extracts from  the press of the neighboring  towns would indicate that the  Victoria Day celebration gave  pleasure to, all:.  "Again it is our pleasant duty  to outline the Enderby celebration of the 24th of May. . . The  celebration this year was equal  and. probably superior to any  which have gone before it."  ���������������������������Vernon News.  ==^Never���������������������������were^more^elaborate.  never again in the history of lacrosse in the Okanagan will there  be such an exhibition of the national game as took place in Enderby on May 24th."  Victoria Day.  It is a mistake to term the  holiday which was celebrated  throughout Canada' on Monday  "Empire Day." It should'always be spoken of as "Victoria  Day," for Empire Day is the last  school day before, the 24th of  May, and took its origin in England, while Victoria Day was declared to be. a public holiday in  Canada by an Act of the Dominion Parliament passed several  years ago.���������������������������Vernon News.  Flag Over Public School  preparations made for the reception of guests and for their comfort. The city was profusely  decorated with flags, evergreens  and bunting, and two excellent  bands, from Enderby and from  Armstrong supplied the choicest  music. ... The people of Enderby, and particularly those who  had the affair in hand and worked  so hard to ensure its success, are  to be congratulated on the success of the celebration."���������������������������Salmon Arm Observer.  ' 'A huge crowd of pleasure  seekers took in the celebration at  Enderby on the 24th and they  could not but have enjoyed themselves for glorious weather, good  sports, music and order prevailed.  ... The celebration was by all  odds the best ever held in Enderby; there was no dragging,  the sports-were called on sharply  and every thing moved off very  smoothly. The committee in  charge of the program did their  work well; they are to be congratulated upon their success.''  Armstrong Advertiser.  The Vernon Okanagan well  says: "It is to be hoped that  The provincial law .making it  compulsory tcf fly the union jack  at, the . mast-head over every  school house in the province, requires that the flag shall be raised  each morning and lowered at the  close of each school day. The  intent of the law is to teach all  to respect the flag and what it is  emblematic of. The participation by the children in the raising  and lowering exercises is inclined  to bring to their minds afresh  each day thoughts of the flag and  the empire. it represents. This  lesson is lost if the flag is left to  fly in the breeze night and day,  andthe-raising-and^lowering exercises omitted. To ignore this  part of the law is to teach the  school children to evade the law  rather than obey it.  Bank of Montreal  - -- * '��������������������������� *��������������������������� _i  BstabHahsdWT  Capital, $14,400,000.   ... Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits, $699,969.88  HoMrarr.Preeident. Rt Hon. LORD S TRATHCONA. MOUNT ROYAL, O. C. M. Q.  President. Hon.  SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND. K. C. M. G.  Vie .-President and G������������������i������������������1Mii_������������������������������������,  SIR EDWARD CLOUSTON. Bart.    ,      -'u-  : Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E. C.  A General Banking Business Transacted .  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT ft������������������?X������������������?t *S&3fi  Branches is Okanagan Diatrlct: End srbr. Amurbraav, Von on, Kelowna and 8 ummarland '<  -  G. A. HENDBBSON. Esq,. Hanaro. ,        .--..'���������������������������}       A. E. TAYLOR, Sub-Agent Endssfar  Finest in .the Country;  , '.-Enderby is; a charming .yilliage 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 nis . .,,  hotel the King Edward. Iii addition^ to the ex-/ j."  cellerice of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10" %Q  . o'clock* which is;anadded attraction for tourists."    ;;  (Extract from Low try'��������������������������� Lodge.) -1;<  King Edward Hotel, $$ *.MURPHY En . erb������������������  *_��������������������������� ^1  ( *��������������������������� ~ '���������������������������������������������''* r  'v.    'f.1  - ;.-^_.l  .v..*;;-:.  4 "<.; i''_  ;;_ _;^l  To-day is the day  of your opportunity  I have for sale 25 acres of  level riverside land; 6 acres  in fruit, 6 acres in alfalfa  seeding, 4 acres in timothy  hay, balance light timber.  There is on the place a good  house of eight rooms, with cellar  and shed; a large barn, horse  stable and implement shed, and  good well, Place all fenced and  in crop. This figures out at $40  an acre. Do you want it? Do  not let this chance pass, for it  may be exactly what you are  after.  I have also land for sub-division  on the river front. Will give any  acreage required from one to ten  at right prices for the proper  party, a bona fide settler.  A few blocks of fruit land on  Arlington Heights still on the  market at first cost.  Chas. E. Strickland, Enderby  P. S. A few thoroughbred improved Yorkshire  pigs for sale. They are from the herd of J. Dodds  of Calgary, and he ia a prize winner.  PROTECT YOUR TREE  ���������������������������'' .     These destroyers cannot iive?where trees have been   v   .  treated with'        ���������������������������  WAR N OC K' S; TR E E   P.A.I N T; -^  Pear Blight, Rabbits, Mic., Borers, Canker Worm, San Jose Scale,' Oyster Shel.  Bark louse and Sun Scald. THE COST, IS VERY SMALL'. It will not wash off.  One application protects for two years. Warnoek's Tree Paint is not an experiment.' It has stood the  test for 5 years in all parts of the Uuited States. .It is. an absolute Preventative and Cure for Pear'  Blight. We invite investigation. The Arkansas Experimental'Station has used this'tree paint for  three years. November, 1907, they purchased 60 gallons for free distribution among leading orchards.  Send for l.^e free booklet to- Q,  R#   LAWES,   Enderby, B. C.  Agents Wanted. Sole Manufacturer for B.C  14  _*   I  .     _.T.  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  MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  A Life Insurance policy in the Royal Insurance Co.  of Liverpool, Eng��������������������������� is a valuable asset. A plain,  straightforward contract, leaving no room for  doubt as to its value.  The Liverpool ft London ft Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Assurance Co.  Boyal Insurance Coof Liverpool (Llfedept)  The London ft Lancashire Guarantee ft  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK. ENDERBY  Enderby Brick  THE BEST BRICK IN THE PROVINCE. . Specified in C.P.R  contract for facing Revelstoke station. A large stock now on hand  Reasonable prices for large or small quantities.  By far the cheapest material for a substantial bouse.    Cool in summer; warm in winter.   Saves  most of your painting and about half your insurance.  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co., Enderby  (jCHI*Oil & V. O.'Fnmara. Wnr_  Eava Troughing and all kinds of Sheet Tin and Copper work  Jobbing Work given prompt attention.  Corner Hudson and Alexander Sts.  Furnace Work  Repairing aad  SALMON ARM  Working Harness, Saddles, Repairing  Anything you need, in stock  J. W. Ev ahs&������������������AsIRUK_KER Enderby  / THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.
All   You   Have  to   Do   is' to   Knock.lt
Down  and   It  Divr'ss   Up.
Now comes a liui'H'i'Nu-aii with _._._. an-
jiou ,c:eineiit      that   Ih; ha-  st weee<led  in
.rowing ii s(.;"-splii tini; wood tree, say-3
tin;- '.Philadelphia  S" or Hi American.
'���������' mmw
benefactor   oi   the   huusar.
��������� oilier  than .Adrian  An*-!;.
pert of foivstry. who tin v.
'the..seal fir and the dried
,.',   Is. .there i~  an
uT!_i_U5'_ien to
e   :_  .mil.
noted ex-.
io the v.orld
. _ t-
apple iroe.
t*������..Ic  that' -las  eaw-e.l j
>ecoii������i' ;>i7i.'i:-i!iders, a.nd j
jt.di  ni' en
;:ii(lli:iS t<i
in .lie U
. 'I'.. *plk er,-
:-a-'ir.iay and
���������vin'i'.v   iv,i:'.!.-
T-"! . a IM t r>
;������������������������������������;) !!)������������������ fire?
:::e .-train uu
iSiiiniay 1. .1 ju'i) I ha! i>...
t ii 'leave fur .s-inie ���������>' !ier p
.saw vufficu. I h-n_'h. t" !
p>:n_. until -*prii!__ i- a ;������������������!'.
tin   human -y-ie;n.
