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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly May 27, 1909

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Array Enderby, B. C, May 27, 1909  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 2; No. 13; Whole No. 65  >c<  >x  >o<:  >"0^_  ^_>w_:  ENDERBY SUSTAINS HER REPUTATION IN THE ENTERTAINMENT; OF HER GUESTS;  X  Enderby should take a new  grip on the opportunities she has  been toying with.. She is capable  of bigger and better things.  The attitude of the immense  crowd of visitors that gathered  here on Victoria Day, showed  this. They saw in the environs  of Enderby much more, me thinks,  than we to whom they have become so familiar. And the  splendid handling of the sports  and crowds by. the grounds and  sports committees elicited many  kind words from our visitors.  There was just one word heard  now and then from the crowd  outside the railing, by way of  complaint, arid that was more a  word of enquiry than of complaining. The crowd outside of  the railing wanted to know7what  the railing, was built; fo^: if th'e  spectators3were to be allowed as  much on one >ide as the other.'  Eighteen years ago, when Enderby held her first Victoria Day  celebration, it was a small burg.  Then, it was a sort of Half-way  station���������������������������a resting place���������������������������for race  horses going the Okanagan circuit, and many of.the fastest  trotters and runners from Montana and the Northwest were  seen on the Enderby track. It  was a straight-away course, running from the birch grove���������������������������now  ^theJVVright_meadQ.ws___tQ_a:p.oint_  on the F. H. Barnes place, about  where George street enters. It  was known as the Lambly track,  and Mr. Kenney and Mr. Wright  tell us it ran directly over the  ground now occupied by the  Walker Press.  Horsemen made this their rendezvous while waiting for the  races at the various points on the  circuit, and many races for big  wagers were pulled off here.  Slowly Enderby has grown  from the little settlement it then  was, with its single hotel���������������������������now  the railway station���������������������������to the promising town of the  present day.  Its advance has been slow if  we compare it with the modern  towns and cities that grow up in  a year or two, with their, graded  and payed streets, cement sidewalks and boulevards, but Enderby is Enderby, and always  has been. ,i. And there never has  been any lack of interest in her  celebrations.  Neighboring towns always  have been liberal in their patronage of our 24th of May sports,  and in turn, Enderby has filled  the cars to the neighboring towns.  This year was no exception..  The Revelstoke special brought a  large crowd from the Divisional  City and way points. Vernon  and Armstrong sent a representative crowd,  Armstrong alone  the day's., celebration was the  brutality displayed by the few  sluggers on .each of, .the lacrosse  teams.' One Armstrong man got  his medicine and was carried off  the field. Two others were laid  out on the field and the game delayed thereby.; In passing, it  might be'[ well to suggest that  the .next time lacrosse on the  Enderby grounds is reduced-to a  slugging match the grounds committee should promptly stop the  game without any ceremony.  When, players.are, put on the  fence.a minute, two minutes,  three minutes, it means a rest  for them, that is. all. Put the  sluggers on the fence for the  Boys under 14,. Bert Hassard  1st, Fred Johnson 2n<J, Artie  Bush 3rd. ":"    .   ''  Girls under 14, Hattie Johnson  1st, Vivian Nichol 2nd, Blanche  Monk 3rd.  Boys under 16, Horace Mar-  wood 1st, Willard Greyell 2nd.  Frank White 3rd.  Girls under 14, Tinny Campbell 1st, Kate Jones 2nd, Elsie Campbell 3rd.  Three-legged, Fred Johnston  and Ernest Ruttan 2st, Willard  Greyell and Horace Marwood 2nd,  Fred McMahonand Harold Miller  3rd.   :. .    .   \   ,  \  Clown race, no entries.  Best dressed clown, C. Corbald  _j  Enderby twenty years ago. showing the Lambly House, now the railway station, the old Government  Office on the river bank, and the old log stable of Mr. H. W. Wright, recently torn down.  sending 220 by train, and almost  a3 many again came by road.  The livery yards were crowded  to the limit. Salmon Arm sent  a loyal, rollicing crowd with their  football team, and the district  round about Enderby turned out  to a man.   The music furnished by the  Armstrong and Enderby bands  was very highly praised; the reception committee, and the various sports committees, handled  their end of the program well.  There were some unnecessary  delays, but on the whole the  games were called promptly and  played on schedule time.  quarter, and they will play, lacrosse when" they get back on the  field.    At 10:30 a.' m. the children's  races were called. The boys and  girls were fresh and full of life,  and made these races of real interest to all who saw them.   -  In the boys under 10, Leslie  Mowat won first, Geo. Jones 2nd,  Fred Foulds 3rd.  Girls under 10, Evelyn Bell 1st,  Blanche Monk 2nd, Edith Matthews 3rd.  Boys under 12, Willie Faulkner,  Elmer Black 2nd, Clifford Greyell 3rd.  Girls under 12,  Evelyn Bell,  Lucile    Barrows   2nd,    Annie  The only regrettable feature of 1 Thompson 3rd.  1st, Ollie Ruttan 2nd, Jinr  mie McMahon 3rd.  Following the footraces came  the hose-reel contest. ' Three  teams were entered. The Lumber company's team made the  first run, but failed to make the  nozzle connection. The Enderby  team made a splendid run, and,  considering the heavy cart, made  good time, getting water in  28 1-5. Armstrong's team carried off second money in 32 1-5.  Starter, Constable Simmons;  timekeeper, W. Allan Dobson.  Promptly at 1:30 the baseball  game was called; F. C. Wolfenden behind the pitcher's box. It  was an interesting game.   Sid  Holtby and the inimitable McDonald furnished "Enderby's battery and Scott and McDavie did .  the work for Revelstoke.   Mc.  Donald cut out the whirlwind de-  livery that distinguished him last;1  year,   and pitched   good   ball/. ,  Sid Holtby, stopped everything >.  coming his way and made a star  throw to second to stop Laing's  steal.    Scott pitched  his usual.  game, and McDavie held every- ,  thing the bat missed.  Ih the field and at the bat, the  brilliant playing for Enderby was .  done by Davis.    He got under  anything sent to left field and ���������������������������[  at the bat, made safe every time  he came up.      " ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-  .For the first few innings it"'  looked bad a for Enderby^, The- )  visitors had a good;' Jwttery^and-,'  were v'strong^at ':thV?hatf7^.En-V'-, ���������������������������  derby made four runs in ti&finl; *&  inning/ but were shut out in-he-  next three. Revelstoke. scoredfV'  in the first three innings, running  up six. _,. Jir;the fourth they .went;  out without getting around, and  in the' fifth added another; to  their lead.' Then McDonald got  busy. They had a lead of three.  In the 6th, 7th, 8th and 9th they  were shut out.  Enderby. scored in the 5th. In  the 6th McDonald died at 2nd;7  Davis at home plate, and Becker,  was called out at 1st. "I:-1  ^n^tl_������������������^7tirtHe_rtiird^the score;"  making two runs.    In the 8th,  Ferguson, Hyslop and McDonald  scored, giving Enderby a lead of  three, and winning the game.  The football game between  Enderby and Salmon Arm was a  quiet yet interesting one. Neither team scored a goal in the  regular time and a half hour  was devoted to it at the close of  the lacrosse game, when Enderby  scored twice.  The lacrosse game was hot and  furious, but not scientific. The  Revelstoke boys had the best of it  in combination and speed. > They  scored two goals in the early part  of the game���������������������������then the slugging  ..-/.  if  Continued on last page  From a photo take  ENDERBY OF 20-DAY  i from the porch of the home ot Mr. Basil Gardom b. Mr. G. C. Salt, showing tbe city's unrivalled location, and looking east up the Mabel Lake Valley and north in the direction of Mara.  The latest, moat comprehensive view of city/ THK   ENDEEBY   PRESS.. AND   WALKER'S "WEEKLY.-'
Our Scotch Corner '1 *
A llA.n.K I _-T.Y IX HUAVKN".
A;, Hawick. :n. r.y of tho people used
Hi   *\ ear  \voi-'.:.'.'i'. '..'".���������2"..  which  make a
flanking noi-c or. _-:o pavement.   A dy-
I1114 old wo mar. !\r.r_ some friends by her
bedside, who said to her, '"Weci. J enny,
ye. ;.__  gauu  t-:v  heeven,  an' gin    you
should see ok:  folk, ye can tell them
that we're a'   .f.!."    To which Jenny
replied,   -Wee!, gin I should  sec  them
"I __ tell them, but yc manna expect Lb fit
".I am to gang dank, clanking through
'la:-von looking ior your folk."
bee-U wi' scriptural. 11:11110, s." .."'JJut
who iv do yon find thai ont" in .scrip-,,!
till.'.'"' The shepherd expressed great j
astonishment nt the clergyman'.', ignorance, and asked it' "he had nr.'cr read
thc P.iblo .lory ot* Lazarus," a_d how
"Moreover the Jong cam' and licked hi.
Z.OT T'lTJOD. ���������
A certain minister of the old school
���������was far from being a popular preacher,
, _t ].������������������ could no-
.duce his discourses
below ihe hour and a .ialf. On being ask.
���������oil, as a gentle bint ot tlioir possibly
needless length, ::' he did not feel tired
>.ter preaching so long, he replied. ."Xa,
. a. I'm no tired." adding, however, with
much naivete, "But. Lord, you should
see hoo tired t".i. fowk whiles aro."
Archie Campbell, a well known city
officer in Auld P.eekie, was celebrated
i'or his cunning and wit. His mother
having died in J.dinburgh, Archie hired
a hearse and carried her to the family
burial place in the Highlands. Hc returned; it is said, wilh the- hearse full
of..smuggled whiskey, and being teased
about it.by a friend, he said, "Wow,
man, there's nae harm done: I only took
awa'  the  body  and   brought back  the
CO'-UtS*' A'vYA" IX .BITS.
A   .entleman. or rather a genr. wished
to be'put on bo_rd a Ciyde steamer going up' the river to Glasgow.    On step
A house.belonging to an old man called Bain, wlio lived in Kenton, Dumbartonshire, took fire. After a good deal
of bustle and confusion, the fire was at j
last extinguished. A person suggested
io John  that  he  ought  to treat those
ping into /the.ferry boat "lie, did not sit j^ba had assisted to *some whiskey.-The
down.' but stood on  the seat  near the
stem.    He  wa.   told civilly enough   to
sit down, but. ir. a haughty manner, he
rcfu-ed.     Befor-.   Hearing  the   steamer
he   ������"_.   again   warned   of   his   danger,
when he told tao boat man to mind his
i.wn business, a., ho knew well enough
about boats.   A third injunction produced no effect.   When the tow lino or the
steamer   was  caught  by   tho  boatman,
and more wav was  given to the boat,
over toppled the :.:���������;. conceited gent into
iiie water, and was soon some distauce
f.-oin the steamer.   Away thc ferryman
str- to pick him up.   First the boatman-
tdutched his hat, which, of course, came
off, then his hair, which, being a  wig,
nl-o Mve wav, and then his collar came
to hoid. which, being a paper one, could
lint .taiid the rough grip of thc  boatman   who. in d.sr_1.1t ion. cried to his
mate. "J-or God's take, gie me the boat-
lnvok. for the cratur's eomui' away- j������
old man cast his eyes around, and observing the formidable number of his
assistants, said, "Tu! the slouch, bodies,
wc will just help them again, when
their hoo.. tak's a low."
L remember, says Dr. John Brown, a
story of a good old ami-burgher minister.'  It. was iti the days when dancing
was hold to 1 _  a great, sin, and to be
dealt   with   by  ;..e" sessions.    Jessie, a
comely, good," and blithe yoxux^r woman,
und a great favorite of the minister,had
been "ililty of dancing at, a friend's wod-
dintr.������ She  was   summoned   before   the
__���������_"_!.   to   bo   ������������������dealt   with"���������the   grim
old fellows <.tC'_2_"iy eoncontrating their
eyes upon her a.  she  stood  trembling
iii her striped short gown, and her pret-
tv feet.    The doctor,  who was one of
divinity,  and   a   de-op   thinker,  greaily
pitying her  and  himself,  said,  "Jessie,
mv   woman,   were   ye   daneiu'"    '-Yes,'5
cobbed Jes.ie.    'Y.   maun e'en  promise
never to dance again. Jessie."-'    "[ wull,
sir;  I wall promi's."  (with a curt.ey).
"Xoo, what were ye thinkin' o', Jessie,
when  ve  were  danein''.  toll  us  truly,"
said   :iii   old   elder,   who   had   been     :i
poacher  in  youth.    "Xae ill, *L\"  ?0'J-
bed out the' dear lilt, j woman.  "Thou.
Jf.-ic.   my   woman,
- t    . 1 _  -  l'   ,   _       __-___., . ,       .  _
"TO.Tl, .11 t TO       II '."--    ti
r|"hc.0 is a story of an old drunken
'aird wlio haii a butler by no means
.ivrr..e to good iirruor. Tho laird made
_ paction with t'.v- butW that lm should
only bo. allowed to gel drunk when the
laird was sober. It fell out, however,
���������oni; day that th. butler was a. little
inn-i! drunk than the master, aud on home: reprimanded, ".-'idied,'"It's gao an'
va.-y to inak' a bargain, but gne ill to
keep, htinl, be-Mir-i' yo're never sober,
and .-:._ I've nae ; ha nee to get foil."
\   PITCH. Oil K.
When   those   aids  to   singing   called
musical pitchforks were first introduced
the precentor of Carnoek parish, a few
miles   from   Diinfennline,   thought;   "he
might not be the worse for one, and accordingly ordered the Edinburgh carrier
to  bring it  over.    Thc honest carrier,
who never heard of any other pitchfork
but  that  used  in  the" barn  yard, purchased oue at least  ten feet-long.   It
was late in tho Saturday evening before
he came home, and  as a  message  had
been left to bring it. up when he came
to church next day. hc marched into the
churchyard before the bell rung, where
the master of song was standing amid a
���������group of villagers.   "Aweel, John,-.-here's
The picclifork'you  wanted;  but   [cau
tell you, J ne'er thought mtickle 0' your
singing before, and .I'm sail" misia'en it
ye'll s.ng and better noo:"
 ���������-������-��������� -
With a Bump. - -
The man with the brown derby hat
and the suitcase wa. hurrying northward
at the intersection ut .talc and IMadisou
_tr._t. when si. tall, slender man who
wore a long overcoat and i. thoughtful,
preoccupied expression ot countouaiioo,
who wa. hurrying westward; collided violently with him, knocking his hat -into
the gutter.
'Vou awkward luir.iiiux!" lie angrily
exclaimed, picking up his ha't, what do
you mean liy bumping into mc in that
way!" ' "'   ' '
���������'If you are addressing me, sir," answered the other, "I bumped into you
that way because that was the only way
f could do it." '......-v*-.--
���������'You'd better be a little in 0 re care'iii!', '
if you know what's good for you."
"Thank3,    fl' you   know what's
for you, air, you'll be a little mon.
_s   a   fc-Oiiouablo,   comfortable   hoii--   dress   tor   aitemoon   went     the
dross   here   s own   is   to   be   reco.n.n ended.    It can-he mad.  up ot Oasli-
ncrn    acL' clot 1. Vilk or delaine. The gored skirt pleated  over    ;e  h.|������ .
' _d  it i\   ">roiit ������ des. with the e_osin_ at tlie left side, trumncd with bul-
"l nv<   is o_.o   .    the latest favorites; .i ml the plaited tailored waist   relieved
__   .1   .-olH r n  cl c ti f s of some soft 1 ace   looks   very   neat   and   attractive.
Sir  Oliver lodge's Dram of the
Novel Exhibition Opened in the City
of Sheffield, England.
'.a re
���������/.\.V1.T A.V
...i-Tv; .war a v:
Cults who,. ��������� p'iati*
\.. cominonly </.i!i .������������������
of -niall gailery :;-.
"-top . She wa'- u
���������or, but as rc^niariy. f..-U
hor.own pastor'-- di---our_t
old woman nt
:ivh wa. what
ttcrau; a. kiml
:��������� r t. 1;.
in 0
. 1
t mo Top of the pulpit j
most regular attend- j
.1 sleep during j
sho could bt
.met,  L ; tion <���������
attentive enough w};.i .she pleased, and
.vpooiiilly _he was alert when some
young preacher occupied the pulpit. A
little.���������pifjuod,'f .rhap-, at this. JNI'r. Oil-
lo-pio said to her one day
think you hardly behave very .respectfully to your minister in one respect.''
