BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Jun 10, 1909

Item Metadata


JSON: xenderby-1.0178671.json
JSON-LD: xenderby-1.0178671-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xenderby-1.0178671-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xenderby-1.0178671-rdf.json
Turtle: xenderby-1.0178671-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xenderby-1.0178671-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xenderby-1.0178671-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 Enderby, B. C, June 10, 1909  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 2; No. 15; Whole No. 67.  "XX  >c<  ENDERBY AND DISTRICT-WHAT IS BEING DONE IN A BUSINESS AND SOCIAL WAY  * **" _ _        -.'  M ^������������������**r _*_<T t     ___���������������������������     1 I     _<_      i    - AnorMatthews returned from  the Hot Springs, Monday morning, somewhat better, but still a  sufferer from rheumatism.  J. C. Carlin, of Kualt, one of  the owners of the Grindrod town-  site, was in Enderby this week  on business in connection with  the property.  The river has been gradually  lowering since Sunday, and indications are that the flood-tide  is past. Very little damage has  been reported. ������������������  A. Fulton installed the pumping plant at the home of Capt.  Wallace, south of Enderby, last  week, and on severe testing  the system works splendidly.' _  Alfred Slater, the ice cream  man, of Armstrong, was in Enderby Wednesday. . Mr. Slater is  making a wholesome article, and  is building up. a fine J)u_iness in  Armstrong, Enderby ' and ' the  Valley towns.  Rev. Mr. Earl, -of Armstrong,  occupied the pulpit in the Methodist church Sunday evening, the  arrival of Rev. Mr. Gifford being  ������������������ delayed by the washouts. Mr.  Gifford arrived this' week and  will take the services on Sunday.  Never did the country about  Enderby look better than it does  now. The alfalfa fields, grain  fields and hay meadows are a  picture, and the orchards and gar-  =__Jlens a mass of-bloom and foliage.  The May-June rains have worked  miracles.  At a meeting of the St. George's  Guild, held on June 3rd, a vote of  ' thanks was passed to the members of the Baptist Church for  lending chairs on May 24th and  also to the gentlemen who gave  ���������������������������uch valuable assistance in thp  decorations, putting up of shelves  and collecting tables.  Dr..Keith has purchased the  valuable property, corner of  Cliff and George streets, and is  making extensive improvements  to the cottage. He is placing a  stone foundation under the building, and will add. an office room  and other conveniences. This is  one of the homiest corners in  Enderby, and everybody will be  pleased to learn that Dr. Keith  has finally decided to make it his  office and home.  Rev. Mr. Hartley officiated at  the St. George's church on Sunday. Mr. Hartley ,is rector of a  Manchester, Eng., parish, is a  man of wealth, and one beloved  by his. people. Much of his time  and money are given by him in  aid of struggling mission churches -wherever they are situated.  On his visit to Enderby he gave  $250 to clean up the indebtedness  on the church lots. At Calgary,  Vancouver and Salmon Arm, Mr.  Hartley gave similar testimony of,  his generosity, leaving' behind  him a series of benificent 'deeds  that will long act^ as, an inspiration to those in humbler spheres..  Even Mara was favored by him,  a sum sufficient for the building  of a chapel being given.,  - After; spending two weeks at  Enderby and Summerland and  the lake towns, ��������������������������� Judge and Mrs.-  D. M. Walker, of Winnipeg, left  for the coast cities Tuesday eve-  WALKER'S   WEEKLY  PublUhcd every Thursday at Enderby, the Gate.Way of the femeus Okanagan, Land of the Bis Canadian Red Apple and the California of Canada .  Entered in the Poet Office at Enderby, B. C., as'second-clam natter.  "In order to be poor in the Okanagan, you have to waste an awful lot of Time and Money."  H.*    M.     WALKER  Advertising rates on application.   Subscription, one year,' 12; six months, $1  A blue pencil mark here indieatss that your subscription is, past due,  and the editor would like to. retain your name on the roll of honor.  Address all communications to-,. THE .WALKER.PRESS. Enderby. B- C  - ��������������������������� -a _ .,      ���������������������������   , -; '���������������������������' -i,     '*^. ���������������������������-- ->- -    %     .  Pa' say8: "Let the knocker alone���������������������������forget,him.   