With ihe-1 though;-! in mind, Mr.
A nek set io work upon his "*������������������_*"-~i������IiLiiii^r
ire . It i.s not i|iii_e jn .-fei'i-.l. a- the
knots (In tint e!eav<; easily, but foi ordinary use the tree is pr.ieli-.il.
AN EX?ESi������KG������0 HOUSEWIFE
All   that   is  luv-.s.sary   is   'o   eh"p
tree down.    A.s  it   falls
into   stove   lengths   a::d
soli,   themselves       Into
ie i
it divides it-e|f
ih..e iti i������ni
.kimlliiiL'   .size.-.
knows iiiai S .n.I;<!:_ Soup
means a vo-idc*. _������ j; .vinjc of
time and labotir in itouse-
c leaning.
Whether .vith hot or cold
water, nothing sets the dirt
off 30 quickly and without
injury as Sunlight Soap.
5ur._.g.it makes the home
as fresh a_ new.
Indian   Runs   Down. V.elves.
Charley Taylor, a halt-breed Indian
living a''- Solon Springs, a small town
near Superior, is iTF-'the 'wolf hunting
business fur the bounty there i.s in ic.
and catches the wolves by��������� running them
down., lie hit the hot trail of one of the
timber beasts .ebruary JO nnd overtook
the exhausted aiimial on February __.
He killed it wilh a .stout elub whieh he
earries when  "hunting."
Taylor says thai there is nothing remarkable about hunting wolves in this
manner. \ViLli snowshoes a man ean
nm down a wolf, who-e paee i������ -lower
in ..low. in from nae and a half lo two
dav<,   bin   Taylor   wa-   without    ..iow-
���������i!s   i.-   I'l'dur;iitee.   p;
A nek says tlutc he arrives 'at this end
,y crossing the much-jointed bamboo,
.-til. the  shellbark  tree.
���������^^___BS3___r_aE_E_K__ tra
The ills of ' childhood are
many, and may prove seriou.. if
not- promptly attended to. J:i
all homes where Baby _ Own
Tablets are kept there i-> a
prompt cure, ut hand for such
trouble. u-> indigo, tion, colic,
diarrhoea, constipation, worms,
and teething trouble-.       And the
motl'.er !mi tne guarantee ot a
,o veritmcul analyst that this
medicine, contains no opiate or
poisonoir- drug. .Mr.-,. .11. Hammond, Cupeio.vn. Out., says:
"���������' [ have used .Baby's Own Tablet, and think nothing can equal
them for small children. 1
would not hc without them in
the home, for they saved my
Tittle girl's life." Sold by medicine, dealers, or by mail at 25
cents a box from The Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., J.rockville,
..���������^-���������-^-^-���������-���������-���������.-���������-.-���������   .���������-������������������>-��������� ���������-.���������.-���������-���������..-
Maine  Schoolboy  Traders.
With a record of swapping four
watches in one day Albert Kilby, a. fourteen-year-old "l-'reeport schoolboy, claims
the champion. iip of Maine.- Young Kilby can be found at any place at any
time, wherever a crowd has collected or
is liable -to collect, trying to trade-
watches, and he rarely fails to locate a
Saturday the boy sold a watch for $C.
He bought it back for $2 and another to
boot, then finding his customer still
open for business lie gave him an alarm
clock for the -watch. 'Within the last
yearOKilby has traded more than 300
-watches.���������Kennebec J������������-iml. .
It must gtv��������� satisfaction or you don't
pay .or H.
U tfce only Ga������oHa. __i_l__ tfjat yo������ out try
tMfM. you bur. I Scdo . -rtat tt_ "V.un-
������!���������_" .Itt do. and I wftat 7������n to be ful _���������
tpttsfM with tt IrtvM 70u pay for it. ?_���������
pne* ia low. Pull t>arttc_l_m tr������������.
 Wm. Qillespio. Dcpt. V'M"	
Those   Spring   Hats.       '
lew   ?(>iing   hats   are     frightful
���������diiie-.    All oiu1
tienee :iit.( the ability to follow the trail
of   the   wolf   after   dark.     Tlie   Indians
u-ually  hunt   in  pairs.-   Snpeiior C'orre-
spondenec m. ]'an! Pioneer 1 .e-s.
like wa-iiiv.bs wlieu invert-
���������8 Front St. East,
Does Not Now  Play Golf, Though  He
Enjoys  Watching   It.
The beautiful new croquet ground at
Cannes will probjbly w������,.ft good deal of
King -Edward should ho be there, sayfl
"Madame" C!olf,('iirioii.sly enough, does
not s. ftT HiniTii ml "Be" how "scarcely-pFaya"
������t all, although he is fond of watching the game.
There wan formerly no croquet ground
at Biarritz,'.but. ..mv the King took to
tfoingf there anntially a lawn ha.. l������cn
,sct apart for them a'ljoitiiiig the golf
'ground nnd no one else uses il during
certain hours of the day.
The King plays remarkably well and
adopts the complicated modern'crtujii.t,.
ao unlike the gaum which was looked
upon ad only suitable for .-urates and
old maids. He is said to be especially
skilful at long shots.
The number of lives lost i:
bus tornado is now e.-.imat
ih. Arkan-
d ac  forty-
Betwccn bridge and stream the .Lord'.,
mercy may be found.-St. Atigustin.
They loo
To each a hanging   .aiden cling. .
With here and  there u twig inserted;
If ever, since thi- world began,
"More homely headgear was invented,
Tim poor inventor, whether man
Or woman, inn.i have been demented.
Vou wonder when you see them in
Show windows scattered through the
Jfow women wearing them may  ,-iu
Men's love or be considered pr.ity;
You ask yourself a.s you behold
Them on the dummies, forced to bear
IJow lovely woman, young ov old.
May ever be induced to wear them.
But be of good cheer yet and cling ���������
Unceasingly tt. hope, oh. brother;
The maiden will be sweet this spring,
And eharming still, somehow or other!
She never yc. has failed to stir
The old, disturbing, heavenly passion,
Xo matter what the milliner
Decreed to be tbe latest, fash ion.
���������Chicago Record-Herald.
. ���������������	
You know heart fluttering means you
arc not as,-well as you should be. It's
an evidence of impaired nerve and muscular power. To obtain cure, try .Ferrozone; it ha. a special action on the
heart as seen in the case of Thomas
Orover,- of Cole Harbor, !_. S., who says:
''Jf I exerted myself ii would bring palpitation. To carry any heavy weight
or go quickly upstairs completely knocked me out. When bad attacks came on.
1 lived in fear of sudden death. Terro-
zone gave my heart the very assistance
it needed, and. now 1 am quite well." For
heart or nerves it's hard to excel .Ver-
roaone; 50c. per box ������t till dealers,
   . * ������	
British Water Power.
The growing industry of extracting
aluminum has stimulated the search for
water-power iu the British Isles, because the extraction of aluminum is so
expensive that only low-cost power cau
be economically employed. In this respect Scotland, with its mountains, is
coming to the front. The water-power
plant at the falls of Foyers, iu Scotland, has hitherto been the largest in
Great Britain; but now a still larger-
plant,' at Kinlochloven, utilizing thc
rainfall over a tract of 55 square miles,
is about, to be put into operation for
the production of aluminum. Its nine
hvdraulic turbines, each of 3,200   brake
Brown���������Don't you think Tune a
beautiful  month?
Jones���������You must excuse me from
answering that question; I wa_ married iii. June and my wife is in  the
next room.
If He Only  Knew.
' _ ..'isn't handsome, yet he seems popular with the girls." <>
���������'���������'They think lie looks like a B .liken."
���������Louisville Courier Journal.
__������������������   o # ������	
Minard's Liniment for sale everywhere.
Temperature of Arctic .-egions.