"���������.Me. sir," o.-eiai.n..! .Janet, ' . wad like
to :-ce ony man, :,-' to say woman, by
yomxil; ,iy ih;)!. o* me! what can you
uo.-iu, sit";'' "Wed, .'.met, ye ken when
i preach, you'r. almost always fast
.sleep before I've well given out my
.e.-t: but wh'-n any of these young men
from !_t. Andri'w'-: preach for m_, T. see
ynu never .Ic-p a wink. 'Now, that's
what. I call no' u-ing me as you should
do." "Hoot, .ir," was the reply, "U
that a"! I'll soon tell you the reason o'
Mint. When you preach, we a' ken the
word of Clod's safe in your hands: but
when iliac young birkies tak' it in liauii.
my certie. but it tak's us :r to look-
after  them.''
AIORI-OVl-'R THE uoi't;.
.\ clergyman, ero,->iug a moor, mot a.
Highland sdiopherd v.l.o hapjioned to bo
railing hi.s dog "WR _cover," "Moreover,''
'Moreover." Ae.osiing the shepherd, he
remarked that h '.vas'surely a strange
name he had for his dog. "Vv\i. it the
r>:uno us Rover?" ">'a. na," rt-plietl the
owner of the dog, "I like to .a" ar my
"Do you own llti.. crossing, you  long-
legged,     goggle-eyed,     hump-shouldered
slab of "
"I hiipponed to own the particular spot
'in this crosiing where wc mot so informally just now, you peat.-nosed.
fri'iieh-bearded, ill-natured, .leek-haired
spicimcn of bad manner.. Anybody with
j half the intelligence of an idiot ought to
1 kiii 1 w "
-"Too half a mind io knock your ugi.v
blovk   off,  ymi  walking   scarecrow, ynii
"N'ou'\e eonsideralily less than half a
mind to do it, my friend. Look here,
you 'think -kullod i:.iioiiiinii<������. doirl. you
kiiowtli.ii. wle.-ii two men an'approaching
each <>tI., r at right anglo-i the poini at
v. hicli 1! .���������;/ will inevitably meet  --
"Who an.' you. anyway, you putty-
faccil, le'.i.ihor-.jauod old���������������������������"
"My name is (iwilliaius, at:t'.iruey .und'
j counselor at law,'if thai helps you any.
j you mutton-headed Algeriuc. To rosume:
; The point at which two men are an-
j pruiu'iiiug each other at right angh'< are
I bound tn meet Iv longs by every principle
! of law and common justice, not to men-
(Sheffield 'I11do.pef.deut.)
A novel and interesting .moke Abatement Exhibition was opened in tho. Corn
Exchange, .he/field, ou Monday, by Sir
Oliver Lodge.
The exhibition has been organized by
the Sheffield federated .Health Association, which comprises quite a number of
smaller organizations representing the
ohurcJics, thc teaching profession aud
co-operative societies, and is understood
���������to be thc first exhibition of its kind iu j
the l.ovincv;,. ���������    ��������� |
IMuch has  been  written  in  the press |
during the past year in support of the j
claims   of  the  cutlery  capital   to     the I j,..,,.^,,,.,-tiK_ jnjl!bLl^
name of ...[gunny Siteffield/' sctung that . V;,ril.lir;:s (J, pnioko_preve.ritiuii.���������
record-oT~bright sun.-hitie oTrn'ivaiT-r-r- ���������������
of  other   towns aud cities  of its
common to sec black smoke omitted
from the works chimney for .0 minutes
in the hour, whereas now the average
had been reduced to slightly over two
minutes per hour. LMoreover. observations during the last fifteen years, car-
rid out at the rate of SOO per month,
_howo.il that the average of black smoke
had been reduced from V2 minutes to
the fiu'tire previously quoted, instances
were ij'uotod in which firms had responded to statutory nc-tioes by replacing inefficient smoke ���������'prevention" plant at a
cost of il.'jo- and more. "Hut, as he
pointed out, the. skill and ca'ro of the
stoker must necessarily count, a I0M1
some of the smoke prevention contrivances are to bo 'effective.
01. J KCT.-S OF'. Til K EX 111 Ul T10.V.
The objects of thc .moke Exhibition
and eon fere uccs are:
.1. To enable.ihe public to see the various appliances which are now on the
market for economizing fuel, and preventing tlie pollution of lown air by
smoke. _ . , _
���������2. To show iho'extent to which smoko-
le.-s power producers, such as electricity,
and'gas. can be'employed for manufacturing purposes.
To'give manufacturers a chance of
kind, and yot the fact remains that ihe
city, its workmen and its manufacturers
glory in its reputation for smoke. For,
after all, the dirt and grime and smoke
of industrial . hoftiold aro one proof of
its prosperity. Whether it U desirable
to have, so much of it or not i; quite another matter. Jhit at iU blacken the
city is not nearly so black as painted
by some out .de observers, - lu people ,
are fully ali\e :o the nece.- _ty and ad- I
vantages of applying .science, io mitigate !
the smoke and fume evil, and thereby I
oiu-mre a more healthy utiuo-phere. more {
4. To g'.ve householders an opportune
r.y of learning how fuel and labor can
be saved by the use of scientifically con-
atructcd fireplaces.
���������"). To enable local authorities to compare  notes, and discuss the best means
in lhe centres of activity,
i hutting with our rcpre-eiuative a
proiuinc. 1 Ninoke authority '.po!.. with
pride of the progressive >pir'n. of _hof-
ficld iu. thi-i respect, and for th'1 ino^t
pari; the loyal co-operation of local man-
iifaeiurci's in enabling the authorities
lo overeoim. the smoke nui>aiu.-e. T'weu-
ty years ago, he said, it  wa- not un-
j of  securing   effective   action  in  smoke
, prevention.
ii. To educate the public generally
with regard to the injurious effects of
.nuke, iu shutting out. the sunlight,
blind. Miing the air, 1'1111M11 tf-l'oi.. rendering proper ventilation almost impo" _ible,
and compelling housewives to wage uu-
ccaMtig  warfare aaginsi; 'dun and dirt.
Th'MV  wa- a largo attendance at the
opening ceremony, and Sir. Oliver J.odge
wa- given au enthusiastic reeojition.
Sir Oliver Lodge said ho stood as substitute, for Sir William .Uichiuond, whoso
absence -through   illness     they, all     re-
1 .retted, for ho was pi .shlon. and. indeed,
founder of the London'Smoke Abatement
onunon sense, 'to the man who i-s
neaivr to it. Y<m saw that 1 was going
to pass it first, and you trioj .to head ���������111.
off Ijy hurrying. You didnVtnove quit-.i
fast enough, ami   I  took a deep, serene
i pleasure in butting into you..   .I'd do it.
; again, you-���������"
'    "You   would,   would -you!     I'll   ju-t
' . na.sh your face for you, you infernal old
: _l.
' "Aw, g'wau!" iu'iorposed the big jioliee-
��������� man on the crossing, elbowing his way
, into the crowd tha-t had gathered, grab-
i biug each of ihe. two by the shoulder,
'. ami giving them a shove in opposite di-
: reelioii". "I'll run yc/. both in if ayiher
01' ye .-ays another wurrud.'"---.. W. T.
! in (.-hioago Tribune.
lie aiuiiores- of whom T .iogondo'
Tila.eiter tells !iad said that she was very
lmppv in her married life.
"[.'find my husband such a help! ' she
added, fervently.
'���������Indeed!" said her friend. "Docs hc
cook or write':"
A   tree   that  affords  thee protection
do not order to be cut down.���������Arabian.
It is nn interesting ehild study of two brothers, wlio appear to have
been caught in an insier.it in naive :: nd Childish positions rather than th.
usual obviously posed effect so often found marring thc simplicity of
childhood  portraits.
' Society,'and. laid devoted a surprising
amount of energy, interest and time to
dhe subject which might have been given
i.o .Ji . art. ��������� It might seem surprising
that an .ar.iist should, specially interest
him_.df ou ih. subject of the puvir'iealion
of the. iiir. but th'ey.. remembered that
artistic works wore y^vy much dependent,
upon atmo.-plierc, and that arc itself
must depend upou the. condition of society iu which it tried ��������� to flourish,
(tlear, hear.) Architecture, I'or instance,
could not be much superior to the general 0on.e1r.1s of opinion and stage of
culture which a society or city' had
reached. lie expected thai every city or
nation had the architect-11 iv it deserved.
The present general ion did  not seem
to deserve    quite    so highly in art, in
.sculplure,   in    ai.hiU.ture  as. say, th*
Greeks:  and ihe reason, he was afraid,
must  be sought iu some defects in society and  it- mode of looking at things,
and   what   they  thought    most    worth
while.    It  was this kind of t'oelitig that
had turned the attention of many artists
to the condition of social life.    .ft was
this   which   so  greatly  influenced    Mr.
liuskin ���������who  was   keenly   interested  iu
Sheffield���������as they all knew. (Applause.)
it was  this  which  turned    Mr. IUiskm
from his proper work to social problems
��������� (hoar, hear)���������and led him to deal with
those problems  in a  revolutionary  and
��������� striking   manner  which  excited ridicule
aud opposition at ihe time, but    which
had hiicl'lhc foundation I'or a more wholesome, saner and  more  humane political
economy.    (Applause!)
' When ihey considered  life as it was.
and life as it might be. tlu.y were struck
with tlio contrast; the speaker pi-_ocde<I-,
they were    .ruck wilh a feeling���������by no
means of de-pair���������of hope for the future
of the  race,   for  so  many people  were
now realizing that life as it is lived today is not as it ought to be. ��������� They were
realizing   that   all   this     squalor,    this
si ream of poverty, dirt, and smoke, and
other  things, among whicli  people, were
content  more or less to live, were   nol,
the conditions of thc planet, so to speak;
were   not   oondlions     with    which   the-
huinan rare ought to put up.   Those conditions were  conditions  which  the. race
had' brought about; and which only they
themselves could mend.    The earth was
beautiful in the extreme, in places where
nobody lived���������(laughter and applause) ���������
but in places whore people lived together
for social or business purposes, or convenience of ail kinds, no precautions had
been  taken  to keep it beautiful.   They   ���������
had made the earth ugly and spoilt its
face.    One thing the speculative builder
did when he was going to rig up houses
for the people .vas io cut down trees and
make the place a udklorness���������ft striking
contrast io what-was'   .one ia Switzerland when chalets were built.,
It  would  make a vast  difference to
the .l'lugl'isdi  race. Sir  Oliver urged,    if
such  a   state  of things  at home could
be altered.   People did not always realize what it was  to be surrounded      by
ugliness.       Pcferring  to  various  forms
of iigline>s, including    _moky chimneys,
in which,   he said,  he wa.s  particularly
interested  from   the  technical  side,   he
remarked that this kind of thing must
be  painful���������and had b<_n  painful���������aud
if if was not, painful to  people  it  was
because   to some  extent; they  were  losing their sensibility.
" WO I.! Til V '0X1. Y 0 V H A VAO KS.
.niscussing the pros and cons of combustion from.the.  technical side,Sir Oliver  declared' ihat  ordinary   coal    fires
were,   very   b.upert'o.t      things,  indeed.
They  gave  some  radiation���������the    great
factor iu heating���������but they also gave a
great amount of trouble,     and     some
dirt, and the combustion was extremely
imperfect.   A coal  fire, as a matter of
fact, matte  gas and  burned   it,  but    a
gieat    deal   of   unburned  gas   went   up
.,! 1 c=eh uiUi������T_,__JL_-_._ as.a_- .as., fi re _ in the
first instance, but a very imperfect one.
.It made gas  on      tins      premises,  and
made   il   very   imperfectly.      A  savage
could burn  coal like that, and it:  was
not unite appropriate to  the "Oth century.'   A   hotter method ��������� waa  to separate' the  coke  and  the gas     purposely,
knowing      what  was   being  done, and
then,   in .the  house,' to   bum  the   gas.
He   was  convinced   that   gas  would   be
laid on  in large quantities for healing
and   cooking  purposes," and ' that - there
would be much more um* ot gv.s in  the
future.     J-'.loclricity  would  be  used  tor
liglitin . aud gas  for heating and cooking,    (hi- fires had greatly 'unproved in
the   hi-t   ten years  or  so, but  he  -'apposed      iiiey   would   not. he   considered
perfect  oven twenty years heiicii,
(!as fire- never ought to��������� smell; they
never ought to give trouble. Thoy
ought, to give a great amount of heat,
and iheir convenience was 'undeniable.'
if purified gas were .burned universally
the atmosphere Would be very different.. ..-_���������..
"TIIK TIME _" A I. _  UOPEl-'UI,.''
Sir Oliver amused his hearers with'a
novel proposal. Jle only hoped that
some day some town or other in .England would try the experiment of having the gas made at tlio coal pit and
brought to the consuuior in pipes, instead of iu trucks and carts, in the
.line way that water and electricity
were now brought, and forbid the' importation of .ei'iuie .coal into ,tlie.. town
at all. If one town-would t'ry.iihat experiment, and it succeeded, , .,' cither
towns "would imitate it. Bo hoped To
live to see that accomplished. .���������'���������'.Applause.) Two towns, he believed,.were
already  thinking about.it.
Tlio atmosphere iii which   the 'people
of to-day lived was not .tho.atmosphere
in which J.nglish history ;>vas;'founded. .
and it seemed to him' that our: history
was got tii
smoky "arid" foggy
���������*������- ���������
She. Knew.
''Dad, can you tell fairy tales?"
Asked my little 4-year man;
Lo, his mother standing by,
Answers, as she heaves a High:
''\'qs, my child, your father cn:i."
���������Puffalo NT ws.
_ THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  IN A PRISON OF JERUSALEM  An  Experience Which Involved No  Little Dansren  A page of experiences of a. Turk Mr  prison is added lo tli. long record of  prison interiors by Yv'iliiam O'Brien, .\l.  J'., in ihe .Yo.slmi'i.tcr Gazette:  ' Our exccllcJvL dragoman. Alexandoi.  lis world of  finding that  how places in  Jerusalem, iucxiiaustible as it seemed,  was pa.miiig out and thai wc were beginning to prefer to rcvi.it the old  .scenes all by ourselves to muse in ihe delicious frag-rauce of thc Eraiiciscnns'  Garden, "of Gethscmane or in the gloomy  depths of tbe Valley of Jehoshaphat, undisturbed by the chatter to which Ul ie  best of guides arc prone, discovered for  himscir and us a new world to conquer  says his account.  .  lie gave us to understand that by  some unheard of devices of diplomacy  between the Governor-General and i-he  Consul and himself it might be possible  to arrange a visit to the jail in which  the most'eminent murderers of (he age  ���������������������������none of tJiem ranking fewer Uian  twenty years penal servitude, some of  them crimson with the blood of haK a  doz_n different victims and some choice  spirits actually under sentence of hanging���������������������������were immured. Jn his own experience thc privilege, had been accorded  only once before'and that was eighteen  years ago. He intimated that_ for all  practical' purposes of the tourist world  wc should be in a position .0 say wiiii  the Ancient Mariner:  We were the first who ever burst  Into  that silent sea.  The distinction did not tempt u.=. but  the chance of comparing tho interior of  a, Turkish jail with the "interior 01 JIol-  loway a.nd' Kilmainham a.hd Tiillamor"  and inanv others. Irish and English, did.  As a matter of iact. thc presentation of  my card demolished all difficulties, as,  ic'must bo gratefully acknowledged, ii.  did everywhere in the land of the gonial,  if purchasable nnd unspeakable, Turk.  The penal prison is situate in tho  heart of thc llohar.medan quarter, in a  street of crumbling magnificence, and of  precious Moorish stalactite arches hiding in mysterious shadows, such as an  would r_most welcome penal servitude  to be incarcerated in, could, he only be  assured of imbuing his work with its niy-  sticaPobscurities. "The only thing which  distinguished-the prison from any of the  other "tumbledown rookeries, or latticed  harems, of thc street was a group of  unwashed soldiers who hovered sleepily- about tho entrance and whose rifles  were thc oniv part that seemed to have  enjoyed the care of a paternal Government.     ���������������������������  ,  On the Opposite Side .  of the street stood the penitentiary,Jn  which some hundreds of the minor fry  of the criminal classes purged their peccadilloes; but having the tall poppies  of thc assassin world to choose from,  the prison.in which the common or gulden criminal wasted his sweetness only  interested us because it contained the  Governor's house. House, did I say? Our  (���������������������������worthy Governor's quarters were con-  "fined to one crazy room on the level of  ihe street, h:s escritoire, surmounted by  a gallery of photos of eminent miscreants of his acquaintar.ee, lying iu tho  only corner where any serious amount  of *simJight penetrated, and his bed  modestly stowed away iu the corner opposite, while his official majesty "was  hedged around with so little ceremony  that  a one eyed thief, a soldier and a  woman stepped in friendly    line  off the street to join  in out convorsa-  ���������������������������tionf=������������������L!he-Govcniort--lik&=-e.ver-y=.oiJiai  l.cgga r  ' Turkish official 1. had the pleasure oi  meeting, was a model of simple courtesy and good fellowship. He began business b}- producing his cigarette rase  .slid treating us to"a thimbleful of luxurious Turkish coffee as genially as an  Irish host would produce his decanter,  linguistically we got on amicably,1 although hazily, by moans of an exchange  of abominably bad French and bad Arabic, for the Governor had little French  and no English.  Thc duties of hospitality completed we  sloped across tho, street into a crypt,  where Alexander and myself surrendered  our sticks to the soldiers before an orifice wa.s unlocked for us at the bottom  of a heavy iron' barred gate, through  which we had to stoop to' squeeze ourselves as into some subterranean shrine.  We found ourselves locked in between  the iron gate through which we had been  admitted aud a second iron gate, a  yard  in front, which opened into the prison  courtyard. Here the misfortunes entailed on poor humanity from the days  of Babel down by the " confusion of  tongues began lo overtake us. As wc  presently discovered thc Governor, jhe  dragoman and myself got entangled in a  hopeless riddles of misunderstandings in  three, languages. Jt never once occurred  to me that tlie visit was to be otherwise  than an ordered inspection of ranges of  cells and private interviews with meek  prisoners, cowering under the eye of the  Governor���������������������������a' mere commonplace ceremonial of the Irish or English order,  with, of course, an element of Oriental  backsheesh thrown in. There seemed to  be some hesitation about unlocking the  ���������������������������second gate, and Alexander, with a  bmgth of face I did not in thc least_un-  .orstand at the moment, asked nie if I  really dosited to go in. ''Why, certainly." was thc reply". '''What on'carth else  did we come for?'  The Little Wicket',  in the Inner gate was thereupon unlocked, and tho Governor was the first to  step into the prison courtyard. I immediately followed. Alexander crawled  through it, with a countenance lengthier than ever, but with the expression  of resignation with which the Oriental  accepts the maddest freaks of "English"  fccentrioity (for as to expecting the Ori-  ental to master tho difference between  ''English" and "Tri&h." however humiliating to our national pride may bo ihe  eonfe-sion, you might as well expect  him to- understand the controversy  whether the main street of Dublin ought  to be called "O'Connell street'' or  " .ackvillo street.'') The lock of thc little wicket then immediately clicked, and  we stood in the open courtyard with ihe  two iron gales io freedom locked behind u-. '.Jut." I said, to the host of  my two languages, "why should not the  lady come in, too?" l-'or my wife had  been left in t'li^ space between the two  iron gates, where they had in'roduced a  chair for. her comfort. The Governor  shook his head mysteriously, and Alexander turned <up his surprised eyes to  heaven. I at once came'to the conclusion that thc difficulty was thc universal Oriental one as to thc equality of  womankind in thc assemblies of men.  ���������������������������per day, with water to wash them down  (thc loaves, I" mean, not their faces, for  water in Jerusalem is a commorlity too  precious to be put to.such spendthrift  uses.) But, in addition, the prisoner can  make a tiny poculium by his own prison  labor, and is permitted further, to receive food or money from "his friends  outside���������������������������a development of Turkish prison barbarity which might be copied  with advantage by more sanctimonious  professors ot prison philanthropy nearer,  home. Wc came, .therefore, provided  wilh it. supply of oO francs in medjidiehs  and "'metallic." lo distribute in backsheesh as a humble tribute of sympathy  b'om one who was "hand ignarus mali in  the matter of ihe discomfoi _s of prison  life. These I proposed to distribute in  modest doles at our leisure, as we stroll-,  od from coll to cell and heard the individual six-lies of sorrow.  But the Governor  the dragoman and myself were 110 sooner landed inside the locked grilles than  from all sides there poured in upon us  a horde of savages about as undesirable  looking as ever glared upon you from a.  chamber of honors���������������������������with the additional drawback of being, hungry flesh and  blood instead of wax. WoVcrc. in fact,!  in the midst of 1G0 of the choicest bandits 'and assassins of the Turkish Empire, some of them waiting to be hanged,  and all of them pretty well deserving to  be, a_d from their throats came* thc yell  winch makes one word, at least, of the  Arabic language as familiar as'the name  of Cook to the .European traveller���������������������������the  hoarse, hungry yell of "Backsheesh!"  This unexpected invasion seemed no  doubt to leave a good deal to be desired  in ihe direction of Turkish prison discipline, hut having been born myself to a  sufficient contempt i'or "law aud order," aud being, moreover, one of those  who, with Lord Mansfield, regard the  criminal on his hurdle as uo blacker  than thc Judge who sentenced him  might have been in the same environment, I was not much perturbed by the  blazing eyes and wild animal growls of  my new acquaintances. I soon also began to distinguish amid' thc mob two  prison warders, each carrying a. whip,  but in little else, either of dress, or, indeed, physiognomy, distinguishable from  their murderous flock. . The purse of  medjidiehs and "'inetallies'" had been confided to Alexander; but as it was now  evident that the distribution of the coin  was to bo the first and indeed only practical business of our visit in the eyes of  tl'c_.w_iycs_whp .were leapjngjujipon us.  the purse bearer began to evince a nervousness that soon grew to panic.  A Happy Thought   .  however, of the Governor saved ihe situation for the moment. The purse was  transferred io my wire, who from her  seat on the safe side of ihe grille was  able to make the distribution in small  quantities without any danger of a general grab with tooth aud chiw. A .short  ..peoceh of remonstrance-from the Governor reinforced by an unceremonious  application of the warders' whips upon  the bare shins of ihe ringleaders, obtained a temporary success for an arrangement by which the headsman of  each dormitory of eight or ten convicts  came forward to thc bars to rcceivejus  comrades' allowance, which was thereupon ticked off by the Governor on his  notebook.  But this was a slow process: it became more and more evident thai, nothing short of another miracle of the  loaves and fishes would make the oO  fiaiK'5 of any avail io satisfy the multitude. Thoy pressed in more and more  aggressively, with eyes like dagger-  (.hru-t0. and greedy yells, some of them  brandishing the tools with which they  had been employed on prison labor and  others utilizing skilfully the iron, with  which their .legs were chained. - The  warders' whips,., even* if ���������������������������-.there -.was room  to wield them, were no longer of any  greater efficacy than a pilch fork to  keep out tlio sea. The Governor's face,  I now" noticed for the first time, was  pale enough for a white miin; but my  first real suspicion of the sittiiition came  through a roar of psu'n from the unfortunate dragoman, who, with an agonized  groan, whispered to ui'e, "They'll'murder,  u's;".���������������������������'������������������������������������������������������.'��������������������������� ' .,'.'���������������������������  ���������������������������"��������������������������� ' So Littl"' Had'"'E>"cher-,  my wife or myself realized the situation  ���������������������������for, understanding .little of what was  passing, and taking it for granted that  all the passion and fury was simply for  Oriental mode of scrambling for coppers,  [was on the >best of terms with our  murderous friends, addressed some excellent, observations to them in the. English tongue, and M'as allowed to push  them back in a rough aud tumble way  \rithout reetetanco-Hj.  exaggerated,   I  CORNS cured  ���������������������������    ^"  *" * *  V^     IN 24. HOURS  lou can painlessly remove Jtny corn, cither  nard, soft or bleeding, bv applvmg Putnam's  Corn Extractor. It never bums, leaves no sear,  contains no acids; is harmless because composed  only of healing gums and balms. Kitty years in  use. Cure guaranteed. Sold by all druggists  2oc. bottles.  Refuse substitutes.  PUTNAM'S   PAINLESS  CORN EXTRACTOR  ������������������W___������������������__-__P________i__^_W~i������������������������������������������������������****^������������������������������������  pay. seemed Friend Alexander's alarm  tliat 1 burst out laughing. J.ufc thc moment I saw his face, livid with terror,  thc laugh came to an untimely end.  "They're pinching my arm like knives  and threatening to kill me,'-' he whispered, and I dare say by way of rebuke  to nn- misplaced merriment, "what will  happen to my wife, and children V  Thc ar_umo.it was not to ba answered.  Hut how to got away. For ihe two iron  gates wcro locked behind ti������������������; the'Governor and the two luckless warders were  tossing���������������������������rari nantcs in gurgito vas to���������������������������  amidvt the black deluge of rascality  around 11?. and if it had once come to a  rush they c'ould have had our money or  our lives, or both combined, before there,  would be thc slightest chance of our  being able to creep out through the tiny  iron "wickers between us and liberty.  Even in thc high tide of his panic a  stroke' of genius worthy of his illus-'  crious protonym inspired Alexander.  "Our supply of money is exhausted. Wc  must go' out for change," ho shouted  with whatever ghastly cheerfulness ho  could' nm.ster to the wolves who had  him by thc neck and shoulders.  The Promise cf a Fresh  prey had au instantaneous effect. Thc  wolves fell surlily back while the iron  wicjvets w.r������������������ being unlocked, aud Alexander aud my-clf were crooning through  the next moment, the locks clicked com-  fortabiy behind us, and we were safe in  the guardroom, receiving the congratulation., of the soldiers who had. been'  watching the drama through the bars.  Like many another who.has earned laurels' ou false pretences, .1 was amazed to  find myself . hero in the eyes' of the  Turks for iho. chccrt'u'uK __ and coolness  with which, in utter ignorance 'of the  danger. J. confronted and kept at bay  mailed io any address on. thc receipt  .of 10 cents in silver or stamps.  Turkish enough to undeceive them as to  my own part in the. scene, but honest  Alexander was so little in the mood to  compete with mo for heroic wime he contented himself with silently wiping the  sweat from his brow. I expected every  moment to see him drop on his knees to  thank,'Heaven for -his deliverance. lie  told mo it never occurred to him that I  should desire to go" furth_r than the  iron grille, but that as t was' foolish  enough to risk my-'life by venturing into  the midst of the" a .sas-ins, hc felt in  i honor bound to follow me, but ho drqjv  the line firmly at allowing the lady to  step into the menagerie after us.  Vou may naturally ask, why not have  avoided the danger bv intrusting tiie  backsheesh to tho. Governor for distribution? Alas! (but let it be whispered  not in G..ii__) adepts in the Turkish  theory of government had warned us  .that if thc backsheesh was intrusted to  an official-not, a tin "metallic'' of it  would ever reach the hands of a,prisoner. Jf .1 further shock to European  susceptibilities be not one too majiy,  let nietconfide to you in a whisper which  luckily can never reach either Ga-th or  Ascalon, tliat the visit concluded with a  modest handful of backsheesh to the  worthy Governor himself, who received  his pieces of silver with the dignity of  an Oriental ruler raking in his rightful  coin' of the tribute. One incident more  ���������������������������perhaps'the most charming of all. One  of the soldiers who had witnessed thc  scene followed us after wc left the prison, and wilh a face beaming wilh. en-  "Hiu.in_ri_^iT_fiiI.tt __=tto  aro a brave man. That you may go to  heaven I" and, shaking my hand, disappeared into his barrack. And the really  astounding feature of the compliment  was mat this soldier had been about the  only person, gentle or ns.sa._n, we had  met in tho. course of our visit who had  neither received nor petitioned for back-  slice.!].   +++ _  Once Wore the  Proof Is Given  EXECUTIONERS    AS     SURGEONS:  That   Dodd's   Kidney   Pills  wilt cure the Deadly  Bright'. Disease.  Martin O'Grndy Suffered From  Bright's Disease for a Year, But the  Old Reliable Kidney Remedy Cured  Him.  limineU, l.oni're \v Co.. Ont., April ...���������������������������  (Special.)���������������������������That the 0110 ..tire cure for  bright _ di-vn-o. the mo.-t deadly of all  kidney disease-, is Dodd's Kidney Pills,  is again proy.d in thj, c;W! of .Martin  0'Orady., ofthis phi..._ And, for ,lho 1. n-  efit or''oth:.'i; . ll'ferei ._ 3Ir..-O'Grndy has  gin .r.lhe-'..ii. whig ���������������������������statement for publication:  ''For over a year I suffered from  .right's disease, T. was attended by a  doctor, but he did mo no good. My  appetite was fitful, my sleep broken  and nil refreshing. !My memory failed  me and..I.:wa.-' ���������������������������'I-'wa.ys tired and nervous.  X had sharp pain and pressure at the  top of, my head.  '.....���������������������������'Being*advised to try Dodd . Kidney  Pills, f. bought a couple of ].._<._ und  found.relief soon after J. started taking  them.  This is only 0110 of,hundreds of eas,r.  iu     which  Dodd.   Kidney   Tills    have  conquered   the   worst   form of kidney  disease.      They    never    fail    to    euro  Bright . Disease, Diabetes, Rheumatism,  Lumbago or  _i iatiea.   _-���������������������������-.   