FROM ONE MAN'S POINT OF VIEWi  'sys:  The following officers were installed by Enderby Lodge No. 35,  K. of P., Monday evening: C.C.,  James Martin: V. C, Robt. Bailey; Prel., W. Robinson; M. W.,  J. Graham; K.R.S., C.E.Strickland; M. F., R. J. Coltart; M.E.,  Robt. Johnstone; M. A., E. B.  Huffman; I.G., Mr. Moore; O.G.,  J. Folkard.  Russell street is rapidly building up. Since the street was  opened last year, every vacant tot  has been sold to bone fide home  makers, and the next thing will  be handsome homes upon them.  Jas. McMahon is already building  a cottage on his lot, and Wm.  Woods has fenced his corner with  the object of putting up a handsome residence opposite that of  Robert Peel.  STAND by the town you live in -speak  well of it���������������������������boost it���������������������������be proud of it. It  may not be the best place onu earth, but  think it is and it very soon will be. Two  men were talking about Enderby. One of  them said confidently that in a year or two  its population would be doubled, trippled,  four-scored. The other spoke with as  much assurance and said it would not; that  tBrfowri^wouldheverbe-muchbiggerthan-  it is. All of which is amusing. We will  grant, for argument's sake, that both these  men are sincere, and that both have sound  reasons for their conclusions. How are we  to account for the different opinions?  No doubt the wish is father of the thought  in both cases. One man represents optimism/the other" pessimism. ; The optimist  sees the doughnut, the pessimist sees the  hole. The vision of one is enlarged; he  sees things more clearly. He believes in  working for self by working for the good  of all. Perspective is everything. The  pessimist is primarily self-ish. He stands  in the hole of the doughnut and cannot see  what is going on outside of the hole. To  him, the idea of advancement is a matter  of self-aggrandizement, self-intrusion. He  fails to see in the coming of more people,  more development, more wealth, more  life, more power, more business. All of  this would disturb the ether in the hole of  the doughnut, and perhaps the doughnut  itself would be eaten up and there would  be no hole���������������������������then where would he be!  The man who cannot see is to be pittied.  The man who will not see should be left to  his blindness���������������������������and forgotten. Enderby is  moving! And she's going to continue to  move, and move faster. The idea that you  or I, or any coterie of has-beens, are to  long hold the power we have used or misused, is silly.    Individuals come, shine,  flare, flicker and go out, and they are laid  aside. . Others take up the work. Thus we  best serve ^ the purpose of our existence,  and the: existence of .others,  p* .The,fa ct that Enderby,. is a, small place,,  has been, side-steppeji, Into a hole ariq is at  a disadvantage in- being wet-blanketed by  an. Indian reserve at- its door, the most of  /us will admit; but Enderby offers certain  advantages not to be found.any where else/  and it depends upon our, citizens whether  they will avail themselves of these advantages or not. Stand by your town. If it  has faults, do what you can to remedy  them���������������������������make it a better place bycheerfully  doing your work every day the ��������������������������� best you  can. Sooner or later you must make your  choice and either get out or get in line. If  the town gives you a living���������������������������supplies you  your bread and butter���������������������������won. for it; speak  "well-of-it-and=its-environSy-tbink-w������������������ll.of4t;  stand by it at its best.  PREMIER McBRIDE and the Minister of  Public Works will visit Enderby next  Wednesday, and they will be met here by  Mr. Price Ellison and driven to Vernon.  The purpose of their visit is to decide upon  the matter of a court house in Enderby in  conjunction with the city hall to be erected,  also better government buildings at Vernon,  matters of vital importance to the District.  The visit of the Premier but illustrates the  personal touch he has upon all matters of  public need, and it shows, too, that before  any money is spent by the government he  is going to make sure as to the need. This  has ever been Premier McBride's attitude  in such matters. It is a thoroughness that  has won for him the confidence of the people of British Columbia. That the proposed government building will go up in  Enderby, we feel sure, for the need of it is  pressing, and, if the grand jury's findings  state the case as it is, the government will  have to enlarge the buildings at Vernon.  The grand jury condemned the building  used as an asylum for the insane as being  unsuited for such a purpose, declaring it to  be more a jail than an asylum, and the  present jail was characterized as a disgrace  and a new and modern one was demanded.  "The old log building built some 25 years  ago is entirely out of date," the jury adds.  ning.   Miss S. G.k Walker accom-,  panied them as'far  as Seattle,  going thence to Los Angeles.   In,  their stay at Enderby they were  impressed by,the:. natural beauty'  and general position of the town  and recognised at once its-great  possibilities, 'Judge- Walker stating that he' found more, outdobr  comfort and pleasure here than "  at any place he had. visited. oh  the trip. -   ���������������������������  Her Efforts Appreciated^  On the eve of her leaving Ver-  non, Mrs. S. Poison was tendered  a farewell by her associates.   In,i  view of her going the following  address was read . on behalf.. of ���������������������������-  the many ladies who were fellow-'  workers in_the Hospital^id: ���������������������������;"._'.  To Mrs. Poison: We, your fel-i  low workers,, cannot:: allowyou to  leave Vernon without in _some,  way expressing .pur sense* of loss  and bur 'sincere. appreciation.of ^  your" untiring energy; in every;.-  good cause.   . ;'" ���������������������������'������������������������������������������������������*������������������������������������������������������ .*};'���������������������������??&���������������������������'?,.  . . Where the- hardest. work was ,  to be done, you were always to -.'���������������������������_  be found, and your cheerful op-  timism in the -face.of.difficulties.;  were more of a help than you -  realized.   It is some comfort to _  know that you are not going very  far away, and .hat we may hope ���������������������������  to have you with us occasionally  in our efforts on. behalf of our  beloved hospital. V  , It goes without "laying that we .  alHnite-in-wishing-youand-yours=^  happiness and prosperity in your  new surroundings. "  Signed on behalf of the Hospital Aid Society.  Rosa Morris, Pres.  *   M. C. Billings, V.Pres.  Anna F. Rogers, Sec.  A. A. Cochrane, Treas.  Vernon, B. C.yMay 12th, 1909:-  Grand Prairie Races  The annual Grand Prairie races  are to be held July 1st and 2nd.  The races are under entirely new  management. The races for the  first day are: Quarter mile and  repeat, Indian half-mile, half-  mile dash open, pony race (Grand  Prairie owned), cowboy (fourth-  mile around 2 stakes, open)  klootc hman's race. Second day:  Five-eighth mile repeat, pony  (half mile, open), bucking contest, Indian half-mile, one mile  dash, consolation race. Cash  prizes in all contests. Entrance  10 per cent of purse; four to enter, three to start. Judges will  have the right to postpone or .  alter rotation of races. Races  under Pacific Coast Jockey Club  rules. Races commence at 1 p.  m. each day. Minimum weight  150 pounds.  ,_. r. fc.^1 THE   .ENDERBY 'PRESS   AND   WALKER'S   WEEKLY.  W1LSH1RE TO  DROP GOLD TALK.  FROM    HIS    MAGAZINE-BUT    THE  "MOUNTAIN" HASN'T MOVED.  Three Little Girls Are Silting on It Now  and There Are Hogs in the Valle)  Likewise    There   Are    Fish in the  Socialistic Set ior Whom the Golden  Hook Dangles.  IN".  V.  Sun.)  I...r mentis Hie i������������������"=l entertaining lea-  lure of Wilshire's Magazine >:.-; *��������������������������� \ "���������������������������'  one or two page talk bv Un lo rd W il-  thins with his comrade., m socialism on  .he subject of the Bishop Creek ������������������old  Uoiniianv, Cnylord Wilsbire hccretar}  and tre_������������������iircv. wlii.:h parted on the jii-  bidc of tho magazine cover and lasted  until Mr. Wilshirc told all he knew up  to the 'hour of publication.  Aianv of Mr. Wilshirc . socialistic readers haven't been taking the interest  in Bishop Greek, "the greatest gold nunc  in the world," lhat a person would who  was selling stock for ..I a share that cost  .bout 10 "cents.. The executive committee of tbe Socialist party was _ even  moved to resolve that tbe promotion <>i  the Bishop Creek ���������������������������:>ld mine, even it it  whs the greatest in the world, was nob  one infimutel. .associated with the cause  for which nil"true Socialists are holding  Ktrcet comer meetings and getting arrested every once in a while I'or blocking  the streets.  In the meantime, however, other Socialists who haven't a very powerful  . tranele hold on their wallets and who  have "regarded any utterance from th.  month of Wil.hir. as gospel have been  move, by the touching descriptions' of  ihe .Bishop Creek mine to cut down a lillle on llu: necessities of life in order to  their comrade   financier   with   :i  .lease ���������������������������  _niall  purchase  of   .took on  thc  instalment plan.  