The idea prevails that thc Arctic regions arc always in the grip of King
Frost. A careful log kept for the Meteorological Society for six montli3, with
temperature observations taken.at S a.
nx., 12 noon, -1 p. m., and S p. m. shows
during that period that as far north
as 77 degrees north latitude, or about
two thousand miles to the north of Ot-
' tawa,- the average temperature at noon
worked out at 33.S.5 degrees Fahrenheit.
The greatest cold noted was on October
2S at S a.m., in the 70th degree of north
latitude, and-was 52 degrees Fahrenheit. Tlie temperature observations were
kept from ilay 1 to October 31,
To All Wom.ii: I -will fiond free .ilh full
instructions, my home troatmsnt -wilc_
postively cure.* L������eueorr_.oea, Ulceration,
Displacements, Falling oJtli. Womb, Painful or Irregular periods, Uteriaa aad Ovarian Tumors or Growths, alao Hot Flushes,
Nervousness, Melancholy, Pains ia the Hoad,
Back or Bowols, Kidney and Bladder troubles,
.here caused by -weakness peculiar to our
eex. You can cwatiauo treatment at borne a.t
a cost of only 12 centa a week. My book,
"Womaa's Owa Medical Adviser," also seat
free on request. Write to-day. Address,
Mrs. M. Summer .  Bos H.   .  Windsor,  Ont.
j I)������'.i ..hi ful Cur <; 1)1 *< .ovci-uil Ti _u  Cures
j Quickly.
j.     Ohl-fa. .liom-d remedies
j wore a d._n i-ii i a to red
through .ho stomach
only, but a^ it i. immi--
.->ih!������' in .-wallow anything intu the lungs, lillle hi-iu-i'il over ������������������i'-nl_yc.|.
Strong drug . .ueli ;n
opiiim. I'hloi'odync ami
i-oeaine were re. >rteil tn
hut ilid :no:v harm than
.Nowaday-;, when a
d(ii-tor meets a ease oi-
catarrh ��������� finds the
throat filled with mucous���������sure al! the way
down, he prescribes L'.-t-
tarrlu .'.one because hu
knows".t goes direct lo
the disease.
Catarrhozone cures by
anlisepli-,'.   balsams   that
issue.no.- .15,: iyoy
1"> OUT13MAN" WANTEli���������riEGUltiVIl CU������-
-l-Vf-.'.niieiv.-salary or eomntisjsioii; sanities
-free c-r returu-ab!.; Jrci.uf. ..-*_>3id; oxcluaive
iorritorv.   Apply  Alfred  Tyler, J-.or.-don, Out.
*'*��������� stockins darru-r; fits oa auy ; .win.
.mac-bine; a coon (o haui^koejers; big profit.   A. James Choslier,  Port Hops,  Out.
���������J.A14MS" i'"OR tiALh;.
Oi: SAI.E���������01. TO UKNT-llO ACIJM.S.
eluse t(> Hot.hvvel!; (jO'xl !i;o\is. and itu-in
bu!!'J'iiiK;i; kooiI i-oihIh; '.���������jiuiw o:wy. Ai'i������'!y 0>
'���������Miljon. Hurler A Ulljlv.a . l.ondoii, Oan-
tul:;. ���������
_ 31
M li
"I. Git SALK-lMDI'llOVKti KAItM IN TI fit
i. Townshli) of Aiihur. feui-.i.y ot W������ .Iii-r-
��������� i.i .1. !!������:! iicrf.s. Ti> rlean.'.l. brick dw������l!in_,
IkiiiI. barn, n . ver-failiny wo.l,;__ milo frwu
seliuol. I nilie fiNUU eh arch, iiini five nilKti
from Ml. l''oi-ftt.:.. S.'J.i'.V>���������about .5l,i>W OiWli,
bJlu'iji:,- (������i uteris, y_ S_. J. A. ilalated.
Mdinif.'. .  n ....   Oni.
FarmFor Sa3c i&���������
Ji *aJL ���������*BS,*A'ni3FarinjliiMSt..tM.Strouf_
n_____acc_i__a Now Monthly Hull-tin of licit
liar, .litis, profusely illiisiritsd, rn.iil=dy>_ ; we jiay
vuur R. _. fir.:. E. A. STROUT CO., Boo_ C 1.
WorM'i Urge st Finn Deilr.ii, Usiwrsity El _���������Srr������c_.._ _
are carried by the air
you breathe direct |o the
.source of the  trouble.
Jt aids expect oration
���������Clears away ihe
phlegin���������carried health-
laden vapors lo the sore,
irritated   tissues.
In  one    minute    you
experience,     decided   relict'   with    Catarrhozone
aud  invariably it    does      Actual:si/.o-
cure ^vcry type of Catarrh. Hit _;chiii...
Irritable Tiiroai. and 'llo.'tr.-ene.s.s.
Just think of if���������a sure cure
without- . oxious drugs���������one that- i_
guaranteed and delightfully pleasant as
well. Calarrhozone only, complete for
two month.' use. $1: small (trial) size
25c, at all dealer.-, or X.-C. Poison &
Co., _ arfford. Conn., L'. S. A., and Kingston. Ont.
��������� ������ ���������
wheels in the British laltsa.
- .atcr-
T -wa.. cured  of .\eute Bronchitis   hj
���������MINARD'S-LL\I.MKNT. . * .,'
Bav of Tslunds.
���������-T- was   cured  of    i-.eial X''itralgia by
T was cured of Chronic Bhoumalisni by
Albert Co.. X. B.
"Why do you always burst into fears
when you come homo from the- club?"
"My wife would burst into  tears if I
didn't.. Went '.-ut to it. old boy. It's the
only  way.���������Louisville Courier-Journal.
Minard's   Liniment Relieves Neuralgia.
Moving   Stairs   f_r   Waiters.
It is a strange fact that one of the
greatest conveniences' possible in the
working mechanism of a hotel is being
successfully introduced in foreign hotels,
and although manufacturer in New
York, is billy beginning to be heard of
in the Unil'Ml States.
It is known as nu escalator) aiu^ is a
moving runway or stairs for earrying
the waiters .from the level of the kitchen to upper dining room... Less than
o year ago says popular Mechanics, one
of*them was shipped to a leading hotel
in Stockholm, Sw.edsn. and-some time
later another to :i hotel in Buenos
Ayre.s. Others arc being prepared for
shipment to hotels in Europe.
������������������. ������������������-������������������-���������r
Repeat it:���������"Shiloh's Cure will
alvyays cure my cottg-hs and colds."
��������� ���������������*���������������
"Mrs. McGoozle, your luisbaud is _
singularly g-ii'ted man. It's a wonder to
me that he isn't on the lecture platform."
"I think he contemplates taking; to
that some day. In fact, ho has been lecturing in a desultory sort of way, just
for practice, i'or the last ten yeara."
"Why,  where.  Mrs.  McGoozle?"
"At homo. I'm the audience."
(Montreal Gazette.)
The grand jury of Carle ton county, at
Ottawa, complains that itrtlie local jail
there are a number of able-bodied young
men confined for vagrancy and drunkenness who look upon their confinement as
anything hut a, punishment. The state
of affaii'3 is propably repeated in manj
other prisons.
The child is father to the man.���������
Safety   at
Some comment was excited in the cane
of the. Bepuhlic on account of the fact
that thc boat, equipment was not large
enough to carry all persons on board. It
is doubtful whether this is the ease in
any ship carrying a large number of
Thc largest lifeboats liave a capacity
of from fort. to fifty people and if the
total complement be taken at 2,400 it
will'be seen that from fifty to sixty of
such boats will he required. Thc question arises how such an outfit of ordirv
arv boats could be provided.
Tlie folding boat in its latest forms
seems to meet this demand to some extent, but still leaves much to be desired,
and life ral'U nre difficult to handle. The
ordinary'lifeboat of to-day is practically
the same a.s for a number of years in the
past. The means of launching the lifeboat,  however, have been   improved.