It generally takes a y.obir . to ius:i.  ft, man's way*  Reasons for the Exemption of Doctors  From  ,Jury   Duties.  When our statue book was still in the  Draconian state from which it was redeemed by _ir Samuel HomiHy. and tho  penalty of death was inflicted for the  most trivial offences, surgeons were exempted from serving'on juries in capital  cases. Jt must not be supposed, however,  that this was because their profession  was believed to make them loo humane  for such work as was then imposed on  jurymen. We are sorry to say ifc was  for the opposite reason. They were exempted on tho same ground as butchers,  whose occupation, it was thought, tended to make them loo bloodthirsty! This  ought not, perhaps, lo surprise us, since  two or three centuries ago executioners  not infrequently performed surgical operations.' This seems to have been particularly the ease in Denmark; at any  rate, we have more knowledge on this,  point iu regard to tliat country than  any other.  in Janus some lime ago Dr. K. Caroc,  of Copenhagen, published a number of  documents bearing on the subject. The  most ancient of these bears date July 24,  1579, and is a license issued by Frederick Jl". to Anders l:rcimut, executioner  of Copenhagen,- granting him the right  to set bones aiid treat old wounds; he  was expressly forbidden to meddle with  recent wounds. Jn 1C09 it is recorded in  ihe municipal archives of Copenhagen  that Caspar, the hangman, had received  four rigsdalers for the cure of two sick  children in the infirmary.  ���������������������������Jn 163!3 Christian IV. summoned the  executioner of Gluckstadt, in Holstcin,  to examine tho diseased foot of the  Crown Prince. In a letter addressed to  Ole AVorra. a leading Danish physician  of thc day, Henry Koster, physician in  ordinary to the King, complains bitterly  of tbe "slight thus put upon him. He  says that for two whole months the  hangman, '���������������������������who is.as fit to treat thc  case as an ass is to play the lyre;" had  the case iu hand, and thc doctor was  not asked for advice; and although thc  case went steadily from bad to worse  the executioner received a fee of -200  ri .sdalers and a .largo .silver goblet���������������������������  "rewards," said the doctor plaintively,  '���������������������������'which the greatest among us would not  have received" had ho, succeeded in curing tlie prince according to the rules of  art.'"' ' ��������������������������� ,  Again in 1GS1. Christian \. gave a fee  of 200 'rigsdalers to thc Copenhagen  hangman for curing the. leg of a page,  hi iC95 Andreas Liebkn'ccht, thc Copenhagen executioner, was in such repute  for* his treatment of disease that hc  wrote a book en'the subject .'"in^ho  name of the holy and ever .blessed Trinity.-" In 1732 Bergen, an executioner in  Korwiiv, was authorized by royal decree to practice surgery. Kven up to  the early years of thc nineteenth century this 'extraordinary association of  surgery with the last penally of the'law  continued. Krik ]?ctersen, who was appointed public executioner at.Trondhjcm  in 1700, served ns surgeon to an infantry  regiment in the. war with Sweden, and  retired in ISM with lhe rank of surgeon-  major. Frederick I. of Prussia chose his  favorite hangman, Coblcnz, to be his  phvsieian in ordinary.  j. might be suspected that this peculiar combination of functions had Us origin in a satirical view of' the arti of healing, but in the records wc have quoted wc  can'trace nothing of the kind. - Perhaps  the executioner drove a trade in human  fat and other -things supposed to possess marvelous healing properties: he  may thus have conic to be credited with  skifl in healing, though thc association  surelv represents the lowest degree to  whicli the surgeon has ever fallen m  public esteem and social position. Compared with the hangman, a gladiator,  ..an cLe-V nn-nn -undertaker. .mayJ)e__considi  "ere.I respectable. It may bo remembered  that Martial scoffs at one who had been  au oculist and had become a gladiator,  but, ..avs tho satirist, though he changed  tho name of his trade his work remained:  jloplomachus nunc 0... fncras opthalmi-  cus Ante.  Fccisti medicus quod facis hoplomuchus.  Martial evidently" thought thc jib so  good that lie used it again about one  j')intilus. who had exchanged medicine  for the business of an undertaker:  Xupor erat modioli-, nunc  est J^iaulns  vesuillo:  Quod vcspillo facit Taceral efc medicus.  The point is somewhat tdiin. But what  would Martial have said on so tempting  a subject as the hangman surgeon'.'--  British Medical Journal.   ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� -  One Way to Cure  Hiccoughs.     ,  Did you ever take nine swallows of  water to cure thc hiccoughs'.' J.o you remember the time Avhen some one scared  I lie hiccoughs away by telling you of a  whipping due for ..onie meanness.  AY el I, science has been studying hic-  ��������������������������� coughs'and caught the hiccoughs by the  "nape of the neck." The nine swallows  of water bad a little science in it, and so  did the scare euro. The seiciititic hiccough cure consists in pressing down to  numbness the nerve that connects the  stomach, heart, lungs and brain, tho  pnouinog. slie nerve. The pressure partially and locally paralyzes this nerve  and of necessity the hiccoughing 'must  cease,  Have tho hiccoughing patient sit down  and be at ease, with the muscles of the  nock relaxed as much as possible. Grasp  both sides of tiie neck somewhat toward  tho back part and press down steadily  an. as hard as tho subject may permit  for about one minute, having the patient, work thc head from sido to side.  AA .thin about one minute the nerve will  bo numbed and rested nnd the spasmodic motion will cease. It may require  longer pressure in some cases' but the  rc.-alt is sure if patience is lualutaiacd.  ���������������������������Ohio State Journal.  NEW SIRENG1H  THE SPRING  L  Nature Needs Air! f_ Making New,  Health-Giving Blood.  In the spring the -y.:cm need- toning  iiji.      111  the spring vo be healthy ami  ntrong you  must hav. new  blood, just  a. the irce.s must hav* ���������������������������;i. sap.   Xatur_  demand, il. and wirh'un this new blood  you will ice] weak and i.iJiguid.     Yon  may have twinge- ci ih-iimalisni or Die  -.ij.iij*. -i.-ibbii)������������������- pain. 0: neuralgia,   t. -  ton there are disfiguring pimples or eruptions    on    the    .-kin.       J:i other case. ���������������������������  ihaio  is  merely a  i.rling  of  tiredness,,  and a variable appetite.    Any of these  are ?ign. that the blood .- out of order���������������������������  tliat the indoor life of winter has-.tedd:  upon you.    What is needed to put you  right is a  tonic, and  in all-tho  world  there is uo tonic can oiiual Dr.  .Villa .us.'  i'ink  fill...    These  pi'is actually -make ���������������������������  new, rich, red blood���������������������������your greatest xn:mi  in spring,   'this now blood drives out disease, clear- the skin, and makes weak,  easily tired men and .women and childm.  bright,  active  and  strong.    Mrs. J.-C.  Moics,   Bronton,   X.   S..   says:     "fyjst  spring my daughter was-completely" run -  down, .-he was very p _Ie. had no appe- ._  tile, ;ind  became vc-vy nervous, and w .  won: alarmed about hey.   A. e decided to  give  her  1Jr._AVilli.un-:'  Pink Pi lis,, awl  -  ..0011 alter'she began taking them ther.   '  was a decided improvement.   She g'afned  iu weight and vigor, her color returned,  and her  whole .-ystein .-'earned  to'kavi,  bet_n built anew.     I can w.irmly-ri.t_>ii-,  mo nd 'Dr. Williams' Pink Pills to all who  need ;i medicine." - ._       y  .old by all medicine dealers" or by  mail at .30 cents a bnx ov six boxes for  -92..10 from Tho Dr. AVilliam.' Medicine'  Co..  Brockville. One. -    .  Who's in Our House?  ���������������������������'  ' .'   ''-  Sc_ lolwly is in" our 0k_.&&_     _ ' 1    '. "  13ia name I do not >_T>r,-; . '    '  ';  I've been Jiotg five ;rsar_: yesterday.  Ho came tln-eo dajvj sco��������������������������� -    : ���������������������������    ' .  Ycc overvbody, jrrea. and .mall,,     -  Talks 01 liim all -izy loas,    ,  Oi 'how ho looks   .nd how he, eats, '     '   .  -  And it*  he's  well  ?_id &_-o_g!  Yes, only 'think��������������������������� three' cays ago , " '  It, v.-hg when fir.< ho came.  And not a person in fana house  Seems j-ec lo know bis same,   __  Kor, when  Papa comes do"?,���������������������������_ the stairs  To breakfast he  .   .1 rjj.y, '   -  "Can anybody tell mo how- .��������������������������� '   '    ���������������������������  The'stranger is to-day?'., ;..      t  .And when nurse dresses nie" efce holds -   .  Her finger in my 'ace, ���������������������������   ������������������������������������������������������     '.-,---;  A::d .says, "_Tov don't you mate a noise,:. -  ���������������������������   Or romp n-bout the place,   . 1 .   "  " For  there's a darling IWLlo  man ---_.'_'.__:  .    You must not dare to wake;'' ' .' -r" , , -.'"  So now, my dear, just tiptoe'fine'_     _'-.' ���������������������������_/_  'Aud keep still, for his sake."  ���������������������������   :    ' ��������������������������� ,*   _   -   : ~>      .' .-.  I cannot shout, or run," or play, '   , ���������������������������,-   ���������������������������'. ���������������������������  ���������������������������]3ut urn obliged" to creep���������������������������     .        ' '.   ,,   '  -And all because fiome folio./ - corner .   ,-_,_  Iu our house to  sleep.        -      '      ���������������������������'','-  But Papa say������������������ that ��������������������������� I may'see     -      "    -  'Phis  little   stranger   man    ;  And then you will be very suro   J-  1*11 find out" all-I can.: -_ '  ���������������������������liiille  Folks..   _���������������������������������������������_��������������������������� ;  ".   ^  Making  It. Pleasant for Him. ',  " .tcn-lemcn/' said 'tbo toa.tma.tcr >ib'\  the banquet, "wo have list_nod-to some ���������������������������  excellent orations this evening and .-anv..*  sure wc have enjoyed their .efforts ��������������������������� very  much.   I have purposely kept one ofJoin:  best 'speakers for'the bast,' and after ."you.  have heard him I know you will be gfail  to s'o home.   Gentlemen, I have the hon-'  or to present l\Jr. Ketchum A.-Cummin,  v.'ho will now address-you." ,'    "'      ''r   .���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������_ ,"':'  A thin'' of beautv is   .'jo.   forever.���������������������������,.  Keats.. .       -    '���������������������������--.���������������������������     ��������������������������� -   -:,  IP  Cured by Lydia E. Piak*  ham's Vegetable Compound  .Baltimore. Md. ��������������������������� "For four ���������������������������years  my life was a misery to me. I sulferert  from irregularities, terrible dragging sensations,,  extreme nervousness, nnd that all  gone feeling in my  stomach. I had  given up hope of  ever .being welE  when 7."began ia  take LydiaE.Pink-  bam's Vegetable  ._.-.-.��������������������������� ��������������������������� c .,=���������������������������<--<��������������������������� Compound.   Then  #'<:..*"''&������������������$.$&% i  felt,  as  though.  L,,!..'..>., .���������������������������__..__���������������������������_ new jjfe ha(| been,  given me, and I am recommending it  to all my friend."���������������������������Mrs. W. S. Ford,  198S Lansdowne St., Baltimore. Md.  The. most successful remedy'in this  country for the cure of all forms of  female complaints is/ Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. It has  stood the test-of" years and to-day is  more widely and successfully used than '  any other female remedy. It has cured,  thousands of women who have beert  troubled with displacements, inflammation, ulceration, fibroid tumors, irregularities, periodic pains, backache,  that bearing-down feeling, flatulency,  indigestion, and nervous prostration,  after all other means had failed.  If you aro suffering from any of these  ailments, don't give up hope until you  have given Lydia E. lJinkham's Vegetable Compound a trial.  N* you would Hlce special advice  write to Mrs. Pinkham, Lynn,  Mass., for it. She has guided  thousands to health, free ol  charge. < THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  May 27, 1909  m__xouni  Shoes for  Children  ��������������������������� Misses  and Youths  Manufactured by  Getty &. Scott  Gait, Ont.  Sole agents for Enderby:  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  __���������������������������������������������!______.  g_f__j_M__:miUTJi  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every Thursday ot Enderby, B.C. nt  $2 per year, by the Walker Press.  MAY 27, 1909  _z_>c  Comment ^ Affirmation (.  -J���������������������������  .and.  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, pears,  plums, etc. Ask   for   my  booklet of  photopraphs of the  District.       This list of prop-  '  erties is not complete, as I am ���������������������������  always adding to it.   If you do  not see what you want, write to  Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard  Mara, . 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   En derby   Agent for the Fnii-banks-Morse Gasoline engine  Looking Into the Future  A T the meeting of the City  ���������������������������A Council last Friday evening Mr. F. V. Moffet addressed the Council with  reference to the matter of  City Hall building. He felt  that a grave mistake would  be made, and one that the  city would regret in a very  few years, if the 'proposed  building were erected on a  site unsuited for such a building. He believed it were  far better to purchase a new  site now while city property  is selling so reasonably than  to build on a site that would  in a few years be found to  be cramped and shut in. If  a block could be purchased,  and the proposed building  erected thereon, he felt that  it would be wise to do so.  The improvement of the  grounds, by parking and  boulevards couid be carried  on from year to year, and  long before the grounds and  building were paid for Enderby would have a public  park and court house grounds  that would ��������������������������� add greatly/co  the appearance and dignity  of the city.  In reply to Mr. Moffet, Mr.  Bell said he felt the need of  a city park as much as anyone, but not in connection  with the proposed city hall.  The park should be separate  and apart from the city hall.  The hall should be situated  on the business street, close  to the business section.  In reply to the remarks of  --the mayor, Mr. Moffet said  he did not believe we should  confine our thoughts of Enderby entirely to the present  but should look into the future and build accordingly.  He saw no reason why we  should conclude at this stage  of���������������������������our��������������������������� development-w-here-  ���������������������������mrxtrjiwirwrrr _in_a���������������������������mwzvt^tmi'WKyrrrr.-wnifTyBirnyW'g^^i I *  the business  centre  of the  town would be.  Just how much goodwill  come out of Mr. Moffet'e.  argument is yet to be seen.  That he has taken the correct  view, no one doubts. Aid.  Lawes voiced what will be  the feeling of many when he  said, "Personally I feel very  grateful to Mr. Moffet for  presenting ' the question in  the light He has. It should  cause us to give the matter  serious thought."  Poultrymen  Busy  TTiEW men know the ad-  r vantages of exhibiting  better than our own poultry-  man, H. E. Waby. Writing  to the poultrymen of the district, Mr. Waby brings out  an important point: "It is  high time," says he, "for us  to make up our minds as to  whether we are going to be  represented with our poultry  at Winnipeg Industrial.  There is always a possibility  of a community putting off a  little too long the move  necessary to reach the goal  aimed at. We made a good  start with our show. Let us  follow it up by proving that  whether we have the goods  or not we are going after the  business, and that we are  organized to stay. Not only  that, but that we are organized to improve and win.  "Many birds and eggs  have been brought to Enderby at considerable expense, and it is time to realize that our home, market is  limited,- and that the best  market always lies away  from home���������������������������I mean in respect ��������������������������� to the. higher-priced  specimens. Dr. A. W. Bell  is reminding us' of our possibilities, and . is -. urging us  to send an exhibit. Anyone  wishing a copy of the Winnipeg prize list can procure  one by sending a card. Let  us not get luke-warm. " We  are going to have a good  winter show, and we shall  soon get into the lime-light  if we work together with  lots of enthusiasm. If one  or two of us try it alone and  have to enthuse others, it  =wilUbe^slo-W-,^perhaps,__b.ut  we shall get there nevertheless. I would like to emphasize the fact yet again: we  have the. climate, and none  can beat us if we say so���������������������������and  mean it. Don't think as  some seem to that because  eggs dropped to 20c the past  month poultry has been increasing too rapidly. Rather  lay it to other conditions,  hard times, etc. Enderby  doesn't cut much ice in the  outside egg market, although  it helps."  Wants to Know  Does Vernon run the band, or  does the band run Vernon? This  question is being asked by the  people of Salmon Arm just now.  