Tho socialistic knock ngainst boosting the mine in the magazine has finally had its effect, and in the latest of  the _reat organs of the people to leave  the press Mr". W'il .hire breaks the news  this way:  This will be tho last regular announcement of prpgre.s of the work at the  mine which" will appear in Wilshire's  Magazine. .Uerea.fier stockholders will receive their news of development by a  circular, mailed from time to time as the  work progresses.  As everybody who has been following  tlie   socialistic' nock   market,  regularly  know., under th. able promotion of Mr.  Wilsbire the price of 13isho]> Creek stock  h.,1. been lising gradually. There wasn't  much of a demand for it oven at  .1   a  share when the  William  street     editor  lirst got control at a price which   was  said to be  only  a   few. thousands, just  enough   io  coax the   California   Sheriff  away from the *'mountain of gold." With  the backing of the magazine the. demand  lor slock  was so heavy that  Promoter  Wilsbire hiked the capita I izaiiou up from  .*o.000_.0  to   _^.<KM)._J0.    against    the  wishes of  many  of  his  comrade.,  and  *-'ent Lhe price up to $2.;"i(). From there, it  went to . >, and on duly 1 it was quoted  exclusively iu Wil-lm .'_ Magazine- ,._ $_.  In view of recent assurances that have  "been  made,  by -Mr.  Wil.shiro the itock-  holders liad reason to expect that     the  August number of the magazine would  tell how the -.nek was now selling above  par. .j. for tlie lip has. been sent owl in  half  ..  dozen different .languages  that  the comrades could look I'or that before  tli������������������ end of the .summer. Various    other  lips    were sent out concerning tho mine  .which apparently fell-down, as the translation'of   the   following   announcement  in French, sent mit broadcast among tlio  colony in New York and in Kurope   as  well on June -0 last will show:  ==_3i.'niri if."ri0���������������������������tr)~(riTrW���������������������������V.   .r^. K01iri011���������������������������tO:  a  most  advantageous   investment,  very  different  from  the other mining enterprise.1, more or less suspicions, which encumber the. ������������������w York market.  The Bishop Creek Cold Company not  only owns move, than 100 claims and  and placers hut before .he . toe-k war. put  ou sale it demanded an analysis of tho  ore taken from its claims. You will see  a detailed analysis in the prospectus sent  you under this cover.  All (liV machinery is bought, paid for  ami in jilrit-.-; work is going ahead so  actively (hat be. .e the end of the summer (Ji:; stock uf the .-i;i.i|.atiy will have  j'asv.'d par. At prc-ent, it js selling at  ."J. ami will l������������������e iuen-a . .1 to .1 on duly  1,       'Mte   f.loei.     e:lll     In.     1������������������ i . 111 * _  a     IllllJltll. II.mill.r     u.'l      i-. Ml  ih;-. run*'., c  piiiiU' or made any assays I had conv to  the comdu .on/tha't here was the greyest  body of gold ore 1 had ever see" nd  so wrote you, adding, Tf it would r, erase -.111 a' ton'ifc was one of thc guuit  mine: ol  the world.'  "I believe I. wrote you after'my first  sampling and the receipt or' the assay  returns "that, in my opinion, ''no such  valuable body of ore existed in any of  the famous mines uf the world/ not excepting the n'o:iieet.ike, Tonopah or Alaskan Treadwcll."  In a lillle booklet describing his various achievement!?, which Mr. Hassan  will hand io any one who asks him about  'uinself, be tells how he. has proved  the eheni?eal possibility of ti-ans_uln.il-  ity of metal?, and has made many successful experiments with graphite. Mr.  Hassan goes further into the subject of  graphite and says.:  "Prior to these examinations Mr. Hassan examined the most valuable deposits  of graphite, ai Crc:ivil!c, iu the i'rovinee  of Quebec, Canada.'-'  The booklet doesn't say tliat Mr. Has-.  ..nu made (his examination for the den-  ville Graphite Company, a % ..000.000  concern, whicli had its head offices at  170 Broadway until it fizzled out. The  company had graphite all right, but it  also had a lot of mica which made the  grs.phite useless.  The secretary., the graphite company  for which Mr. Hassan made his '..animation was W. .). Byrne. According to the  literature of the graphite company Mr.  Byrne was "active in the organization of  the Black Diamond Anthracite Gaol Company, one of the recent successes of the  business world.'5  The .Black Anthracite Coal Company went to smash iu 190.3 :>,fter the  fact came out that Terence V. Powderly,  former Immigration Inspector, got  $100,000 worth of stock for the use'of  his name as President.  