The old davit had many dmwbsuVs.
Most modern ships nre generally fitted
with some improved type of apparatus
for this purpose. Releasing gears of
various types are also now on the market.���������American Review of Reviews.
His  Surst of Generosity.
"Your boy's injury is not as severe
a.s I had anticipated,'' the surgeon assured him. "I shall not have to amputate his leg."
"I am glad to hear you say so," said
Mr. Tyte-i'hist. .with emotion. -'Still if
it had been necessary in order to save
his life, I���������I was willing to bear the expense of it!" .
Gold Laid Watch
Guaranteed for _ . years
FREE forHolIinx4 lio.on Cobalt Gold lnklaa.. I. iu .i 15������.
ea.h.   'JL'I.ese pons   . ri to a
beautiful color by -.imply dipping in "wato_ " No i:ik required.    Writo to-day.* "A'e
trust you with the ji.n., 30II
them and   .turn tlia 11.01107
and win tiii.s little beauty
Gold Finished Watch ami
also a. lovely Tea Set Free
Dept   120 Toroufco, Ont.
"Yes. suh," said a prominent son of
thc Dark and Bloody Ground, "it is a
lamentable fact that the ���������yot.njjuli generation is tunning its back on traditions and institutions of our beloved
southland. Now, thuh wa. Cuhnel
Ctiwkright . eldest son., as fine a boy,
I-gad. sub. as. evuh lived; he went
iiawfli. "and by-and-bye shot himself in
a saloon in Now Yowl;, when he might
just as well have stayed heah and had
some one else do it for him."���������l'uck.
custom and mall oi.or business In
State: ago compels rotir.aisu . don't wtto-
u:il._. you mean bu.slui.i_ W-.u. Lumber .
iltfod City. Michigan.
���������i Trunk Pacific terminus, .111 be j>ut on
the market in May or ..ulus next. -Porson.i
intending to invest siiould -.vrite for iutor-
maiion and advice to the l'riuce Rupert fte.1-
ty-Coujmercial Co., .imited, _0 Richard
su-eet.   Vancouver,   B.  C.
A GENTS��������� BRAXCfl OKIHOli���������CRI'IW OR-
.TJl. i;a������i'/.oi. wanted overywhe.re, advorlisln _
and iutroduciii}? oO Xe-.v Family Soap aasort-
meat^-, seven cuke. $1.00; box eostJS Ifte; talcum .powder premium; oi.liei. in proportion;
handsomo jjaclaige:;; 00mpetltion bcu.n 10
���������ways.: seucral aganey .pays S-.O-.-JlOO weekly.
Moore Bros., manufacturers 1-0 year.s csbab-
lishcd).  2SS  G.-ecnwleli s.trect,   Now York.
JJ me qun.iitity and lowest prico you will
take, subject telegraphic nceeptauce, you to
forward subject .ight draft; uuy ba.uk. Keu-
iiir.i..  tlyl Main,  Winnipeg-.
"������    ans' land warrants; spot ea-'vh paid. W.
V.  Kodscrs,  real  estate agent.  <J'.   llcltttyra
bloclc.  Winnipeg;,   Man. 	
_��������������� .
C.������ N.
,T -1 ii������w discovery. Has aiore
r ejuvetiatine', "italizitisr
force than h������.s ever before
been offered .'Sufferers from lack of vigor and
vital weakness which sap the pleasures of lil_
should take C.���������>'. One box will show wonderful results. Sent by mail in plaiu packaje only
on receipt of this advertisement nnd one dollar.
Address. The Nervine Co., Windsoi. Ont.
'���������     . ������ .	
'���������'Your   daughter   and   her beau   .-ere
engaged  ii^long- lime,  weren't, t.hey?"
^"���������Tjomimvsv^yes!''" I  had" to'buy eight
new sofa cushion covers before they go'O
married at last."���������Cleveland   Leader.
      _ . .	
Minard's  Liniment Cures  Burns,  etc.
��������� .������ ������ _	
Paris   Doctors   May  Wear   3adgis.
'I'lic Paris Medical Society is considering asking physicians to wear badges in
the streets aud public places so that they
cau be easily found in ease of accid.its.
It is not infrequent for a person in
need of medical aid or acting as : .cd-
seno.r for some one who has to run lor
blocks before encountering a doctor's
sign, and at any time he might, unknowingly pss a physician. ���������l-'roa. Popular Mechanic*,
"Does your opera open with the usual
chorus  of   morn'- villagers?" - v
"So; my opera, i.s very remarkable. It
opens villi 11 chorus of disgruntled taxpayers."���������Louisville   Courier-Journal.
j.epeat it:���������" Shiloh's Cure will always cure my coug_3 and colds."
 <-. .������	
Wanted  Toast   Butter.
A young woman in Philadelphia buc
re-orilly married was enjoying the- delightful novelty of marketing one morning shortly after the termination of {ho
"I wsh lo get some butler, please/'
said she lo thc dealer.
"Koll butter, muni?" asked the max..
"So," promptly replied his customer,
���������'���������'we wish to _at it on toa-si. My husband doesn't care for rolls.'-'���������What To
A Woman's Sympathy
Are you discoura .cd? Is your*doctor's
bill a heavy financial load? Is your pain
a heavy physical burden? I know what
these mean to delicate women���������I havf3
been discourag_d\ too; but learned how to
cure .nvself. I want to relieve your burdens. Why not end tlio pain unci stop the
doctor's bill? I ean do this for you and
���������will if vou will assist me.
All vou need do is to -write for a free
box of the remedy which has been placed
in mv hands to be sdven away. Perhaps
this one box will cure you���������it lias clone bo
for others. Ji so. I shall be happy and
you will bo cured for 2e (the cost of a
postage stamp). Your letters held confidentially. Write to-day for my free treatment. MRS. F. E CUfSRAH. Windsor, Ont.
Philanthropist���������Haven't you any ijm-
palhy for the unemployed, colon ji?
Political���������1 don't know any unemployed, sir. Kvery man of my ac-iiumit-
niu. _ lias heen working hard for tlm la..fc
two or    three weeks trying to   land   a
job in Washington.
 _��������� ������ .	
j jt: ���������"Shiloh's Cure will always
! cure   my  coughs   and   colds."
,������������������������������������������ _������	
When   tbe  Tank   Went   Dry.
"Well, Hull's .'lnolher horse on me,"
said Hie automobilist a������ his machine
stopped dead iu Hie road nine mile., from
Thereupon  he  began  to look around
iov a farmer.
Minard's   Liniment   Cures   Dandruff.
��������� _��������������� .	
Appreciation, -f
>^u:i���������Poor girl!     She broke down in
the middle of'that aria and gave it up.
Yet you applaude4 her.
Jack���������I   applauded    her for realising
that  she couldn't sing.
" Silent as the Sphinx!"