The Enderby celebration committee had arranged for a football game between the Salmon  Arm and Vernon teams, and we  are given to understand that Vernon afterwards refused to play  because the band from that city  was not engaged for the day.  The lacrosse team also refused to  journey to the Riverside City  of the Okanagan and show their  ability to. play the national game,  because the superiority (?) of  their musicians was not fittingly  recognized. If these; are facts,  and we have it on good authority  that they are, the people of Vernon, the band, and the alleged  ' 'sports'' must all be afflicted with  the swelled head���������������������������Salmon Arm  Observer.  Call and inspect my stock of Furniture, Carpets and Linoleums. Another car of high-class furniture will  arrive in a few days  W. T. HOLTBY  Furniture Dealer and Undertaker  BRADLEY BLK.       ENDERBY  CANADA'S FUTUHE.  In a recent address before tbe Canadian Club of Montreal tbe Hon.  Sydney Fisher, tbe minister of agriculture, said that tlie population of  Canada would probably bo S,000,000  in 1911, when the next census is  taken, and about 20,000,000 two decades later. But, if thc country was  to provide a good living for all these  additional millions, care must "be  taken to conserve its natural resources from this time forward.  We have a few copie _ of the  "fire number" left.  !_$!___  ,������������������&^^ Sunshine    Furnace    has  four  triangular grate   bars,  each  having "three distinct  sides.     In tlie  single-piece and two-piece grate  no   such-like  provision is made for expansion or contraction,  and a waste of coal always follows a shaking:  On the left- and right-hand sides are cotter pins, which when  loosened permit the grates to slide out.   These four grate bars  are made of heavy cast iron, and are finished up with bulldog  ..._.u      The teeth -win grind up the toughest clinker; and'  teeth.  UNS  'urnace.  because the grates are made in sections, not only can nothing but dust and  ashes pass through, but after each shaking a different side can be presented  to the fire. Also, with the Sunshine grate there is no back-breaking  movements attached to the shaking. By gently rocking the lever, first on the  left and then on the right, the ashes are released on both sides,and fall through  into the pan. flj   __V^. _0EJ>1F '        ���������������������������  . For sale-by.A._F_ULT.ON,_EnderbyJ  .  iinm������������������__sw.������������������_-__i_r.rr..a������������������CT^^^  .TtuzruaK���������������������������Wh������������������u_uc_uc__n____ura__  mum mm _ Ti'MTinn ' ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������"""������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������".  The Shoes We Sell Speak for Themselves  _ 4iu;___i___n_���������������������������____  BY  RADI  C O,    Ltd.  E_������������������vtui*iEntMD-U_M#tr__rM7uilurci___i ..T-,.......    .  //  May 27, 1909  THI INDSRBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  WHY  PayRent?  When you can  build a home to  c  Suit Yourself  LATE LOCAL NEWS  ??  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 im-  Eorted Breakfast Food  en 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 beef  cut at the present time  on  Our Sausage is  Leader  still  Fish and Poultry  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  Mrs. H. W. Harvey will five a  lawn party this afternoon.  W. T. Holtby is unloading a  car of high-class furniture this  week. *  Dr. MacDonald, dentist, will  be at the Enderby Hotel for a  few days.  Garfield Mohr has gone to  I Prince Rupert to engage in the  real estate business.  Anor Matthews left for the  Hot Springs' Wednesday afternoon to rid himself of rheumatism.  Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Fortune  left on Tuesday for their old  home at Lancaster, Ont., to be  absent two or three months.  The Methodist booth on the  recreation grounds took in $210  May 24th, the Presbyterian $175  and the St. George a similar  amount.  Rev. Mr. Miller preaches his  farewell sermon to an "Enderby  audience next Sunday. Rev."Mr.  Clifford, his successor, will take  up the work next week.  A meeting of the Celebration  Committee will be held in the  City Office this (Thursday) evening to close up the business in  connection with the 24th.  Mrs. H. W. Wright entertained  a large party, of-ladies in. the  hotel parlors last Thursday afternoon, in honor of her friend,.Miss  Taylor, who leaves for Revelstoke  early next week.  F. H. Barnes bought the Mark  Smith ranch of 162 acres this  week. -This property is situated  southeast of Enderby, adjoining  the Riverside Farm operated by  Wm. Gracie, an*, embraces some  of the best land in the district.  . Judge D. M. Walker and Mrs.  Walker, accompanied by Miss S.  G. Walker, arrived from Winnipeg on Wednesday. Mr. and  Mrs. Walker will spend two  weeks or more in the valley, going thence to Vancouver, Victoria  and Seattle.  H. H. Worthington has accepted a position with the Enderby Trading Co., as clerk, to  handle the counters in the absence of Wm. Woods, who leaves  i .__..f_w dayscm a two-months'  BBC  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-  1 : date hardware store at prices that cannot be beaten.       .  Fulton's Hardware, Tin and Plumbing Works  CLIFF STREET ENDERBY, B. C  cost of rebuilding all fencing  swept by the fire. This has, enabled all to rebuild at once and to  protect the growing crops. .. Assistance has come from all of the  Valley towns. Without asking  any questions the Spallumcheen  municipality sent a check for $100  and the merchants and people of  Enderby,, Armstrong, Vernon  and the Lake towns/contributed  liberally. A local relief committee consisting of W.B.Kellett,'  C. W. Little and Wm/ Owen is  handling all relief. The sufferers  are quickly getting upon their  feet, and are building better than  before the fire.      ;-'V  : Thank You, All  . T wish to express! ;our - sincere  appreciation to the "people of  Armstrong and Enderby for their  prompt and .liberal assistance1  since we were burned out.  Words cannot express the grati  tude we feel.     W. J. Knapp.  -.a - - -     .    Established 1WT ���������������������������      - '  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits, $$90,969.88  HonoraryPresident. Rt Hon. LORD STR ATHCONA. MOUNT ROYAL, G. CM. G.  President. Hon.  SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND. K. C. M. G.  Vlee-Presidentand General Manager.  SIR IDWARD CLOUSTON. Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. EC.  A General Banking Business Transacted 0  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT lr^^V������������������X^  lhudiM t_ Okanagan District: Enderby, Armstrong, Yemeni. Ksiowna and flummcrlant. '-  G. A. HENDERSON. Esq,.' Manager      . A. fi. TAYLOR, Sub-Agent Bndsrby  - . . _  _  i.  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.  visit to the home of his mother  in Montana.  Jas. Mowat put through two  small deals this week, whereby  two more settlers are located on  the bench land below the cliff.  Geo. Gill bought 35 acres of the  John Miller place, and Wm. Foster 6 acres. Both are fruit men,  certain varieties of apples being  their object. They believe in  specializing.  Stipendiary Magistrate Graham  Rosoman heard several liquor  cases this week. Provincial Constables Simmons and Gardom,  assisted by Special Constable  Bailey, arrested Harry Edward,  Lezime Antoine, Johnny Isaacs  and Jimmy Logan, Indians, for  being drunk and having liquor  in their possession. All were  convicted. George Slack, a half-  breed, and Thos. H. Stirzaker,  a young Englishman, were convicted on the charge of supplying the liquor to the Indians.  Nothing could be more satisfactory to the people of the Okanagan than the prompt and liberal action of the government in  dealing with the fire sufferers of  Mara and North Enderby. A  personal check was sent to each  individual covering half of the  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  hayrbalance^lightHimberr=-  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.  Chat. E. Strickland, Enderby  P. S. A few thoroughbred improved Yorkshire  pigs for sale. They are from the herd of J. Dodd a  of Calgary, and he ii a prize winner. ���������������������������  Finest iii the Cpuht||  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airsi.*---/���������������������������*���������������������������  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 Sis  hotel the King Edward.   In addition to the ex- \ri  cellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 101  ''  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourista."  (Bxtract ftarn Lowery'* Ltd**.) -'-<'-.-'  KingEdwar .Hotel,fS������������������MURPHYEnderby  PROTECT yOURTREEfi  These destroyers cannot live where trees have been   -    .-[ ^mmJl  ', ���������������������������' treated with   - .--���������������������������*,-' ^*^ .  WARNOCK'S   TREE   PAINT  Pear Blight, Rabbit*, Mice, Borers, Canker Worm, San Jose Scale, Oyster Shell*  Bark Louse and Sun Scald.   THE COST IS VERY SMALL.    It will not wash off.  One application protects for two years.   Wa mock'. Tree Paint is not an experiment.   It has stood the  test for 6 years in all parts of the Uuited States.   It is an absolute Preventative and Cure for Pear  Blig ht.   We invite investigation.   The Arkansas Experimental Station has used this tree paint for  three'yearBT-Novemb"efrl907r~they"purchased .0 gallons "fo r free" distribution anions leading orchards.���������������������������  Send for 16-pa.e free booklet to :      Q    R    LAWES,   Enderby, R C.  Agents Wanted. Sole Manufacturer for B.C  '\,   I,   ,! '.. "I  ��������������������������� i.1'j. _������������������'������������������!  ' .-* .'I  -���������������������������V.. .* _1'|  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 Roofing Co. of Canada.  Enderby, B. C.  MISS C. M. DAYKIN, Graduate Nurse  of the Vancouver General Hospital, is  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, saddle  horses,, young pigs, alfalfa seed.  Stepney Ranch, Enderby.  Remember your horse: Feed him well and he'll serve you  right.   Leave  him with us when  you  come  to town.  EVANS A MACK       - ------ ------ ENDERBY1  JAMES  MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  A Life Insurance policy in the Royal Insurance Co.  of Liverpool. Eng��������������������������� is a valuable asss t. A plsin,  straightforward contract leaving no room for  doubt as to Its value.  The Liverpool _ London & Globe Ins. Co.'  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Assurance Co.  loyal Insurance Coof Liverpool (Life dept)  The London & Lancashire Guarantee A  Accident Co., of Canada.  BILL BLOCK. ENDERBY-  EMerby Brick   :  THE BEST BRICK IN THE PROVINCE. Specified in C. P. R  contract for facing Revelstoke station. A large stock now on hand  Reasonable prices for large or small quantities.  By far the cheapest material for a substantial house.    Cool in summer; warm in winter.   Saves  most of your painting and about half your insurance.  The Enderby Brick A Tile Co., Enderby  Oc.rrOll & L(XFurnace Work  Furnace Work  Repairing and  SALMON ARM  Eava Troughing and all kinds of Sheet Tin and- Copper work.  Jobbing Work given prompt attention.  Corner Hudson and Alexander Sta.    Working Harness, Saddles, Repairing  Anything you need, in stock !  J. W. Evans,������������������^^sIBM^K1B Enderby THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  SNOWBALLED AN   EMPEROR.  Hit  His   Nose,   But  Only   Made   Him  Laugh.  One winter' . day, years a_o. ..hen  the ?iio\v li a ii covered the ./round- iii  Berlin tn a .. v:>d thickness, the Kinpcvui'  ami hi.-, wife, il . Kinpn----. wi-ul *.������������������>ii i'-i". <.  the sii'fi ���������������������������! s- i"i.i- :���������������������������. ridi- in n  -h-i^ii.  . hi'-'..  i(������������������   Vf.'l   KlliC.V,  f.d'.d<'-i  mr!'   illi-  -IHi   .    '.\'.'. I."  out wii. -.- and  ']-��������������������������� l.uiicii liy  ''.cr-f11.  'I'li. y v i->,f . 'injr tlrrmij. i f>:i" >���������������������������' t'.e  sir.i-i*. v. -ii--. they .-.inn' aero--- ;; merry  party of .���������������������������'.������������������������������������������������������ iiiiljjiy-. .'imi llu: I��������������������������� ��������������������������������������������� ��������������������������� >*- ucn-  so tin-- \- >'p.'iu h;ii'iin_ i-aeh ������������������.'* 11*��������������������������� I" t."'nL  they diil m>; ax al! iinii.-e wlio u;>- iii'������������������-.  The ii'^-ni" \ia������������������ that o!!<" ot llu; .-iin'iv|i:iii-  hi. lit.   lCitiMciTir on hi- lioM-.  What  ihe liny?.  thev knew the. Kniperm- ipiiie we'd b\  t.ipli(. n. I'li'-y frequently sr.w him riu-  Jnpr and driving.  Tin; lit11 __ hoy who had thrown the  Fiiowhall, however, did not run away,  lie went'toward the l.nrpcror and said:  "Did I hurt thu. Herr Kaisr-r?"  ror Cran_>t> in tlio Stomach of Sis Years'  ..(lilKUDfr.  "t was Iroubled with cramps in the  .stomach for six years, i tried many  Kinds of medicine, also was treated  by three doctors.  "They said that 1 had nervous dyspepsia. I took the medicine for two  years, then I got sick again and gave  up ..it  hopes of getting cured.  "I saw ?. testimonial of a i >..i. whose.-,  case was similar lo mine, being cured  A Tactful Crescendo.  ''iu thu  Province o. 11.ostein." ?ay_ a \  travfllfv who spend- a good deal of iij . !  time abroad, ."where, ot course, nothi:i;.  ii more imponan. thai: the; breeding of  .rii;ierio.r eat tie.  the country  people, are  not only   wry   term v.   hni- e:..-:-cdiiij:ly  i'olld  .1 o_'  ISSUE  jNO.   14..' 1909  HELP WASTED.  tl.eir cow-;,  i-har,. -icri  a- may lie  -vie     ftlorv  : .llit-rra  i-urn-lit  lie  appear-, thiil one fanner ������������������a>- wail:-  nily down ihe n. d one day when  i  commotion   there   wi:-   when  >ii\v  what   had  been  done, for  \ ul.a^e prMor met.  " '\. h\ ������������������o downinst.  pa-ior.  " 'I lia\ e a _id errand, pa-toi  lhe   larin'T.     "I-'ninir-r  ..lcnril.":  by Peruna. go thought I would give it  a trial.    I procured a  bottle at once, !  and commenced taking it.  "I have taken nineteen bottles, and    way to t"U him.'  am entirely cured.    I  believe Peruna  is all that is claimed for it."���������������������������Mrs. J.  111)!.  riond ':' a-ked 1 la  ri'phei;  cow   is  Do you "know the difference  between v/ori: .iff ������������������s:<_ having;  tlie -wovU dofstt for you?  Sun light Soap net ..ally makes  Uic dirt drop out���������������������������saves ycti  ti::ie .:t (1 money���������������������������bat injures  neither _:__.. nor  c  ...A CUNTS WAXTlCD-LH'.ICilAL ;>.r>l! C)5-  I j'.'3. im>uu lo sM-uriiy or capital m. ess lit..  ! AlH-ed   Tylr.,  Teas. ' Lontior.,   OiU. ^_,_  '   \. .JXN-TO   R1S3..L.    TITUS  l:-_;-i>. :���������������������������:   J.1.c   on   aa.    s.uwiiiK  ;l   bc-m   to   . uiiM-l'.i.ei's '.   1"'.    I-'1'0"  M.N    AND  >:.or.!.-;_ir  niavMia  :i.\  .li'.Il!  l.'lierln1!  if   Ho. _.  <H,L  FARMS FOR SALE.  tl^rol   ju  my   pa.-tun:. and   I. am  on my  A  hard  in.   . indeed.  Yon ma v well .-ay *o.  nrii-ior: but I  '.Phis was said iu so anxious a tone  that both.-jh . Kmperor ami the K> .pr-:^  bur. t out. liinffhinp. but the little buy  Avas nol yet iiuit.   happy.  "Yon can ltit. ine bark, and well e&ll  it square!'-' s-aid hf. The J-hnpen. and  Kmpress nrnv lautrh.".. more than ever,  and before drivinir away they asked the  bov for ids name and address.  The boy told them, and ncxi day he  received the pretties-, little pre.eir. you  ever saw.   _-���������������������������-*���������������������������   Cc S^_.T .\ new diteovc .'. Has more  y*% t .uvenctit.fr. .vitalizicK  ��������������������������� J>. ~ V force ihaa has ever beforf.  been oft _7C_ Sufferers from lack of vigor fina  vital wcatnef. whicli pan tin: pleasures of life  should t������������������k. C. X. On<-' bo_ will show wonderful results. Sent by mail in plain packasx oriy  oa rei_tpt of thte advertisement and one dolliir.  Address. The Nervine Co.. Windsor, Out.  _ _-������������������-������������������-   Bank's  Night  Force.  "Yonder goe. t.!ic night force to \\-oric  over at the bank.'-* remarked a. man  ���������������������������waiting for the owl car after midnight.  "Night force'. You're crazy!" came  back the man with him. "Who ever  heard of r, night force in a, bank?''  IL Avas the ir.glit force and they were,  going to work .'it. the bank. They start  iu every night at 12.30 and work on till  morning. Their job it to open up all the  big volume of mail that comes to a. big  bank and have it all distributed Lo the  various departments ready for the regular day force when the bank opens for  business in the morning.���������������������������Cleveland  Plain Dealer.  PILES CURED AT HOME BY  NEW ABSORPTION METHOD  C. Jamison, 61 f .archant St., Wr.tsoiv  ville,Gal.  Transplanted   Dog's   Kidneys.  A remarkab.1 operation on a. dog was  made lhe .ubjeet of a scientific deinc:..-  ^iratiou at a. meeting of the Berlin .Medical Society lr..l week. Br. linger, a Berlin surgeon. . .lowed how ten days before  he had removed the dog's kidneys, fctfo-  *���������������������������'.tilting IJiose of anolher dog. The do.v  soenied. to have eon:| .etel.y i _cnvcr_d.  If. a-; lhe demon si rator believes, Lhe  operation may be undertaken with equal  ..ccc>.s on hunian>. suffet'iiig from diseased kidney., a further important step  in modern, stir .erv will have been made.  .-Thrill break it to him gently.'  "'And how will you do that?'  "���������������������������Oil. 1 shall iefi him first ihat iL is  hi- father who _i- dead: and tlion, having opened the way for sadder news .still.  I shaJl tell him that it is not, his father,  bm. th. cow!"��������������������������� Harper':. Weekly.  er lj.__������������������.s nor g | ?^-.ens V.fc'Sf ?f_i Ft>V Sfs?*������������������- ? ��������������������������� 9 ������������������ ������������������  Jolhcc   Th-i.   8     L _'J <__?_ J������������������   8|Pus'5"ll,i������������������Si.hv  .    ��������������������������� .. . _     ���������������������������._.    _   . i__KiKiHnMac?i j:r������������������ >U.i,t!i]y liiill(.tiiiiii'K:c.il  l'...',".-'in . iirofiiM-i-.' iili^'.r.Mi.-  . ir.ilcd /rt/-: we mj-  voh-'r. R. f.T .    E. A. STfCOUT CO.,. Book CI.  te'ci !d"t U. ��������������������������� til Vi rm Dtiiitu, _ _i*eriit? EWc.. Syr . _t,N V  ������������������.  If vou suffer from bleeding, it .hing,  blind or protruding Piles, send me your  address, and I will tell you how to cure  yourself at home by Lhe neiv absorpLion  tre .tmeut: a.nd will also send wme of  this horn������������������ tr_iLincnt freo for triaL -with  references from you_ own locality if  requested. Immediate relief and permanent cure assured. Send no money,  but tell others of thi3 offer.   "Write to  day  to   Mrs.   ii".  Windsor. Ont.  Summers,   Box P.   8,      ..      Buttoned   On.  Will���������������������������Vour   overcoat  lias   mud  all  B-?t  over it.  Bill���������������������������H   f ol I   into   the   gutter  night, ns T. was going  Koine.  Will���������������������������Why didn't vim hold on to it?  Bill���������������������������I did. J. had it. on at the time.   . . ������������������ ���������������������������   Minard's  Liniment  Cures  Burns,  etc.  The Affectionate Kinsman.  His Legal -"Ailvlicr���������������������������That "distant relative  ol ycurs la n������������������ old nnlsinis. you aay. and yet  you thlaV you ourM to do somethlnp; tor  liim. do yot.? .'c!l, why Eot fettlu nn an-  juiitv on I'ImT  Miilionalre���������������������������Great Cawnr, no! People who  draw aanullh'S never die!  The   Reason.  Mrs. Crimsonbeak���������������������������See 'horv nicely  tliat tenjii of horses go along. Why  can't man and wife trot along pleasantly together like that'.'  Jfr. Crimsonbcak���������������������������Well, you see, there  5. only one tongue between those two  horses.���������������������������Christian Advocate.  Scholarly   Ignorance.  Trof. .\lc_loozlc (stopping iu from', of a  shop window)���������������������������.My dear, that is Lhe  most remarkable collection of unique  waste baskets I ever saw."'  .Mr. . JfcGoozie.���������������������������Waste baskets! You  helpless ninny! Those are the new  .si vies of spring hats!  6������������������!d Laid Ufaieit  Guaranteed! oi* 20 years  FREE forsolling4 <io.on Co-  halt __!(l Inkles. J lens ;: t dc.  cflcli.  Ti.u..e pens  write a  beautiful color by siranly dipping in water. "No'ink re-  ipdred.    Writ^ to-day.i Wo  trust you with tbe pen?, sell  them aad return tlio money  and win this little beauty  Gold Finished Watch and  also a lovely Tea Set l-ieea  COEALT . . LO PEN GO.  _.epfc  130 Toronto, Out.  Where It Landed Him.  Wilh a. dii7.ee] look-in his bloodshot  eyes the man who had been oh a jag  for ;. week or more and had wandered over the country in a. half delirious conditio), without knowing where  he was going cartae to himself.  . He was in a strange city.  Everything around  him looked unfamiliar.  "Officer/' he said, stopping a policeman, "what town is t-bis?"  "Anaconda,"*' answered, the policeman.  "Then I've got 'era again!" he  groaned.   ty*. _   Having   Fun   With  a  Native.  'Facetious Foreigner���������������������������Aw, me good  man. pardon my ignorance of geography,  but will you kindly iell mc what Lhe  capital oTthis country is? .  Solemn Faced Yankee���������������������������I've forgot  how much it is. mister, but rierp jdor-  ean has the handlin" of most of it, I be-  ���������������������������>'��������������������������� *  hcvo.  the "CHAMPION  GAS and 6ASQLIRE  ,m*f&  it must give satta-  {action er you don't  pay for it.  SOLD   ON    TR.&L  Ie ti_ oaAy Oa������������������t>Hn������������������ Ens1a������������������ tti*t yon can tzj  before yx.������������������ b\ij. . know t/hat the "Cbam-  .__" .IH do. end I wirnt yvxx to be fatly  ���������������������������ertsflod v?Hli It bc*o.r_ yois p_y tor IL Ti_  prise   1*   low.   Full   porUt_l.rv   free.  Vim. Gillespie. Dsrp_ "Rfi"  08 Fr������������������nt St. East, Toronto  is   ji;. I   thc  differ e it c c |  b c t v.' c e n w  StmlightSoap s  an_ ori-d'8i.ary S  _oaps. R  ru j;.  uao������������������v������������������j.>_f"  FOR SALE,  * * I ll-KMU  I   B!  : n  .V;IL1_ i'OR SAJA:--nBST  mid jn.iU order biirtineus in  .'; : a-'.u <:oin���������������������������,)(.'Is renrojiu-nt; cloa't. wrltt-  ���������������������������c. - :-'c..: u-.cr.n lnu.ii_������������������ . Win. I-:iHit������������������".  <'a Ci'.y.  MicbinUi:.  No   Chance   for   a   Romance.  A young woman living iu the neigh-  borkool of ThirLy-third and Cumberland  streets the other morning bought afc a  nearby grocery a dozen eggs. Oi* one  among them there was scratched thc  name, with address, of a young farmer  up thc State. He had also written on tho  egg a request that the person buying it  ���������������������������write to liim.  The young woman wroie a letter to  Lhe tiller of the soil and received an  answer in which the farmer declared  himself pleased at having heard from  her, etc. He wound his letter up with:  "I hope you did not cat the egg. as I  wrote that ou it, a year ago."���������������������������From  the Philadelphia Eecord.  First Aid for Fainting.  The (realment of fainting k rpii.e simple. Either the pos'urc of complete ve-  eitinl.eney should he adopted wi-_l_ ihe  head lowered or the hitting posture wilh  tiie hrad between the. knees. The latter  poMiiro will often cause the feeling of  fsiintiu... to pa.s_ off.'.Hie. former should  be adopted if swooning ha* occurred.  Fre, =h air and the loosening of all con-  _tricling clothe. about tho neck a.nd  wuist. are c_=_n;i.il. Smelling sail-:, tickling Lhe nose with n, feather, and stimulants'are necessary, for most attacks  pass off quickly with recumbency a.nd  fresh air. A cold douche is a valuable  means of stimulation.��������������������������� Hospital.  ��������������������������� T 0T_ .IN J'lilNCl. l:_ I'.HT, TI.H . R/N.M1  J >i Trunk !���������������������������'n.K'.u tcviuiiiii . wili l"' 5'iit on  j !lic juarl.-i.-t in May or June in:.".'.. Persouv  :' imcridlni-; 'o luvesi sliculd writ, lie iuiw-  : inatio:! r.'r.ii :ah:ce tu tli. I'rhiee Hn;n-r1 llcal-  | ty-Cc_mi-r_-isil Co., Linn .d, v'-i' Uiahird  s-n-tc:,   VaiK-ouver,   1 .  C.  \ SNAl' J-'OIt rilTKEN iii:ND.HKp-  -..V. cr,c Kioro. runted, for four yi-niti ai $10.W  ni_ month: one leini store. <i.icuiili-_ su-, barber .liop. boots, :;hoc-.= and tobaccob. cr will  rent barber shop and s ._ stock: Rood jer-sons)  for eellir.K: sood buhints. . goo-a locality;  iwo rr.llwiiya; C P. U. coming, .'-a. .'.. Kea-  ucr:v. Drcubin. Ont.  LAND   V. ANTED.  I^EFORB SK .UiVG YOUU SCRIP. AVIRK  -l-^ me (.nr.iitity nnd lowest price you will  take, subject miegrapliic r.ci;cpiiixcc. you w>  forward .ab.iec. ������������������.ght drat'.  any ItnV.. Ken-  ,ii;c.  Iii.  Main,  ���������������������������_"inijipejr.  WANTKn-SOUTlI .U-T.1CAN VETER-  ans' lund warraais; Bpot easii paid. W.  P. Rodger., real estate agent, GOG lilelntyr.  blocW,  AVlmiipft.    Miin.    T con . der MlNViRD'S r. IN IMF N'T the  =PjB.S.iLJ.kiin_.n.{_ii!-ii.'iP    '[ got my foot badly jammed lately,  I." bathed it well with MFNARD _ LINf-  MKNT, and it wa?. as well as ever next  (lay.  "Your-; very I july.  T. G. .M'Ml'kLKN.  Enemies  of the  Rubber Tree.  ._ jf mat deal of attention has recently  been given to the cultivation or rubber,  on account, of the continually incrensing  demand for it. J'lof. Francis E. Lloyd  points out (hat "the inevitable struggle of man with nature" has already  manifested itself in this new field. Already a considerable number of parasitic  enemies have been digcoveicd, " .Iiohc  energies appear to be largely concentrated upon cultivated rubber-tree.0." It is  another problem for science to deal with,  . ������������������ ������������������       ������������������������������������������������������   -  His Fatal Sneeze,  The fi-hery guard Giuine, ma.ler of  Ihe patrol hni nc-h Ch ante nay-': which proteins the fishing at the mouth of the  Loire, was drowned off J.Vtimbocui on  Wednesday night.  Kising from his bed he went on deck  after midnight, in his night attire, and  the cold brought on a sneezing fit which  caused him to slip on the ice covered  elect: and into the water. The engineer,  wakened by ihe noise, fried to re.cue  him. but in vain.���������������������������Petit Tarisien,  Didnot   Match   Even,  for  Site���������������������������I. married my first- husband  money and my second for love.  He���������������������������And were you happy?  She���������������������������Nq: unfortunately my first lm.  band married me for love and my second  for money.���������������������������Boston Traitscript.   <*���������������������������-���������������������������   Light on  the  Subject.  "What's the mailer, old man';"  "The matter. George, is that my g.is  bills are growing bigger and bigger evejy  month."  "No wonder. Johnny: your wife has  to sit up so late n't'^ighl. waiting for  y^>u vO -J*_o ������������������-Ln_c.  THE TREASURE OP HEALTH  EOR YOUNG CHILDREN  Disease attacks the little ones through  the digestive organs. Baby'.-. Own Tablets are the best thing in the world for  all stomach and bowel troubles of babies  and young children. They act quickly  and gently, nnd are absolutely safe to  give any ehild. "Mrs. S.'R Green. Dunn-  ville. Out'., says: "I would, not be without  Baby's Own Tablets in thc house, for I  think they arc an invaluable ���������������������������medicine  for ail lillle one..." Sold by medicine,  ���������������������������c.e-alers or by mail at 25 cents a box  vfrom the Dr. Williams,-' \ledicine Co..  Brockvillc. Out.  ' ������������������������������������������������������>   Partners in His Crime.  Tho hard looking customer had been  arrested for stealing an umbrella.  "What have yoti to say for yourself:"  asked the police justice. ���������������������������"Are you guilty  or not guiltyY'  "I'm one o' the guilty ones, y'r honor,    I reckon.."  answered the  prisoner.  _' 'The urnbijcljn.   had   the.   munc_ of   J.  Thompson on the h a ii di e7~G7~IT7~Bn"c k^  ley stamped on the handle. G. IT. Brick-  nn  ' 1 f-tolc ifc from      a man     named  Quimbv."���������������������������Chicago   Tribune.  . ������������������-������������������-���������������������������   A   Grammar   Lesson.  Wc study grammar, Tom and T:  .Ye. know" nn adjective, and noun,  And  wc can conjugate a  verb,  As well as any boys in town.  First person, present tense, ".1  see,"  -  '1 saw"-for-pa.L tense is-Lhe law.  But Tom and J", we conjugate  Both verbs iu otic when we seesaw.  When Tom goes up. then I go down.  AYhen Tom goes down, up, up 1 go,  Each is the first person iu his turn,  And both, in best of moods, you know,  We love our books and teachers, too,  And never at our tasks are. late;  But after hours, when school i.s out,  Seesaw's the verb wc conjugate.  Minard's    Liniment   Cures   Dandruff.  . "'  Not to Her Knowledge.  "Your husband i's a travelling man,  isn't he. same as mine?"  "Yes: he's travelling pretty much all  the time.'-'  "Gets a regular salary, I suppose  "Yes."  "So does mine; but when he has a  good trip he gots something as a commission besides*.    Does yours?"  "Not so far as I know. lie's a railroad conductor."���������������������������Cliicabo Tr'buno.  Very   Adaptable.  "The automobile is a great institution."  "'For instance?''  "You cau sit up in it as you pass a  friend, and crawl under it when a creditor heaves in sight."���������������������������Louisville Courier-Journal.  Don't believe rheumatism can be cured br rubbing liniment or oil on  the sore. spot. The disease cannot bo reached in  that .aj". It- must bo  driven out of the system.  Only Celerr Kins -will do  this quickly.   i_> cents, at  dealers or by mail. S. C. AVclls.!: Co.. Toronto  Knitting on Steamships.  The. old fashioned habit ..of knitting  with sLeel needles is coming inlo vogue  on thc passenger steamships operating  between Boston and European ��������������������������� porls,  and the stewardcsse������������������, mostly buxom  .nglislnvonien,  are    engaging'  in    ihe  homely work with commendable zest.  Thick woollen _ocks under their busy  fingers take form for some brother or  sweetheart in Liverpool, or other seaport of ilie British Isles: for these, stew-  ardesfts as a rule come from families of  scafartrs. Heavy mittcnsNand tippets  arc also the product of their spare moments.���������������������������Boston Herald.   ,   _ . .   RENEW YOUR YOUTH.  Never before lias tbe struggle .or social  and commercial success been so keen- as in  our own. day, and io tlie victor and tho vanquished alike comes a time-when-nerves and  body erv lor rest. Nature and ucience have  combined to produce an environment where  tired men and .omen may renew their youth.  On the main line of the Grand Trunk .ail-  ,av Svstein. at St. Catharines, Ontario, is  Bitiiated "Tho Wei land." vher������������������ the Ills o.  _!Ui=:iix--allevJaic_____^y=J^atiiing_in the Saline  Siirinirs of the "St. Catharines .i __l."-������������������irder  u-or.pr medical supervision and attendance.  A.wly to 130 St. .lames .street, Montreal, 'or  booklet and fiu-i-her Information.   *~-������������������   Chinese as Poker Players.  "The Chinese play poker like fiends.  That's because, it fits them. Strange to  sav." writes Lincoln Coleord in the American '.Magazine, "of all the trash we've  put up to them the game of draw poker  is the only thing .that'fits .the Chinese  character at every turn.  "It's as if they had spent all these,  years just to perfect themselves for that  game. Jt appeals to them, it's philosophical, it's got sense; and so they  plav it, inscrutable, smiling wilh pleasure in their hearts.   . ; #-������������������-* ��������������������������� ~  Minnrd'p   Liniment Relieves Neuralgia.  ��������������������������� : . ��������������������������� .     ���������������������������' .  Flocks   of  Wild   Geese   in   Oklahoma.  Large, flocks of geese still linger along  tlui Arkansas T.iver between Muskogee  and Keystone, and even above the point  of the Cimarron's embouchure into the  Arkansas. Opposite Turkey Mountain,  on the "Midland valley, eight miles below  Tulsa, a flock of seventy big honkers  has been 'spending the last week in the  fields in (he daytime and roosting on the  sand bars at "night.���������������������������From thc Kansas  Citv Times.  Queens  as  Artists.  Two interesting exhibitions arc to be  held in Paris this spring. Queen Alex-,  andra is thc patroness of one., to consist of a hundred portraits of English  and French women cf the eighteenth  century. The profits will go to thc fund  for the widows and children of French  naval officers and seamen. At ihe bcc-  ond, to consist of thc works of royalty  only, Queen Alexandra will be represented by some of her water colors.  Princess Louise Duchess of Argyll by  sculpture, and the Queens of Italy and  Rumania by sketches. Queen Amclie of  Portugal Avill send some of her charming pastels.���������������������������From the Ladv'e Pictorial.     "    -  A. Woman's Sympathy  Arc you <liscoura_reci? Is yoiu~doctor",  bill r. heavy financial load? Is yon? pain  a. heavy physical burden? I know what  these mean to delicate womon���������������������������I have  been diecourajred, loo: but learned how to  cure myself. I want to relieve your'burdens. NVhv not end thc pain and step thc  doctor's bill'.' I can do this lor you and  wii; If you will assist me.  All you need do is to write Tor a free  box of the remedy which lias bt-wi placed  In my hands to be given away. Perhaps  this one box will cure you���������������������������It has done go  for others, jf so. I shall be happy and  you will be cured for "c (the cost of a  postage stump). Your letters held coi .1-  denti.-i.llv. Write to-day for my free treatment. J.11S. I. E CURRA1.. Windsor, Ont.  When to Thaw the Fire Plugs.  Fire  Chief  Wallace,      walking  do .n .  Superior avenue the other morning, mot  an old friend who now lives on a farm  a   short   distance  down  the   State.  They got to talking about fires.  "George," spoke up the man from tho  country, "supposin' one o' them fin.  plugs was to get froze up one of these  cold nights and you couldn't get any  water. "What'd you do then?"  ^iiQh ,_Us _.._ __J_a U aco,^there's.no-dan-  ger   of that  Iv. .ry water plug in town  is  tested  two  day6  before  a  big  fire,  and if it's found frozen we put a man t������������������  work thawing it; out.'"���������������������������From tbe Cle.e-  laud Plain Dealer.   _~������������������~.   Minard's Liniment for sale everywhere.   ������������������-������������������_.   Paradox.  }If,r_-\Vli\'  nn  cartb  do they  cat!  him  th������������������  prylm: teller?  