Of course all this has nothing to do  with the Bishop Creek "mountain of  gold." At least cue of its stockholders  is prospering these, days. Mr. Wilshirc  has lately become a' director of the  Beaver National Bank, at Beaver and  Peai-J streets.   _-������������������-������������������ l  SCOTT OF SCOTLAND YARD.  Retirement of  G. T. PACIFIC.  Two Steamers lo Run on tke Skeea. _  From Prince Rupert.  logul Engines and SteeE Rails Ordered by G. T. P.  i  The  under  Skei n  new .-  (.'rand   Trunk   Pacific  have   !���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  imiii-.;ruetioii   for   -i .vice  on  t.  .!    River.    Mrili-h   C.dumbia,   t;.'-  learner-  the -nine us the steam;  AND THEY SAY THE ENGLISH HAVE NO HUMOR.  First Martyr (lo. second ditto);   Well,  old chap,  there's one  consolation���������������������������there wont- be any after-dinner speeches.���������������������������London  Sketch.  DROPPED    FROM   THE     BRIDGE.  a Well  Known  English  Detective."  After thirty years of strenuous service  at .eoilai .1 Yard, Chief l>j.teetive-lnspec-  tor ..eott has just retired.  Chief ..electi\ .-'inspector Scott may  lie classed among the greatest criminal  detectives who have .served in thc Criminal Jnve.sligation Department, and his  name was long a terror to cvciy class  of lawbreaker, lie is an example of tho  man who .starts at the bottom rung of  tin- ladder and works his way right up  lo the lop. for a chief detective is among  the fii'.-l- .-i\' al Scotland Yard.  lie joined the 1! division in 1 STS.. and  the first important ea-o he was engaged  in���������������������������then as quite a junior��������������������������� was the  dynamite nut rages iu London. Victoria  Station and .rotland Yard had both been  damaged by dynamite, and London was  stricken   with  terror.  The detective tells au amu-ing story  about his connection wiili tliat outrage.  Ife was instructed to match the house  of .Mr. Poster, the then Secretary for  Ireland. One e vim ing. just as he had  come on duty, ho heard a terrific explosion. The thought that -Mr. Forsler.  house had been blown up nt once flashed  acro-s his mind, but upon investigation  he discovered that it was merely a gas  e.\p!o-io__ in an adjoining house.  In l.SS-j Mr. Seutt was selected by Mr.  Howard Vincent, the founder of the  Criminal Investigation Department, to  be one of tho~e. who should be stationed  at headquarters, and then Mr. Scott's  real work began. Tie was instrumental  in bringing to book a notorious gang of  housebreakers who were victimizing the  resident-., of���������������������������Bri.__on._aiul���������������������������imniodiatelv-  Continuous   Shower   of   Miscellaneous  Articles on "-- Clyde Line Pier.  Saturday is cleaning up day on the  roof of the particular Clyde line pier  which is immediately under the Manhattan end of the Brooklyn bridge, The  ships which tie up at that pier, like other a!K] 0fU1  ships, have a sort of perpetual cleaning  ont of the pier or the deck and throws  it overboard.  So once a week men go out on the roof  of thc pier with shovels and clear it of  the debris of the last seven days.  "You see," it is explained, "there are  so many newspapers th.it when it rains  they become soggy, and if wc didn't have  them cleaned off about every so often  the ma.ss would aet like a mass of snow  *& trouble."  There are wild tales about the \ratcr-  fron _. of shoes and chunks of steel which  day  whicli  continues   throu _h.  all    the.  ' ,       ������������������_.., ���������������������������      ,. .���������������������������.   ,..  ;" ���������������������������-,.<.    ...... I have gone tlirouch the roof of tho piex  week,  w; ether  at sea. or  in port,   out i      , ,n     .     ,,-������������������������������������������������������...    .._,   . .    ...  ..���������������������������v_���������������������������  '      ' and Jia.ve landed with a thump   on the  when in port tlio unties ot the dock hand's   dosk5 hl th<J Un{,:s office. but- ,heso t -  The .������������������������������������������������������lock   can   he   boii._!i_   outright  fur 10 p". cent, dawn and Hi per cent.  Hoping   \e-.i   will   profit   hy  .eelleiit bargain. I tender \ou  my -:ileeie _:t!u;.cmii-  following this he sneer .dc<l in tracking a  col. bra fed gang of formers known as  '"Phil Last's (.Jang." Lnch of the men  was sentenced to a long term of penal  servitude.  ���������������������������Inst after (hi- the detective narrowly  e-eaped being murdered by a. Croydon  burglar, named C'erman. He caught the  man in the act uf stealing some articles  from a railway station, and German,  reali/.ing that the game wa.s nearly up,  attempted tn strike Mr. ScotL"on "the  head with a large, jemmy. The detective  was ready, however, and warded off the  blow with his Mick, which was cut clean  iu I wo, Then follow, d a de-nerate  ..inig_l.-. which eventually ended in  (leruian being handcuffed and taken lo  the  -late:!!.  Mr. S'cott wa- among the defeefives  who inquired into the ,lal .;. Balfour  fraud-.    Following elo-elv on these (here  Andre "i'i idon,  f.iirly   well   known  c  French colony as  's   Mar  writers  on  Andre 'J'ridoi; was  am.ng the New Yorl  one of Mr, AYilshirc  .socialistic . ib"  ���������������������������latioii." in (he iiiiiiter uf 1 .sho]) Creek  stock caused ninny of them to loosen up  who didn't go to tiie trouble of looking  into the history of Uishop Creek. Those  .who bought were naturally surprised to  read in the August nunioer of tlie magazine that much of the machinery wmff  be iu place for some time yet, and that  Mr. \Yiishire . exuberance in tlie matter  of the "mountain of gold'' hasn't put  the stock  up  at par.  Two pictures went a hmg way in supplying what was lacking, however, One  allows three little girls sifting on tho  grass, and i.s labelled: "Kven the children  ore of gold in Bishop���������������������������daughters of i;ur  Bishop stockholder..'' Another showed  a field of swine down in the valley,  with this explanation, "I ..shop gets gold  from hogs as well as from mines."  Mr. Wilsliire lias been telling his comrades that they were in ou a mountain  of gold largely on the strength of a report made, by his consulting engine?",  Ali Ashgar Hassan, described in the  Bishop Creel; literature as a "geologist  and metallurgist of note." Among other  things Mr.  Hassan  said:  Before having taken any general sain-  Mowing eh  were the i-ej .mitod North I _mlon Build-  ing Society -w indies. Mr. Scott arrcMed  Pitt, the eiiie:" offender, who received  five'.years. In ISfi!) Mr. Scott was appointed ioeal inspector at "Wandsworth,  and here he succeeded in bringing (he  famous Mrs. riewctson ��������������������������� (he. baby'murderer���������������������������to justice. Tn B)0ll he wa.s made  chief ������������������������������������������������������dolceiivc-irispcctor ��������������������������� at Scotland  Yard, and the public will remember him  as'I he chief officer engaged in the Xorth  London child murder, and the mysterious  tragedy at Sevenoaks, when .Airs, Ltiard,  wife of Ccneral Luard, was found murdered in the lone! vwoods at leiithain.  -o-������������������-o������������������������������������������������������- -  Telephone Queen of Southwest,  Western Texas is proud of "Mrs, An-  ney McLiroy Brett, a. woman promoter.  To-day she is tho telephone queen of  the. .southwest. She i.s president of tlio  Southern Independent Telephone _ Telegraph Company and president and geie  era! manager of tho Brett Construction,  Telephone & Telegraph Company. These  companies, representing more than ."iUII,-  000.   were   organized  by hw  withou.   a  dollar of capital to start with.      # ������������������ ��������������������������������������������������������������� . ������������������������������������������������������   ...  "Even  More."  ���������������������������"Is (.''lady, taking a day off to celebrate her birthday':"  "She's taking a rear off!"���������������������������Xew York  Herald.  are the more arduous, and all because of  the location.  Jt is a subject worthy of serious psychology just what is the mental effect  of crossing a great bridge which cause,  so many thousand, of people suddenly  lo wish fo throw themselves away.  Newspapers, magazines, sticks, umbrellas, hats, handkerchiefs, shopping bags,  hatpins and hairpins, anything aud  everything iu the. line of petty trinkets  or the less npee=-;ary articles of wearing  apparel fall, from the big bridge in. a  si ream more or less constant in volume  but in always bewildering variety.  The greater part of (his discard of a  modern civilization falls into the river  and is lost, and some of it falls on the  Brooklyn, shore, but the pier, of thc  Clyde line from which start the Philadelphia ..lips is a serapbag which receives  considerably more than its share of the  abandoned miscellany.  