Always, everywhere in Canada, ask for Eddy's Matches .HE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  _^  J  Use of Word "The"  in Titles of Plays.  From the earliest days of the stone  r.ge down in tin. present liunnciil dramatists have -huwu a weakness for "the"  n.. ti beginning for th_ittric.il sign-, but  never before ha- then; been i.icli a reck-  h-vs abandon in i!u: use of the article.  Nine current plays use the favorite  word in their titii .. "The Family,"  "The Writing on the Wull."' "The CJrent  Divide," "The Great John Canton,"  "The Head of the J louse," "The Prince  oi 'J .���������������������������night.," "Tlio Hoy and the Girl,"  "The L'owbo- und ihe Thief," and "The  Golden Girl." Nine -m one city seems a  reasonably large ntimbci.  - But New York goes Chicago six bettor. The great white way.and its environs can make.a showing of fifteen  ���������������������������the" titles. The-list includes "The Fan-  Co-. <l," ,"T_e Third Degree," ''The Buttle." "The Dawn of a To-morrow," ''Tlie  Patriot," "The Richest Girl," "The Easiest Way." "The-. Girl From Rector's,"  "The Fighting Hope." '"The Man From  Home," " "The Travelling Salesman,"  "Tlie Merchant of Venice," "The -Three  ���������������������������Twins," "Thc County Fair," and "Thc  Queen of the Moulin Rouge."  When one begins to ��������������������������� associate 'the"  titles with certain authors or managers  it is interesting to observe bow swiftly  the list, develops. Charles Klein, - for  example, has a striking penchant' for  the article. His writings include "Thc  Third Degree," "The Stop-Sister," "Tlio  Daughters of Men," "The Music Master," and ''The Lion and the Mouse."  Charles Rami Kennedy is likewise under the spell of the magic letters. He  ha? written "The Servant in the House,"  and "Thc W interfeast." and is now  writing "The Idol Breaker." and "The  11 lib. of Man." He planned to' use "The  Great Divide" for a play that lias been  -developing in his mind for several years,  but William "Vauglian Moody anticipated him'. Mr. Moody has- written just  two play . The name?, of both of them  follow the fashionable form, "Thc Great  Divide"' and "The "Faith Healer."  Reference to Kennedy and Moody recalls ihe  fact that Henry Miller      lias  been associate,  with a respectable number  of  ���������������������������'._."' title   plays. As  actor or  manager he has at oncuime or another  been responsible for "Tlie"Great Divide,"  ���������������������������   "The Servant in the House," "The Lanc-  ' .rs."    "'The Wiiilerfeast," - "The   Light  ���������������������������Eternal,-"      "The' Master."   "Thc  Only  Way,"    '-The  Master    Builder.",.   "The  Faith "Healer." and now "Thc Family."  If one William _- Shakespeare  ' were  among our  leading playwrights of  the  present, he would find himself sadly behind the record.    "The Tempest," "'The  Merry Wives of Windsor,'-' "The Merchant of Venice," aud "''The Taming of  thc Shrew" make a poor .showing in  proportion to the near-Filch number of  plays ho turned out iu the course of a  slrenuous career.      As    for   Hoy I !  That industrious playwright never once  u*rd tho article. Rut "he offset, his  .icrt comings in Inat particular by  working lhe r'val article overtime, livery play he wiotc boasted a title that  began wilh "A."  .��������������������������� Tlie popular article ha? an odd way  of tying together certain classifications  of play . For example, there has been  heated discussion in regard to the deleterious effect ou community uplifts exercised by such dramatic masterpieces  as "The 1 "line Mouse," "Tho Moulin  Ivouge," "The Girl From Rector's." "The  Mimic World," "Thc Follies of' 1907,"  '"The Parisian Model," and "The Devil."  The plays that arc exactly opposite in  character and moral influence 'to this  dramatic seven-up are "The Servant in  the House." "The Passing of lhe Third  Floor Back," and "The Faith Healer"���������������������������  not to mention "'.lie Passion J'lay."  If playwriting were controlled by tho  business departments of theatres' the  first and most important consideration  in the selection of titles would bo a pro-  'per respect for the-soul of wit. One word  titles, such as "Hamlet," "Samson."  ���������������������������"���������������������������Israel." ."Casio," or even "Ben-llur"  would have thc right of way wherever  electric signs are used. Unforlunat_.ly  it i; not always easy lo unearth nn ��������������������������� ;'  fee live one-word title, and that is why  the article proves so helpful.  Two word titles ,whi<_h begin with  "the," are both effective aiuMucxpen-  sivc, as. for instance, "The Devil," "The  Battle." "The Thief," and "The Family."  All four plays have titles that are swelled with less than leu electric- letters.  An. thc four names arc decidedly more  striking and interest compelling than the  title of Mr. .otliern's play of last season,  "The Fool Hath Said in His Heart, There  Is Xo God." Vet, ihe title contains two  more letters than'the aggregate of letters in the four shorter titles.  Ilie idosynci. sies of authors in the  matter of titles is well illustrated by-  Henri Bernstein, author of "Thc Thief.'-'  Every title he has selected, or will select,  according to his own confession, contains  exactly six letters, as. for example,  ���������������������������'Samson.-'' "Israel." and tho French original of "Thc Thief"���������������������������"Voleur." Charles  Kami Kennedy admits that the iiile of  every play he purposes to" write will  be_.ii with* "the."  Hoy. was absolutely superstitious  about; "A." After the success of "A Tin  Soldier." ho refused to desert thc article  which,he considered his mascot. "Tom"  ltobert..>n. author of tlie "Teacun and  A family Necessity  Is n remedy capable oi' iifi______g  immediate relief to the hundred  and one ailments tliat constantly  arise. It may be a cold, perhaps  toothache, neuralgia, pain in thc  back���������������������������u.sg Poison's Nerviline, it's  penetrating, pain-subduing and  powerful.  NERVILINE  is at least five limes stronger than  ordinary remedies and ils worth  in any household can't be overestimated. For man or beast,  Nervilinc i.s a panacea for all pain.  "Not If It Cost Tcii Dollars  A bottle, would I be without Poison's  Nerviline." writes .1. A. JUitli, a fnrrac-r  ;.".vinK near Trenton, Out. ���������������������������'.Nerviline is  tlio best household liniment l know. Wo  UHe It for stomach troubles, indigestion,  hsnC.\she, and summer complaint. I know  oi iiv__.n_. better to take in hot water  to Ureals up a cold, or, to rub on for  rlieumsiism or neuralgia." Every farmer  should keep, a few bottles of Nerviline  handy aud hare .smaller doctor bills.  Nerviline is a protection and safeguard  azalust the pains aud aches of the eiuiro  family, raid cures rheumatism, neuralgia,  toothache, etc. 23 cents for a large bottle.  Saucer" comedies, was almost as superstitious'about o:k! word title. And he  scored a series of succ;_.-_s with. "Caste."  ".Society." "Play." "JJirth." "Progress'."  ���������������������������\_chooJ." and a half dozen others. Hut  be broke hi- own rule whcii he wrote  "David  ._..__.''  Playgoers who are not close observers  of the tendency ul" the times may u:\_e  th it tiie overworked article ha_ always  been exceptionally popular, fc'o it has;  but never a.s popul."r as this .-eason. It  may surprise lhe skeptics to learn tint  over ;i hundred play, produced this season, or left over from former .etisoi .���������������������������  but .still running���������������������������have titles lhat begin  with "the." And one may count ou i_.  finger- of one's" two hands the pl.iv- that  have scored .ucccs-ses this year which do  not feature."the" iu their titles.  _��������������������������������������������� ������������������  ROPY MILK.  Cause   of   Much   Annoyance   to  farmers Explained.  W������������������ know of no other medicine which has been so'suo  cessful in relieving the suffering of women, or secured so  many genuine testimonials, as has Lydia E. Pinkham's  -Vegetable Compound.--'----  -    -     -  _   -   In almost every community you will find women wlio  have been restored to health by'Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Almost every woman you meet has  either been benefited by it, or knows some one who has.  In thc Pinkham Laboratory at Lynn, Mass., are files containing over one million one hundred thousand letters from  women seeking health, in which many openly state over  their own signatures that they have regained their health  by taking Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.  Lydia E.'Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has saved  many women from surgical operations.  Lydia E������������������ Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is made ex-'  clusively from roots and herbs, and is perfectly harmless."  The reason wily it is so successful is because it contains  ingredients which act directly upon the female organism,  restoring'it tohealthy and normal activity. >  Thousands of unsolicited and genuine testimonials such  as the following prove the efficiency of this simple remedy.  Fellcriver. Quo.���������������������������"Without Lydia. E. Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound _ would not foe alive. For five months I had painful  and ir. e .ul .. periods and iiiflsimmsiti on of (hc uterus. I suffered like a, n-.sii.yr and thoug.it of ion of death. .1 consulted  two doctors who could do nothing for inc. I went to a hospital,  and thc host doctors said I must submit, to an operation, because  k had a tumor. I went back home much discouraged. One of  my cousins advised me to take your Compound, as it had cured  her. I did so and. soon commenced to feel better, and my appetite came back with the first bottle. Xow t feci no pain and am  cured. Your remedy is deserving of praise." ��������������������������� Mrs. Emma  Chatel, Valley fie hi, B'cllc river, Quebec.  Women   who are suffering from those distressing ills  peculiar to. their sex should not lose sight of these facts  or doubt the ability  of  Lydia E.   Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound to restore their health.  v The milkmen and milk consumers have  been caused much annoyance in recent  times by the ropiness discovered in the  milk, .which in a-few hours turned, viscid  -and fchiny. Many disgusted consumers  quit their milkmen-and sought other  source of supply, only, perhaps, to find  the same condition of things in a few  days. The authorities of the Agricultural College were appealed to and they  have investigated and discovered the  cause and suggest remedies. The}' say  that although it is possible for this condition of milk to occur at any time^of  the year, this is the season when it is  perhaps most prevalent: and so, thinking that probably- < other farmers or  handlers of milk may be so troubled, and  entirely in the dark as to thc cause and  control of such an unsatisfactory state  of thing... we take the liberty of sending to the press a few lines on the subject.  Although it impossible for cattle suffering from inflamed udders or garget,  to produce a slimy milk, we proved conclusively iu each case investigated, that  it was not any disease in. any of the  cattle that was the cause of the ropy  milk. In fact, this kind of ropy milk is  not ca_us_cdj.y_ ajlisc-ase-.productiyegerui  but by one that lives in water, and - is  not at all dangerous from a health  standpoint, either for animals or man.  So that this kind of ropy milk is not  caused by a condition of the cow, nor  will it cause any disease in man, but  owing lo itr, disgusting appearance, the  slimy, ropy stuff is thrown away by  tho housekeeper, and the milkman who  supplies it is told that his milk is not  wauled any more.  A Gem Does the Work.  The germ Unit causes the trouble i.s  known io bacteriologists as Bacillus  lad is viscosu _. lhat is; the genu  which makes milk viscid. It lives indefinitely aud multiplies in water containing organic matter. Some dis-  liicts are troubled with it while others are not. Wc may liken it to a  bud weed whicli may be prevalent on one  la nn or throughout a whole neighbor-  lioo.l. and other districts may not be  tioubled wit.h it at all until it spreads  to them fiom the infected areas in oue  or more of the many w.i.vs that everybody know., weeds spiead. The germ,  though small���������������������������it has to be magnified one  thou.and times before it can be seen  has a comparatively thick. - gelatinous  covering when it grows in milk wiil increase into millions of its kind in  twenty-four hours, we can easily sec  how the milk becomes sticky or ropy  --it is simply because millions of the.:  germs with their thick, sl'iny coverings,  have developed in the milk, until the  milk is practically nothing but a mass  of them.   '  At the farms ai which investigations  were carried on. thc cattle on. inspection  proved to be ail right, and samples of  their milk tested were proved to be free  from the trouble. Smnph-s of water  from the well-., r is terns and cooling' vats  proved these to be the souiec of the  liouble in every instance.  Found in thc Water.  Tn one case the barnyard well proved to be badly infected, and from this  well the cooling vats were filled, and  these were badly infected. J it _t one spot  o. this water accidentally splashed into a can of milk would cause it to become lopy. I.  any of this water got on  to the milkman's hands, he would be  liable to smear it oil the cans when he  was putting them iu the vats, or when  he. was putting on the can lids, the result would be ropy milk. In many other  ways it would be possible for a little  o*' lhe water to get into the milk. Then  if the cans, pnile and strainers were  not thoroughly scalded after they hud  once had infected milk in them, thc  milk that was put into them afterwards  would become ropy. As it lakes from  twelve lo-liiii .y-sixjiours for thc ropiness to develop, ''tli"c milk has usually  left the milkman's or farmer's hands,  before it gels ropy, and these men know  nothing about it until they hear from  their customers about it next  dav.  a  Keep Out the Germ.  Such, then, is the nature of the trouble, and its cause: now for the remedy.  When once milk is infected, it cannot be  prevented from becoming ropy unless it  turns sour. The souring of the milk  Ly the lactic acid germ will prevent the  development of tho ropy milk germ, and  we have known farmers prefer to havc-  their milk turn sour rather than have  the reputation of being retailers of ropy  milk, and so they did not put their cans  into the cooling vats. The remedy for  the trouble is to prevent the germs from  getting into the milk, and to prevent  them from getting in we must know how  they get in, and where they come from,  simple way of ascertaining where they  come from is to .take a series of vessels,  such as tumblers, cups, bottles or jugs,  thoroughly scald these, and put into  them some milk immediately after milking. Then into one of these put'a spoonful of water from the cooling vat, into  another the same quantity from thc well  or cistern, into another a little dust from  the stable or milk house floor, and so on,  putting into one of these vessels of  milk a little of the water or other  material that may be suspected to be  the infection. Then eovci. these over  with a piate or saucer, or anything else  that has been scalded, and put them  away where they will not be disturbed  for twenty-four hours or so.- Then  using a different spoon or fork for each  one, lest them for ropiness, and in this  way one can find out where- the germ  is coming from.    -  Be Careful of Poison.  All cans, pails, strainers, etc., should  be thoroughly scalded or steamed1 before use each time. If the source of  the trouble be a well or cistern, the  water from these places should not be  allowed to touch the milk pans, pails,  etc. Or if no-other water is to be had  for filling the cooling vats, a little potassium bichromate to one thousand parts  of.water. This will prevent the growth  of the germs iu thc water.' This is,  however, a poison,- so wire must be used  to pre. .nt its access into the milk.  The floor and walls of. thc milk house  should be thoroughly disinfected with a  five per cent solution of sulphuric acid  (oil of vitriol),'which may be sprinkled  around with an old broom, as, if applied  with a spraying machine, the acid will  injure the machine. To put the remedy  in a nutshell, find out, in the manner  .escribed, where thc infection cornea  from, and then by taking particular.care,  prevent .any of this infected - material  from getting into the.milk or. on the  cans, pails and strainers, etc., or hands  and clothes of all who have anything to  do in thc milking operations. If this is  carefully attended to, there will be no  more trouble with ropy milk.  WHY ECZEMA PATIENTS SUFFER  No  Wonder They   Despair���������������������������But  Cure  Has Now Been Found.  _t is a strange,thing about eczema.  After wasting -money on    nostrums,  iltreih^th^^rom .ch===oi'^=_iiicaring==ion=  greasy salves for years, many a   skin  'sufferer give,  up in despair.   He says:  "What is the use, some may be cured,  but my case i.s hopeless."  