Hint���������������������������Because  thai's Ins job.    Her���������������������������Uut. it isn't.   I a. ki . him 'lion- muck,  you had  in 1 lie bank,  und please :<>  f.lv<) It.  io me. nnd lie wouldn't tell and he wouldn't  l-av.���������������������������Cleveland  Leader.   ��������������������������������������������� ������������������ ���������������������������  Nasal Orthography.  Teach ci"--Your name is John Tinimirin,  is it?   AV_li.ro arc you.from, Johnny?  New Pupil���������������������������-.nohomish, Wash.  Teacher���������������������������.How'do you spell it, Johnny? .    ���������������������������'. ;  New Pupil���������������������������You don't spell ii, ma'am.  You sneeze, it.  .-. *-������������������-* ���������������������������-������������������������������������������������������  Tit  for  Tat.  .Tones���������������������������Well,   you   and  I   troa't  'r.ighboi_  much  longer,  I'm going  live  in  a better locality.  Smith���������������������������So a in I.  b*  to  arc yoti going to move,  "Jones-���������������������������What,  too? \. ������������������������������������������������������     _  Smith���������������������������"Kb. I'm going to".stay here.-  Cleveland Leader.  rffil_aifla_g___-3sai  I THE  FAVORITES  eaid  take  As  it   Reall/   Happened.  "It    isn't the  loss  of the  tree,!  Ocorjie'..   father.    "You  expect to  up statesmanship, do you not';"  "Yes, sir."  "Then 1 wouldn't go in for deforestation. It isn't popular."���������������������������Louisville Courier-J uurmU,  MATCH  "SSleri. es th������������������ Sphinx!"  THE MOST PERFECT MATCHES YOU EVER STRUCK  Always, everywhere in Canada, esk Tor Eddy's Matches  ������������������-M_B__HMMHWHI  11  <tf THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  &  .  THAT PRESS TRIP.  S<_aeiil.ifls About the imperial Press  Conference.  High  01_ Time Awaiting Canadian  Newspaper Men hi Britain*  'The 7_ogr.1r.1110 of the Imperial press  .ont .r.uee to be hold in .London in Juno  i.s now r.e.iring completion. The gather-  in,? will bo not merely niiiquu in thc history of English journalism, but an event  ni" national importance Jt is being  iron ted a. .-inch by the: Government and  by Ui������������������ great political and social forces  of tin.' country,''  For ;:.������������������ first time nearly u thousand  Ju-itish journalist*, representing every  shade of opinion and every part of the  jiiotlicriuad will be gathered together to  ���������������������������do honor to the press of the Empire.  Tho other sixty arc picked delegates  .from tin. three thousand newspaper of-  ���������������������������ficca of Greater Britain chosen by .their  ���������������������������colleagues.  .-  Canada will send a delegation which  ��������������������������� has been described by Lord Strathcona  .as men '"worthy of representing not only  the Canadian ores-, but tlie Canadian  people.'-' Australia, and Now Zealand  Siave chosen not only delegates from the  .splendid dailies oi tiie older State?, but  other..���������������������������pioneers typifying thc romance  . of the press in a new land, men who  started with their hand presses in gold-  field dugouts and '"boom" town shacks,  and saw their ventures grow into the  powerful organs oi mighty communities.  India, the far east and other parts are  -all  adequately voiced.  KISTOR1C 5LTJIOL'XDINCS.  The  surroundings  of  the   conference  have been moulded on lines worthy of  tlio occasion.-The assemblies proper will  be held in the  conference room of the  . Foreign Office, the only official chamber  large enough to hold the delegates. This  . has  been lent by  the Government, and  ' marks the hlsto?ienl side and tho Imperial character of the assembly.  Leading statesmen. Liberal and Unionist alike... aud great pro-consuls, such as  Lord Cromer and Lord Milner. will par-'  ticipatc in this gathering.    Lord Pwose-  ��������������������������� bury will strike the note of .Imperial  unity and aspiration at the inaugural  banquet, -. .  The social side will be,'as the Spectator has well put it, '"'ihe kind of welcome  ambassadors could not expect to -have  - offered to them.'5   The'Government, tho  - Lrinct- and Princess of Wales, the Lord  : Mayor and -Parliament will all in turn  .- entertain the delegates." There'will be a  - special military review at-Alder .hot and  . a naval display at" Portsmouth in. their  honor.    The  great cities  of the .north'  arc arranging for visits from them"when  llie  conference    proper has    concluded..  Upon ail sides it" has been realized that  ' this  affordh   a   great   opportunity    of  showing to the xaen who are the "eyes  and  ear:?  of Greater Britain what  the'  power and resources of the motherland  ���������������������������arc.  The Australian aud New Zealand  quests will reach Vancouver on jMny 5,  and will spend about sixteen day. .in  Canada. Preparations are already in  ���������������������������" progress to give a welcome there worthy  of, the best Canadian traditions.'- Thi3  will culminate in an official reception by  Lord Grey, the Governor-General, at Ot-'  tawa. The Canadian delegates will join  the Australians enroute, and will travel  on with them. Arriving in London, they  will be housed at the Waldorf Hotel.   INAUGURAL BANQUET.  At the inaugural banquet, in.the Hall  "' of .'.Music at the Imperial International  Exhibition on dune ;3, nearly onctlious-  itml British journalists and delegates are  expected  to.be present.    It is at  this  ._L______._ _ that Lord Rosebcvy will give  his opening address. ^  The conference meetings at the .. or-  oi ._ Office start on Monday morning,  and last each day from 11 to I. These  meetings will be private. Some of the.  great statesmen of to-day, Imperial as  well as national, will join in them, ctis-  cu-sing various aspects of the mission  and work, of the press throughout the  Empire. i'  .The list of receptions and entertainments -includes the following:'. .   On Sunday, June (5, the visiting editors wiil be the guests of Lord lhimham  at Hall Burn.  On Monday, June 7, a luncheon will bo  given at the Ilou. _ of Commons by  members of the Houses who an; associated with ������������������������������������������������������ litem tin. or journalism, and  in .the'afternoon the delegates will be  received by the Prince and Princess of  Wales at a garden party at Marlborough.  ��������������������������� House."   .  On Tuesday, -1t:n<. S, an official banquet will be given by the Government,  with Lord Crewe in the chair.  On Wednesday, June 9, there will be  a reception and luncheon at the. Mansion  House, given by the Lord Mayor of London.     -        -  On'Thursday, Juno 10, Mr. Balfour will  preside at a luncheon to be given by the;  Constitutional''Club,   in the evening the  '.Duke   and  Duchess  of  Sutherland  will  give a reception at Stafford House.  On the invitation of idr. lialdane a  day is to be spent at Asdershot.- where  the guests will be able to sec something  of the British army.'  On Saturday, June 12, the week will  conclude with a visit to the fleet as the  guests of the Admiralty. -  Ou Monday, June 14,1.ord/NorlluTiffe  will entertain the delegates at luncheon  .at Sutton Place. ,  Mr. C. Arthur.Pearson will give a dinner at Ranelagh.  ' An afternoon will also bo spent at  the Horse Show as the guests of Lord  Lonsdale.  On the completion of the'ir stay in  London the delegates will take a short  tour through a few of the leading cities  of the north, Invitations from municipalities have poured in far more, than  ..an possibly be accepted. Such great  ���������������������������centres as Manchester, Liverpool, Edinburgh and Glasgow must be included.  aa__a  Especially The Ceiling For Canada  Get at tho  roil facts  about the  costandth.  valutofmy  Podlar Art  Steel C3it-  ings, compared with  platter or  wood,-���������������������������  Let me show you the    actual  difference ia   money   and   in  merit, a.  between my ceiling.?  and any and every other  kind there i_,:���������������������������  And you will not    be  satisfied with    anything  but a Pedlar Ceiling for  any building-you arc interested in.   If you are  thinking of building next  Spring, or if you expect  to repair or reconstruct any in- q  terior, you certainly ought to  send for my book about ceilings  and the illustrated    catalogue  that goes with it.  I believe I can conviuce    you  that these ceilings of mine are  '^specially the.   thing   for   the  Canadian climate, simply    because they do help   so   much  to keep a building wanner winters. They do that, because  they are heavy sheet steel without a visible seam���������������������������and so they  form an armor against cold.  I can show you, too, that the  :. reproof quality of: my ceilings  is worth a lot to you  ���������������������������worth enough to pay  tlie whole cost of the ceiling in a few years after it i.  bought. And���������������������������as these Pedlar  ceilings last, just about forever  ���������������������������they go on saving money (ia  ART  STEEL  PEDLAR  CEILINGS  For Churches, Residences, Civic Edifice. .Schools,  Libraries, Hotels, Club Houses, Office Buildings,  Factories, Shops, Stores.  reduced fire insurance premiums) ��������������������������� as long as the building  stands that they are in.  I can prove to you that a great  many of the finest buildings ia  Canada are ceiled with my ceilings���������������������������public buildings, libraries,  churches, business blocks, big  stores and residences almost beyond counting.     If popularity  with builders and architects is  the test you would apply, I can  satisfy you simply on this point.  Suppose you write to me and  tell me just what shape the  ceiling problem takes to you  ���������������������������ask me to resolve your doubts  tell me just what shape the  my output includes the largest  and handsomest array of designs in the ceiling business���������������������������  and' that my ceilings are made  with more perfect tools and in  greater perfection, by  far. than any other kind  approaches even. I feel  pretty certain I can- interest you in Pedlar Art  Steel Ceilings to your  practical advantage. At  least, I can send you  (free, of course) ' some  ceiling literature you will,find-  easy reading.  GKAND TRUNK.  Great Prosperity of the Road Un-  'der Mr. Hays' Charge.  Figures Which Tell of the Progress  of the G. T. R.  Pedlar Products iaclud������������������ every kind of  ���������������������������beet metal,building materials���������������������������too many  Item's to even mention here. >'ou ca_  - iiave a catalogue���������������������������estimate���������������������������prlces-adTlce  Jiut Jor ���������������������������' tlie asking. We'd ������������������k������������������ specially to Interest you iu our Art Steel Cell-  in������������������3 and Side Walls���������������������������they are a. rovala. on  to mauy people. More than 2,000 de.lgna.  May wa aend you a booklet C an_ picture*  ������������������* #01119 of them?  The Pedlar People of Oshawa  Established  1861  Address our Nearest Warehouse:  MONTREAL     OTTAWA       TORONTO       LONDON      CHATHAM.      WINNIPEG      VANCOUVER"   QUEBEC  311 _ Criic St.W. __. Svs������������������_- St   11 Ooiborne St.     K Kin* St.      200 West King St.    7S Lombard St. S21 Powell St.      7-UNoti.Da._S_  ST. JOHN*. N'.B'.'. i2-46 Prince Willia niSt.       HALIFAX. It Prince St.  We want Agents i ..some sections.   Write for details.  .Mention this paper.  No. 123  HINTS  FOR THE   PROFESSOR.  Student Rules for .Faculty Folks Who  Are  Late  Getting to. Classes.  Tiie mishap to the faculty elevator in  Hamilton. Hall at Columbia,   ' recently,  which made several instructor,-* late gel-  ting to then classes, doubtless recalled  t_  many a man the amusement he got  ;cut=o..giving-airinstniet0r-a-=eiit. in^his^  college days.*  Ol* course whenever a student shows  up late tl 1. instructor gives him a cut  or ii half cut. No university, however,  appears to have any rule governing the  nw.ttcr of lateness on the part 01' the  teacher. Tor that reason tlie students  themselves are apt io make rules, which  ihe instructor soon learns for himself  without having to he I old.  --For instance, one man at. Columbia,  who wai-u'i-. overpopular. was occasionally so unfortunate 1 . Lo be a minute  or so hue. If 'he eanio only a minute  U'te he found the classroom empty. JLI _  tned 01 u. giving the whole das., a cut.  but tin- ease wasn't helped in that way  and'tho men insisted on leaving each  time he vas late.  If he had kept 011 giving full cuts every time he soon would have -had his  out ire elos. debarred from the final  examination;, because of overeutting, and  that stale of affairs' would have produced an ���������������������������inquiry that might not have been  pleasant to the instructor.  Some other'instructors used to get as  many-as. five,, minutes, leeway. ���������������������������.The  popular profs' never were surprised i;  they came, in ten. minutes'late'.to find  the. majority  of thc class still waiting.  .When ������������������������������������������������������that'! happened' the .'instructor,  was apt to acknowledge tiu.t-.it was Ids  fault and he never charged the-absence ..  against- those -who.-had' left. Ja theory,  of course.'a!' university expects a man  to.wait for the full forty minute, period  before leaving the. classroom if his instructor isn't'there when he should be.  At Colgate there used to be a system  whereby "freshmen waited for their, instructor five minutes, sophomores three  and juniors two. This phut worked out  nicely. '" .    ,  it "always is rather a pleasing thing  for a.'man'who gives the- instructor a  cut to wander gently down the stairs  in time to meet the faculty mairpuffiiig  up the lower steps and to bow to him  with dignity and sadness as be goes by,  tempted always to say: "No use, professor. T1ie.ro isn't a soul upstairs.'' But  the ret loot ion that the exercise will do  hini a world of good always intervene.,  so tli'it tho student let? the instructor  keep right on up the stairs.  A HORNPIPE.  Why tbe Boers Allowed the Zither  to be Played on Sabbath.  In au  interesting article which .1 . "C.  Selui> ____'_!_'ibutci__..to_the Ap__.l_J5.tra nd.  Kaga/.ine.tho. veteran hunter who is tic-  compauying Colonel Roosevelt as far as  Mombasa, relates how, during his early  days in South .Africa,- ho frequently obtained the wherewithal 10 live by playing to the .Boers on the zither.  "When travelling through ihe Transvaal," ho says, ''my musical talents  used to keep me in butter, milk and  eggs. -When wo out'.panned near a lloor-  farm my companion would go ahead aud  ask the JJocr housewife if she was- fond  of music, because, if so, ho had a friend  who had an instrument lie could play.  On her signifying her pleasure at the  announcement 1 went forward and pi'u-  duced for the family's benefit my repertoire of melodies, }.iy zither attracted  great attention, and'the old family l.ible  would usually .lie brought clown and the  drawing of tJavid _ harp compared with  it. Of course, my reward consisted .of'  butter, milk, eggs and fresh bread���������������������������if  it was' baking day. The older .Jours are  generally very scrupulous about keeping the Sabbath, and once wc came to a  farm on Sunday morning. j\fy friend at  once tried to open negotiations for an  impromptu-:musical performance- in exchange for provisions. But it was only  when my companion' urged the identity  of mv zither with Israel's harp that, tlie  head' of the family would consent-.to  have it brou ,ht up to the house. When  1 had tuiiedlt up he insisted that noth-  imr should be played upon it but hymns.  So'l played for him the 'ISlucDanube",  waltz. ]' allayed - his surprise by describing'it'as a "French hynni. lie was  a good deal puzzled, muttering'that it  might we.il be, but that it didn't sound  like a hvmii. 1 followed this,up with  ���������������������������II Baeio/ whereupon the. old gentleman  sprang up. struck his hand on the table  with 'a mightv crash, and cried, 'Nay,  verdommt, dafs gcen Psaum, dnts eon  vedelpijp!' (N'. (-1���������������������������n it. that's no  hymn, that's a .hornpipe!). This time,  assisted by the ladies of the household,  I persuaded him that it was an Italian  hymn. After that ho subsided, and we  eventually came away well provided  with butter, milk and eggs."  -#-���������������������������-���������������������������-  Some fellows fall in love and others  claim they are pushed in.  The Eloquence of Blood.  . "- The voice of thy brother's blood  cries unto mc from olic ground." A-living voice, eloquent and far-reachiug.  The     blood   of   the   body   is red and  opaque, tlio blood of the soul is white  and transparent. You see it in tears,  tears are agony in solution. Do tears  .avaporutc?���������������������������No.���������������������������Milli< _is=otUangelrf=_are.  watcr carriers, their work constitutes  oue of tho largest indu.strie. of heaven.  They pour the water into thc great sea  before tho throne which reflect tho  glory of the faee of Cod, like molten  gold, like living fire.  