J.ufc'a, trial of the simplest remedy-  just a little oil of wintorgreeu properly  compounded (a.s in D. 1). D. Prescription)  .will wash away ihat itch. In fact, it  will take away ihe itch immediately,  the instant D. D. D. is applied.  Head .this letter from Mrs. G._J..lIut-  ton, of Kefrow. Out.:  Jan. 1.1, 1009.  "Since T was a. child nine years old  (and 1 am to-day thirty years old) f  have suffered wilh Eczema, in my hands.  I have .spoilt, m .ivy in all kind. of medicines and oitjiiniit*. but I find nothing  equal to J). D. D. I have used five  bottles and to-day my hands are perfectly healed. I -hall never be without it in  my house, and will always recommend  it to my many friends nnd neighbor.,  who suffer from this awful torture,  Eczema."  Xow, if {hero is anyone in your town  suffering with eczema, ringworm, tetter,  psoriasis, or poUon ivy, tell this sufferer not lo -it back and say. "i have  tried everything: there i.s no cure for  me." Tell' him tn write for free sample  bottle of I). I_ 1). Proscription lo Thc  1). D. D. Laboratory. Department 1 . 23  .Ionian street. Toronto.  For sale by all druggist?.   ���������������������������������������������-������������������_������������������     -���������������������������  One Way lo Lay a Table.  I think tiie thing that made the greatest impression on all of us at Dijon was  the way onti of the waiicn. laid the big  table for dejeuner, while we were eating  our 7 o'clock breakfast in the half dark.  lie wore carpet slippers���������������������������henceforward  we got used to them���������������������������and:sat on his heels  on the table cloth and slowly wriggled  backward down it>. centre a.s he set out  the   various requh emails.   _-*-*   Juvenile Art.  Teacher���������������������������Why, Willie, what are you  lira winj?  Willie���������������������������I'm drawing a picture of God.  Teacher���������������������������But, Willie, you mustn't do  that; nobody knows how God looks.  Willie���������������������������Well, they will when I get this  done.���������������������������Success Magazine.  TRY TO ESCAPE  BRIGHT. DISEASE  Look   V.eif   to Your   Kidneys���������������������������Keep  Them Healthy and Thus Avoid  ncurable Diabetes and  Bright's Disease  If you would avoid Bright's disease  take Dr. Hamilton's Pills at once���������������������������no  delay about iheir action, which is swift  and thorough. Jn every case complete  cure aiU'iid s their use. .  Head the following symptoms���������������������������ihey  {ell if your kidneys arc*.sick or well-  whet her or no you require a medicine  such as Dr. Hamilton's Pills:  I WATCH YOUR WATER.  I Does   it smell  bad?  ��������������������������� Is  it red,  bloody?  ��������������������������� Painful and too frequent?  I Does it drip? /'  ��������������������������� Discolor  the   linen?  ��������������������������� After standing 24 hours,  if the  f        urine  is cloudy,  highly color-  t       ed, stringy, contains sediment  J       like   brickdust,   then ���������������������������  t           YOUR  KIDNEYS ARE    .     t'  ��������������������������� DISEASED. .      J  ������������������������������������������������������MM M_MMMM������������������������������������  To protect your system against the'  further inroads of kidney complaint rely.,  on Dr. Hamilton's Pills.   They give in-*  slant relief to the backache, those'drag-'.  ging sensations, desire  to urinate. loo -'.  often or too seldom.   You'll feel-invig-'  orated and'braced, your appetite w.l-  improve, eleep will be restful.   No,medicine on earth will do you more lastin"-  "  good.   Price 2.jc per box, or five-boxc. ���������������������������''  for $1, at all dealers.   -. ' ���������������������������   ���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������   NO SENSE OF SHOCK.  Curious Phenomena of the"Earthquake.  That   Destroyed .M'.iria.      ..  .  '���������������������������'-A.ost of the refugees, with whom .1 .  have talked here have told me thai thev  felt uo  sens- of fear when the shock' '  came��������������������������� ������������������   writes   Robert  HichensMn ��������������������������� the  April Century in his account of personal  experiences-and observations "After il."'-'  Earthquake.'' ���������������������������'���������������������������One lady, who was"buried''-  up.to her neck in  debris,  whose only"*-  clnkl was killed at her side .by faliiijw "  masonry, and who was slightly woun.iicT-"'  to me: T felt-no fear, only a, feel- ���������������������������  ing or impotent rage that 1 could"nbt'gefc':���������������������������  to my child.' This Jady, was dragged out"-  ot the ruins by her.ybunger-s .ter.-aher"���������������������������  prolonged  and almost "_jperhuman ��������������������������� aborts.     Many people have told nie that'1  there were three separate and-quite dil'-'v  rereni movements of the'earth in that  a .ml minuce.' The first was.backward'--  and   forward,  the second' upward,; the"  third seemed to be circular.-ft .-as-tluT"  second that destroyed 3Iess.na.-Its vi .-"'"J  lenee, the fugitives- say,- was appalliu.. -  lhe noise, one.nun told me, was ex'aclfyt*  like that made by a fast train in a-tmi-"  nel.    Another man said: " "Before -the"'-  tirst shock from the bowels of the earth"'  there seemed io issue a roaring voice of  menace.   It made mc clap-my hands-to"  my cars.   Then came the shocks. .  "This roaring voice of- the earth was   -  succeeded ,by   a   strange  and   horrible -.  silence after Messina had fallen in.niins;--''  after the houses had toppled, the bar--  racks and churches had crashed "to the';  ground, the hotels had buried their inmates.   There was a silence, and then aif>  over what had been a sleeping city broke-  fort h the shrieks of, the wounded, 'the -"  yells of those who  lp.d suddenly gone .  mad.  the  frantic" prayers    of .'women, -  curses from many men, the fierce vhowl- '  in_ of dogs."      * ~'.      '"   ���������������������������-*���������������������������   T  "��������������������������� .  1 j  _J  ' M  "Steelcrete"   is  at  Hand.  . The-stcelci _te_ae__is  ������������������oming. .  =__]-  ��������������������������� ^���������������������������.���������������������������.���������������������������_ ���������������������������_��������������������������� ���������������������������  though wc are accustomed to speak of"  prehistoric man as  belonging    to    the  etone age,  tho  real  stone age, is  only  dawning.   Forestry has been declared a ~  farce and tone.  i������������������osts are being grown  by the fanners, not by planting acorns  but by pouring a mixture of   cement,  eand, and stone into moulds.    Hollow  telegraph  poles  of  reinforced  concrete  are common in France, and concrete pile*  are finding a wider field of usefulness'  every-year.-- In Italy-barged and scows--  of reinforced concrete are used.  Fireproof buildings of the .stone "lumber" are too plentiful to excite comment,  and concrete cottages and residences bid  fair to be equally numerous ere loiiir.  Fnoiigh h.t-- l>. en accompli .led wilh reinforced concrete to .iow that "fon .t.  will soon le..' a* ilttle needed for building  purposes as'buffaloes for carriage robe's  or deer for tlhiucr-.*' The wonderful artificial stone called reinforced concrete  is credited with all the esential properties of lumber ������������������avo combustibility. And  the want of this properly is an 'advantage. Fire does not burn'it quickly, nor  rot consume it slowly. Tt has the  strength of stool, the durability of granite, and promises to surpass all present  attainments in the future when, the  wonders wrought to-day will be to-iuor-'  row's commonplaces with th? steel  buried in stone.  The ancient ag'c of stone and the pros-  cut age of iron" arc uniting to produce  (he coining age of ���������������������������'"s'eelcrese," as the "reinforced concrete has been calle'd.  A Potential Celebrity..     .  There is a story of Carlyle in- his old  age having taken the following farewell," in his broadest f-'cotcli, of a young  friend who had had him in charge for  walks, and who. while almost? always  adapting himself lo Carlyle's mood, had  on a single rccasion ventured to disagree  with him: "I would have you to know,  young man, that you have the capacity  of being the greatest bore in- Christendom.'"  / -  -Argonaut.  . ���������������������������������������������  THE EASTER HAT.  iToronto News.)  Turn the dishpan upside down,  Cover it with ribbons flat.  Stick a feather in it���������������������������and  .You possess _ stylish hat. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  June 3, 1909  Is uncomfortable only at  a time when you cannot  get the candy to fill it, but  when you can get such delicious chocolates and  creams as we are handling  a sweet tooth is not a difficulty. Ask to see the  fancy boxes of the best  candies manufactured.  Enderby Drug  Stationery Co.  4k.  HENRYS  Garden  Tools  Spraying Materials  Bee Supplies  Fruit and  Ornamental Trees  154-Pnjre Catalogue FREE  M. J. HENRY. Vancouver,I3.C  NO  Trinity Valley Postoffice  Trinity Valley is fast filling up  with setthrs. There are now  eight families and 26 single men  located in the valley. They are  actively engaged in developing  their holdings, and are combining  to bring the advantages of their  district prominently before the  public. The settlers are anxiously  waiting for the government road  to be built, giving them an outlet this way for their produce  and bringing them 25 miles nearer  railway transportation. They  petitioned the government some  time ago, and in March were  promised the road, but as yet the  surveyor has not put in an appearance.  A correspondent writing from  Trinity Valley, says: "Enderby  should be particularly interested  in the endeavor we are making  to get a road through to your  town, a road upon which the  welfare of our settlers depends,  in a very large measure if not  entirely. In this respect we can  expect no assistance from Vernon  as, of course, its interests are  best served by a continuance of  the present state of affairs.  "A meeting was recently held  to select a postmaster for Trinity  Valley. Twenty-two settlers attended the meeting, and Mr. A.  J.. Corm was named."  mended. There is no corporation to which the work of advertising so justly pertains as the  Board of Trade, and none whose  word is likely to carry so far with  strangers of the outside world."  War Canoe Clubs  BREAD  Lik.  Mother  used to make; not  blown up or chaffy.  I am now Eeiliriff bread made from MolFet's Best  flour; full weight.  3 for 25c        A. J. POUND  City Restaurant, ClifT St."  REGULAR SPRING MEETING  ' SPALLUMCHEEN  FARMERS' INSTITUTE  Looking for Buys  . Whether it is the result of the  little advertising done by the  Board of Trade or not, there are  numerous strangers looking over  the district with a view of buying. The attractive sign at the  station is no doubt doing its  sha:e of the work. But the advantages of Enderby will never  be made known to the outside  world until a descriptive booklet  on the district is printed and circulated." Sister towns to the  south of us, long since discoverd  the power back of such a booklet  and all are doing what they feel  they can to prepare something  for general circulation.  The Summerland Review  has this to say of the work of  the Board of Trade there: ' 'The  Summerland Board of Trade is  issuing an elegant booklet descriptive of the social, educational,  climatic, horticulture and other  attractions of  this oommunity.  All kinds of Tin and Zinc Articles Repared That JS Undoubtedly & gOOd mOVe  Rear Evans Blk Enderby for which that body is to be com-  June  June  4th,-  5th, Enderby  Open a:'r demonstration at Stepney Ranch orchard, by Mr. R.  M. Winslow, at 2 p.m. Evening  at 8 o'clock. Lecture on poultry  in K. P. Hall by Mr. R. M. Wins-  low, when he will be glad to  answer any questions that may  be.asked.    Everybody welcome.  One of the big attractions in  the water sports on Okanagan  Lake is the war canoe contests  between the various clubs. W.  R. Megaw writes us: "We just  received our carload on Tuesday  night. This car included four  war canoes. These canoes are 30  feet in length, built of cedar.  Three of these we shipped down  Okanagan . Lake, one going to  Kelowna, one to Summerland,  and one to Naramata to the different clubs at these points. The  war canoe races which will be  held at different regattas will be  interesting events. If Enderby  would like to get into this sport  and get up a club there, we  would be pleased to go into particulars."  The principal reason why Enderby discontinued her Victoria  Day water sports was because no  body took enough interest in them  to prepare for them. Perhaps a  war canoe club would be just the  thing to rekindle the interest we  once had.   What think you?  W  *&>  'y*1  W. P. Horsley,  President  John R. Bird,  Secretary  F. T. TURNER  Plumbing and Steam Fitting  08. the hSq .  Our Claaetfled Want Ads. will  pilot the ship ..of business to tho  safe harbor of commercial pros*  perlty. Pooplo read the " Articles  for Sale" ado. If you have some*  thins to soil tell them about Ht.  One largo machinery firm In  Toronto has built up Its business  by U3lng Class Med Want Ada. exclusively. .  OwntftMIV tot *���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-'   '  Under this head, 3c. word first insertion; lc each  r.ubsequcnt insertion.  FOR SALE-S.C. White Leghorn hens.  Prize winning birds. J. F. Moore,  Enderby.  50 Cross-bred good laying Pullets for  sale. From trap-nested stock. H.  E. Waby, Enderby  PASTURE-Wan ted: horses to pasture.  Apply, R. Waddell, Hazelmere ranch  This fact is admitted by everybody: in our clothing  department, in our shoe department; in shirts, hats,  caps and neckwear, and in dress goods. We wish to  impress upon you the fact that .what we have done  for you in these departments we can do in Groceries.  Try us a month for Groceries; it will pay you. We  guarantee setisfactioh in all lines, and will convince  you that we can make money for you.  The POLSON MERCANTILE CO.  Limited  Postoffice block Enderby  HAY FOR SALE-  Tho Columbia Flouring Mill, Ltd.. Enderby  wmunuiccnfi  Departmental Stores  VERNON,   B.  C.  Rowboats  '__,  <H__3_E������������������ZB_-g������������������___i5i&E^^  ���������������������������7__pnwgifflj^^  ENDERBY  Hotel  The Home of the Old-Timer  and the abode of the New-  Comer. All will find a warm  welcome at the pioneer house  and you'll be made to feel at  home, no matter when you  hang up your hat.  H. W. WRIGHT, Proprietor  Enderby  Fred. H. Barnes  SECRET SOCIETIES  F. PRINGLB  W.M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodare No. 40,  Regular meetings first  Thursday on or after tho  full moon ut 8 p. m. in Oddfellows Hnll. Vi siting  brethren cordially invited.  V. C. BRIMACOMBE  ���������������������������   Secretary  I..O.O.F.  _     Eureka Lodge. No. 60  Metts every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, in I. O.  O. F. hall, Metcalf block.   Visiting brothers always  welcome.    H. N. Hendriclcson, N. G., A.  Reeves. Sec'y, J. B. Gaylord. P. G.._Treas.  Write Us for Prices and Particulars  Varnished and Painted Canoes, Skiffs and Rowboats.  !es, Oars, Sails and Leeboards  I  x  ac  The largest stock of water craft in the Okanagan Valley is here to pick from. The  very best of materials and workmanship .used in construction, and splendid value  for your money in every model. If you want a boat now is your chance. Write  to-day for prices.  W. R. MEGAW  VERNON  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings and all factory work.  Rubberoid Roofiing,.. Screen  Doors and Windows. Glass cut  to any size.  I represent the S. C. Smith Co.  of Vernon.      Enderby.  Protect   Your   Houses   and  Buildings from Fire  by using Metal Shingles and Siding. Eastlake Shingles are best  on the market; painted or galvanized. S. F. WABY,  Agent for Metallic lioofina Co. of Canada.  Enderby, B. C.  John S. Johnstone  ' Contractor and Builder, Enderb.  Cement Blocks and Exshaw Portland Cement on hand���������������������������the best  on the market. All kinds of  cement work and masonry  promptly attended to.  WANTED  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 85, K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P. Hall.   Visitors cordially invited to attend.  JNO. FOLKARD. C.C.  C..E..ST_LC_LAND.__. R.S.^  R. J. COLT ART. M.F.  K. of P. Hall is the only hall in Enderby suitable  for public entertainments. For rates, etc., apply  to- R. F. JOHNSTONE, M. E.. Enderby  PROFESSIONAL  D  Offlen:  R. H. W. KEITH,  Offloe hours:   Forenoon, 11 to 12  Afternoon, 4 to 5  - Evenlnsr, 7 to 8  Sunday, 12 to 1  BELL BLOCK  ENDERBY  w.  E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyancer,  etc  Offioes, Bell Block. Enderby,B.C.  Tenders for clearing IB to 20 acres near Enderby,  Call at our office. Columbia Flouring Mills Co.  Ltd.  pETER BURNET  Dominion & Provincial  Land Surveyor  Enderby, B. C  ^T ALLAN DOBSON  Auctioneer  Debt Collector  "     ��������������������������� Real Estate & Gen'l Agent  Intermediary  Fire Insurance���������������������������Commercial Union Assurance  Co., Ltd., of London, Eng.  Enderby, B. C.  Buy   and    Boost   Home  Products.   It pays���������������������������BIG.  I


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