'Triumph travels over this sea, making the shores to tremble wilh thc  praise. Thc voice of this blood crieth  in loud hosnnuahs: angels take pait in  thc chorus only.. There are many.voice*  of birds, waves, and waterfalls. Songs  of the night. Songs of the morning; infant songs from the purest lip->; music  of the. spheres, each tear a sphere;  j transparent, eloquent, revealing the  j very essence of life. Oh, that my eyes  were tears and my head a fountain of  waters that I might add to the mighty  volume of praise. l.aeh tear ha. a  tongue; comes from Cod; belongs to  God; gathered in JI is bottles; recorded in His book; goes back to gladden  His mightv heart. Who will not praho  Thoc.  This sea T3 the mo., glorious monument of redemptive might. Tho waves  of this sea shall lift up their voice a.  the mightiest expression of human  praise. The particles of this sea shall  ever express the agony of human  hearts, Tears come from the highe-_  ��������������������������� forms  of life.  Jesus wept.  Tears form flic cement of thc holiest  with the humblest of human kind. Tears  wash the eyeballs, tear.-, arc for healing.  If. tears arc sweet, why not have a  taste?  II. T.  Miller.  . +-++   Water  Supply   of   St,   Petersburg.    '  The recent cholera epidemic al St.  Petersburg litis turned the aiteuliou  of the inunicipiility to enn.-kleriyia the  question.-of' supplying the city with  water'from Lake Ladoga, one of the  finest fresh-water lakes iu the world  Tlie water is pure and Ine supply by  gravitation, and the- plan, if carried  out, will prove of great value to the  city. This lake is situated about 9  miles from St. Petersburg and is the  sours, of the river Neva.   ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������   It doesn't take a strong man to  break a promise,  The .Vow York Morning Telegraph of a  locent date ha3 a four column article on  the great development of the Grand  Trunk Kailway since .Mr. 0. M. Ifavs  bee .mo Vice-Pi ..ident uixd General .Man-  ager of the loud. Deficits have been  transformed into ..urpiu.e*, and thc road  improved, practically rebuilt, aud extended.    It say..:  i Since January, JSflti, the Grand Trim li'  Hail way System has increased the operating mileage by tl per cone, through tho  acquisition of the U. A. Railway. - Tha  tonnage for 1007���������������������������the last complete''  year's report of iho company���������������������������was lll.il  per cent, greater than the number of  tens jnoved in 1890.  Gross earnings for 1907 topped those  '  for 18'JO by au even til) per eent.���������������������������net  earnings being S5.7 per cent, over those  for 1890. ���������������������������      .  .Fixed charges and rentals for 1907  were But li.2 per cent, above those for -  JS9G. . __��������������������������� Year's Day, 1890, 'shoved *  deficit of approximately $1,500,000; Do- -  comber yi, 1907, was passed with the  payment of $4,100,iyj in dividends as  the result of a year?-work. ,   0  Thc first six'montlis of 190S produced   ''  $928,110 dividends .011  tho '4-'per cent,  guaranteed stock of the-company.,   .-   '  These figures, piiutcd above/ few as  they are,  speak volumes for- the bril-' ^  limit administration of the trust reposed /���������������������������'  in Charles Melville Kays when he was  elected Second Vice-President and General Manager of the Grand/Trunk Sys--  torn.   One year was sufficient to turn    ���������������������������  the tide of the Grand Trunk system from'  losses into gain .   Tlie end of 1S97 'saw  shareholders    in    the    compan .   -paid   "~  $1,352,198 in  dividends.    " I_ of its' ha ve ;  '  come   as   regular  as thc years to' the '���������������������������  shareholders ever since, each year's're-   "!_  turn  upon the investment.in bids' com- ,   ,  pany's shares, being larger than the pre-'" _,  ceding one.  Nor   was ' this   done by skimping the   -.  road and hoarding the revenues for the   -  payment of dividends without regard f.ii-   --  proper maintenance and permanent iiu-"''^  provements.     'Lo the end of last Juno '.'.  the (.rand Trunk has sp?nt $.6,451,118-.*"'  out of earnings on the property. i3ridges,  have   been   reconstructed," curves -have',  been   eliminated, grades cut. down.andv~  thc    capacity , of    rolling, stock '.mad.' _  capable of increasing' tlie haulago^S.tS :  per cent, in comparison with the'tonnage,  of'1390.    . "        -'        ���������������������������-?''--  From January 1,' 1890, to December  SI, 1907, .*_0,������������������i:>.T10 w,eufint6,new-'roll:: _  ing stock alone.-. New rails' ate' up \  $12,737.2b_; double tracking cost #>.089.-/  991 additional ;n'ew general,ofi'icejbuild;A-  ings'requiied $1,0.30,000;" ' new-stations ~.  erected cost $79-3,881; new round houses/, .,  $( .S..0.3; extensions to coal chutes cost.".  .__>6,47l_ modern budge, to replace ob-'������������������  solete st. 1 .lures drew an expenditure'of -  $7,712,072, tho whole -aggregating-.  $-52.9(jy,74S. ' ��������������������������� ;      > " .  ;  Deficits are a thing ol" the past.   Divi-^-,-  dends a re'as regular" a. the half yearly" ;  statements of the company.' The Grand  Trunk  Hail way  System  now  ranks  as .  one 'of   the   ten largest systems on the"  American continent���������������������������freight and passen-. _  gcr traffic volume tho standard of .test.;;  The   agreements   between the .Government and Grand 'trunk-l-'aci fie Kail way  Company, when carried'out, will provide  for the construction of a'ti'aiiscoutincnt--"  al line (partial./ built at the expense of "J  tho Government), together   with'   the  lines   of  a   private  corpora.tibu 'in one".'  grand system  under the entire control  and management and operation of the  . filu. rTfTl uk^PiWi f itf^l^  I Jail ways.  Thus is a mbn-tor system being  A\orkedvout under the direction of Mr.  Kays. ' Ilo had this object in .view  when ho began to build up the property, ������������������  ami in time it mean? four track, for tho  Grand Tr_nk Railway lines and the tapping of a tremendously rich country to  make tonnage ^"or the system which a  ���������������������������dozen years ago showed a deficit. .  ���������������������������^ #������������������������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������  Chicago or Heaven?  The mo>t wonderful and inspiring  town in I lie United Slates to-day is  Chicago. For she has seen what a city  might bo���������������������������a place with perhaps few  pal.ice?, but with no blums; a place  where the stockyard worker, the clerk,  iho stoker goes to hi. homo through  street, a. bioad aud clean and peaceful  a- doon tlie iako.ido dweller; where every weary man and woman may rest in  :i nearby'p.irk n. beautiful as men have  learned to .make parks; where there is a  __imining pool for every boy, a shower  foi- in cry tii cd laborer, a tub for every  child and woman; where for a pittance  u on ma v travel comfortably and quiekly  betweei. the most distant point3. where  ellildii'ii arc always in schools, never in  factories aud shop'-,: where the weak aud  homeless, the ill and strange are wards,  not burdens where opportunity holds  cut her luir.ds at every corner; where  music nnd nit-luro*. games aud lectures,  lc-oiv. and' the dance, all the stimulat-  I iu������������������ and amusing and refreshing forces  vi.in" and old love, are free tor all:  where everv bewildered foreigner fools  himself welcome: whore every man says,  'Our citv. our beautiful city."  This is what one feels iu Chicago to-  dav���������������������������in dirtv, il!--mellin ., badly behaved", crowded.' pushing, ugly Chicago. Not  in'lv feels, but see^ coming. ���������������������������Ida Tar-  bell in American Magazine.  _     . ������������������������������������  '  A   Business   Secret.  "I'm sure." said the interviewer, "tha  public would be "interested to know th*  secret of your success."  '���������������������������Well, young man," replied tho captain of industry,, "the secret of my success has Ikhui my ability to keep it _  sec.ret."���������������������������Catholic Standard  and Times.  -c '.  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  May 27, 1909  Celebration   News  Continued from first page  began. Two of the Armstrong  boys came down heavily on the  Revelstoke players, and they in  turn slugged back. It became  a case of playing for the man  instead of the ball. The result  was not pleasant either to the  . spectators or the players. The  Armstrong boys being lighter  fared the worst. In the exchange  of compliments Armstrong scored  two goals and Revelstoke increased their lead to 4. Thus the  score stood at the close of-the  game, 4-2.  The 100-yard dash was won  by V.C. Brimacombe, Buzz Moffet  second.  The relay race was won by Frank  and Buzz Moffet, V. C. Brimacombe and Bernard Corbould 2nd.  In the evening the Swiss Bell  Ringers entertained a large audience in K. P. Hall. This combination of artists will long be  remembered for the excellent entertainment put on. One number���������������������������the bell ringing with solo  accompaniment���������������������������was of. itself  worth the price of admission. At  the close of the entertainment  the band orchestra furnished the  music for dancing until midnight  or later.  Celebration Echoes  Now to work -to help Armstrongs make Dominion Day a  whopper!  The hotels and booths were  well able to handle the hungry;  all were satisfied.  Enderby Lodge of Orangemen  was the only secret society showing its colors, May 24th.  The King Edward's decorations  were handsomer this year than  last, and last year Paddy won the  prize.  When Frank Wolfenden umpires a game, you get as square a  deal as he can give you whether  you like it or not.   .  Provincial Constables Simmons  and Gardom were here to see that  the law with reference to racing  on the public highway was respected, and as the result of their  presence there was no horse-  racing.   Men around town on May 24th  and seeing that barren flag pole  on Mayor Bell's brick block were  wondering if, after five years' of  waiting,    the    application    of  dollarino at the mast-head would  not make the nation's colors' appear. <   '..........  The street decoration committee deserves all. the nice things  said about them for. the very  handsome arch erected at the  bank corner, and the thanks of  the community is due to F. V.  Moffet for wiring the arch with  electric lights, and the A. R.  Rogers company for supplying  the juice to light them.  The city employed four special  constables and built a railing to  keep the crowd off the field, and  yet they crowded the players too  closely. No one outside of; the  players, scorers and water boys  should be allowed inside of the  railing. It should be the duty of  the specials to keep the crowd  outside of the railing, not from  under the players' feet on the  field.  One of the attractions of Victoria Day, not programed, was  the climbing of the King Edward  flag staff by ' a husky little Jap.  He quickly showed how flags are  made to grow on flag poles, and  it is to be hoped that barren flag  poles will be a thing of the past  in Enderby, especially on the day  we celebrate.  Some complaint is heard on account of the celebration committee leaving out water sports in  the day's program. Cut it out!  The place to register these com-,  plaints is in the committee room  when the program is being made  up. If any are so. indifferent as  not to attend these meetings and  lend .their0assistance in getting  up the program and making the  day a success, they have nobody  but themselves to kick. A stay-  at-home when meetings are called  is hardly the person to complain  when the few who do the work  do the best they can with the  funds at hand.  If we would have anything  worth while, we must expect to  pay for it in time and money. In  order to give Enderby a souvenir badge worthy of her growing importance, and one. that  would create a favorable impression in the minds of her .visitors,  on Victoria Day, The Walker  Press printed 200 book-mark  badges, showing a clear, com-  pTihMsiW^Kotc^^hgravure^of  at the thought of the rush it was  making to the interior, the boys  engaged to sell these badges got  tired, with the result that many  Enderbyites and visitors were  unable to get a badge. We have  75 of these badges on our hands.  They are for sale at 25c each. If  you would please your friends at  a distance, and at the same time  boost Enderby, send them these  handsome book-marks. They are  printed on' the regular 25c silk  ribbon, blue and pink, and are  adorned with the town colors.  Sweet  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.  We have just received a consignment of Light Hats  suitable for these warm, sunny days. Hats for men  and women, boys and girls. Dress Hats, every-day  hats; hats for young and old. White and mottled  Felts; Straws, etc.  ies  Shirt  Garden  Tools  Spraying Materials  Bee Supplies  Fruit and  Ornamental Trees  154-Pnf.e Catalogue FREE     ��������������������������� J?  M. J. HENRY. Vancouver.B.C^  NURSEKi E5  BREAD  not  Like Mother used to make  blown up or chaffy.  I am now Gelling, bread made from MofTet's Best  (lour; full weight.  3 for 25c        A. J. POUND  City Restaurant, Cliff St.  Come in and see the latest.  They are very fine  T_QTvra in PmiTi _-m* ^n the back end of the store we  J_������������������_Ugc._Il VjUUIILCI are conducting, a remnant department, where you can buy anything in sight at cost. The  goods are first-class, but the boxes shop-worn. . There is a  splendid selection of Leckie Boots for lumbermen, and a fair  selection of Ladies' Light Shoes���������������������������at assignee sale COST.  The POLSON MERCANTILE CO.  Limited  Postoffice block Enderby  WANTED  Tender.') for clearing 15 to 20 acres near Enderby,  Call . t_ur .lliee.���������������������������Golu mbia���������������������������FlourinB=_IiIls .__  Ltd.  toto  engravure  the town. When the bands began  to play, and the lemonade blushed HAY^^0f^~FIouring Mil]( Ltd-i Enderby  raw.'__w..������������������������������������������������������_ll__.h_. .__&_i  Departmental Stores  VERNON,   B. C.  Rowboats  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          Enderbv_ ���������������������������__  SECRET SOCIETIES  F. PRINGLK  W. M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40.  Regular meetings first  Thursday on or after, the  full moon at 8 p. m. In Oddfellows Hall. Visiting  brethren cordially Invited.  V. C. BRIMACOMBE  , .  .     Secretary      ->  I. O. O. F.  .    ._     Eureka Lodge, No. 60  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, in I. 0.  O. W. hall. Metcalf block.   Visiting brothers always  welcome.    H. N. Hendrick.on, N. _.. A.  Reeves. Sec'y. J. B. Gaylord, P. G.,_Tre_s.  85__W_J_aO^-B_^_gBg_^  The World's best Bicycle  Figure It Out  Did you e%'er stop to consider tlie  of the energy you waste?  Here's a simple, but mighty convi  illustration:  T:vo walking steps are equal to  one revolution of a bicycle pedal  The ordinary, man covers little  over five feet" of ground ia  making two steps.  The  average bicycle rider  will cover seventeen feet with  one  Tevolu-  tionofhis  pedal.  But,  money value  ncing,  RACYCLE,  ���������������������������with its stand .rd  gear,  a rider will  travel   tzucnly-onc   feet  per pedal revolution, and  with much greater case than  either the pedestrian or the other  cyclist.  Ride a Racycle and store your power.  FOR  SALE   BY  W. R. MEGAW  VERNON. B. C.  Fred. H. Barnes  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Window e, 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.  ENDERBY   LODGE  ��������������������������� . ,     No. 85, K.of P.  ���������������������������Meets=e very-Mond ay- oven in g-  iu K. of P. Hall.   Visitors cordially invited to attend.  JNO. FOLKARD. C.C.  C. E. STRICKLAND, K.R.S.  R. J. COLTART. M.F.  K. of P. Hall ia the only hall in Enderby suitable  for public entertainments. ���������������������������   For rates, etc., apply  to- R. F. JOHNSTONS, M. E.. Enderby  PROFESSIONAL  Ride a Racycle  It's the easiest running high-  grade wheel in the world.  Built.of the very best material  throughout. Frame is made  from the very best cold-drawn  weldless English steel tubing  that can be produced. It's the  best, safest and most reliable  frame construction used by any  bicycle manufacturer in the  world. Write to-day for prices  and particulars.  WM. ELSON  Merchant Tailor   Enderby, B.C.  Begs to call the attention of hU friends and the  public to the fact that he has opened for business  ia above, opposite the new Baptist Church, cor.  Mill and George Sta., and solicits the favor of  your patronage.  D  R. H. W.JCEITH,  Offiee hours:   Forenoon, 11 to U  Afternoon, 4 to S  Evening, T to ���������������������������  Sunday, 12 to 1  Offlee:   BELL BLOCK  KNDERBY  \IT   E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,  -  Notary Public, Conveyancer,  etc  Offices, Bell Block. Enderby,B.C.  P  John S. Johnstone  Contractor and Builder. Enderby  Cement Blocks and Exshaw Portland Cement on hand���������������������������the best  on the market. All kinds of  cement work and m a a o n r y  promptly attended to.     ;.  50 Cross-bred goad laying Pullets for  sale. From trap-nested stock. H.  E. Waby, Enderby  ETER BURNET ,  Dominion & Provincial  Land Surveyor  Enderby, B. C  ^ ALLAN DOBSON  ���������������������������   Auctioneer ���������������������������  Debt Collector  Real. Estate & Gen'1 Agent  Intermediary  Enderby, B.C.' ' .  PASTURE-Wanted: horses to pasture.  Apply, R. Waddell, Hazelmere ranch  FT. TURNER  Plumbing and Steam Fitting  All kinds of Tin aad Zinc Articles Rcpa red  Rear Evans Blk Enderby  .i  .r  _  it  .  .  ill


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