Tt is a matter of record that one deckhand on ihe first legal day for straw-  hats last spring picked up exactly twelve  brand new head, coverings of varying  shapes and qualities., not one of which  fitted him. Tt is equally a matter of  record this time, of police record at that,  that about every so often a tiny baby,  _who*.c life has been snuffed out nt_birihL  or il" iiot_=Then by" flieTlizzy _nir__om  the bridge above, swathed in many  ihiekiK'.-ses of shawl or blanket or other  cloth, tumbles into the slip to be fished  out by pier watchmen, or more cruelly  still strikes ihe heavy planking of the  pier or (he deck of a ship.  Causing less worry to the police but  cfill a matter for sympathy aro the  many dogs and ihe few eal-. the. latter  usually in baskets which are thrown or  which'fall from the bridge to the ..same  slip or pier. In many ea-.es dogs which  tumbled so many feet have struck the  water ju-t; off tiie pier. aud. bewildered  aud frightened, but not -eriously hurt,  have been lifted a-hor<' by a kind-  hearted waterman and taken home fo  become playmates for the ..into waterman's children.  In the conduct and niaiiiienance of a  great bridge'then' is much repairing to  be doii": workmen nn- eon-tanliy renewing thU pari and lhat. and inserting  rivets lo replace tho-e which have 1. -  come broken or weakened by use, So  among the contributions to the store of  the line is an assortment of these, same  rivets, of large and small pieces of bridge  work.' and finally���������������������������and this has io do  not with (he. bridge.'proper but with the  ears whieJi cross it���������������������������the shoes from  these ears, chunky pieces of metal which  like tlie rivets jiave a fondness for falling in a slate of intense heat which,  keeps ihe pier watchman on guard lest  these hot metals set something afire.  A shower of metal of this sort seems  like rather an unpleasant thing, but the  company has had its pier in the same  lo.-tttiou for so many years that its  employees have become accustomed to it  and are inclined to think it a joke. ���������������������������  '���������������������������They never hit a. ybody yet," the men j  =ay iu 'explanation of their lack of fear, j  "and most of us have had so much prac- j  tice in netting out of the way that we're I  (.00 quick for any blanked piece of steel j  that ever fell from a bridge." |  Xow and then a spike falls point down-;  ward and sticks upright in the roof of!  the pier or on the deck of a ship, giving j  the unaccustomed beholder something of j  a shiver when he thinks of what might '  h  tales  the, officers of the line say are exaggerated. Nothing,'they say, ever really  caine through the roof: the roof is too  s.ron .. J"n fact-.- the men always about  the. pier do not see anything to talk  about in the intermittent showers of  steel and- merchandise, and laughed at  the. idea that'any move might be made  to put an end to the nuisance.  f,Oh, we're used to that," they say.  A favorite plae. for throwing away  anything from a newspaper to a human  life is a  .rcat brid.e!  A Long Fall.  Jones���������������������������Where are you going?  Brown���������������������������Up to the engine-house to  get :i. net. We just! received a telephone message that a man fell, off the  top of the .ky._craper nnd wc want  to catch him when lie comes down,  Teed time.  ' Labor and pray, aml.ih.u shah g.ui  A help iu need', a -ti'"ngth in pain.  Tliiis Miith Cod's word, that law .-ubiime  Pur. all earth's  varied .clime  ami   lime.  Wc what tin.;'Father hath deciV'  Fulfil, and hopeful ,.;i\v thu >v\>d.  ,'u  have happened, but the men say: |    A little girl .is anxious to . grov  "Well   it didn't happen, did it." and ' so she can wear her Sunday cl<:  one of'thorn goes and pulls tlie spike every day in the week.  Ir lies embo-omeu in the field:  Cur daily bread rich may it yield.  Father, Thy loving hand we trust,  With spirit -oaring from the (lust:  Crown Thou our hope- and diligence;  lih-ssingi  in  harvest-tide dispen-e.  This crave, we for the ..iviour's sake;  Thy glory, grace, may we partake.  In Christ 'l.hou, Father, gavest peace,  And heaven's rapture and release;  But while we. wait for things above,  10a.rlh pours, the ti'e.istires of Thy love.  ���������������������������Hvinns of Di'iunark.  ing Cod: when shall 1 eonie and appear  before Cod'.---Psalm xlii. 2.  Life, strong and sound life���������������������������that life  which lends approaches  tr   the  Infinite  and   takes  hold  on   heaven���������������������������i.s   not   so  much ;i progress as it is a resistance.���������������������������  Xorth  British Review.  Ch. Christ���������������������������He i.s tlie fountain,  The deep, sweet well of love!  The streams on earth I've tasted,  .Mori; deep I'll drink above;  'there to au ocean fuhiesss  Hi. mercy doth expand,  And glory, glory dwelleth  In Jmmanuel . Land.  ���������������������������Samuel Rutherford.  . ������������������_���������������������������_.���������������������������   A little girl is anxious to grow up  "othes  Di-tr! hut or. built la-d fall. The longCi  of ihe-e lti.il.. between perpendiculsi..-;  is I:. _; feet: wirKh of bt.un. extreme- ou  bottom. ���������������������������_". feet; beam, extreme on does:.  .0 feet; depth moulded.. ."> feet -f inch:-.  The machinery for both th.-e new b.at.-  was ordered' from the Poison l'.v:u  Work . Limited, Toronto, and the hi:!.;-  are being constructed at Victoria, j'. C.  The-e .steamers will ply between _pri_-e  Rupert and lhe head of ni.'igaiie.n y.\  the Skeena ;.\ri_ and will bo ready for  service in .an..  The ii."> large Mogul engines order-i  by the Crand Trunk Pacific trom tn-'  Canadian Locomotive Company, K���������������������������:���������������������������.;_ ���������������������������  .ton. are well under way. Oeli.-'.iv of  the fir-t two will be- made '-Vis week aii I  the delivery of the totai _._ will be om-  plered by duly this year. These engin-s  have ;t, lot a 1* .-eight- on drivers of I'... .-  17li lb-.. U.al weight of engine load.'-d  JUL.7(1 'lbs.: weight of tender l-_������������������.:'.f^  lbs., or lota! of ol. .270 lbs. loaded. The  driving wheels ;lre (t:! inches in dhunei.i v  and the cylinders -.'.() inches by 20 inches,  working pressure 200 lb-.  Jn addition fo these 2;1 eight-whc'-l  engine-, have been ordered from (1)!.'  Montreal- Locomotive Works, Long-ic  Pointe. P. C-. fo be. delivered by July  next. The weight of, these ong'm.s ou  drivers i.s 7-1.1.0 lbs.. tender loa-ded 14".-  - .0 lbs., tot;il weight, on drivers ami .older loaded 2G_.!������������������S8 lbs. Driving wheels  .9 inches in diameter: cylinders !������������������������������������������������������>  inches bv 24 inches, working steam pressure 200 lbs.  The Crand Trunk Pacific Railway h. .s  ordered from the Algoma Steel Cor.:-  panv. Sault Ste. Marie. 22.000 tons ������������������������������������������������������;'  eighty-pound steel rail, .standard section of the American Society of Civil  Engineers. These rails are intended for  the'prairie section of the fine, and are  sufficient to lay 170 miles of track, and  are io be delivered at. Fort William o:i  the opening of navigation this spring.  'I'n addition to ihi. the. company have  ordered from the Dominion Steel i. Iron  Company. Sydney, 10.000 tons eighty-  pound'steel rail.'sufficient for 101 miles  of irack, and 2.000 ton.-, of _ixiy-;viui)d  mil .sufficient to lay 21 miles of traek  iutended for sidings. These- rail- are  for delivery at Prince Kupcrt, B. (.'.. i" -  iie u-t'd on'the fir-t 100 mile- of raiiwr.y  ea-terly from that point.' and whicH is  now under construction. This shipmoiic  will be moved entirely by boat around  Capo Born from Sydney to Prince' Rupert.   ������������������������������������������������������ _���������������������������     A   Surprise.  There is a little town called Peldkircb  on the frontier of Austria, on the 111, o\x  affluent of the Rhine. l".t ngmbcrs under  three thousand inhabitants. Tn tho year  170!', when the armies of Napoleon were 0  sweeping over thc continent, Mesjcna.  one of his generals, suddenly appeared  ou tlie heights above the town at the  head  of  eighteen  thousand  men.  It was 1'i.ister Day, and the morning  sun as it rose glittered upon the weapons of the French, at the top of the  rnagc of hills west of- Feldkireh. Tho  town council hastily assembled to consult what was to be done. Defence wa.s  impossible.  - -Should..:.-deputation  be sent Jto_Mris-   sena with the  keys of  the  town, wifli" "  an entreaty lhat he should treat     the  place,  with mercy?  Then the old dean of the church  -teod iiji. "It is Faster Day," he said.  '���������������������������We. have been reckoning on our own  ^rength. and that fail-. It is the day  of the Lord's resurrection. Let us ring  lhe bells and have services as usual,  and leave the matter in Cod's hands.  "We know' only our weakness and not  the power of Cod.''  -���������������������������-     His word prevailed. Then all at once.  I .urn the three, or four church towers in  Feldkireh, the bells began to clang joy-  i/U-i pcals.in honor of (he resurrect ion.  and the. streets were filled with wor-  -hippers hastening fo the house of Hod.  The French beard with surpri<_ and  ahtrni the, sudden clamor of the joy-  brlls and. concluding that the Austrian  army had arrived in tlie night to relieve",  (he place, Massena suddenly broke up  hi, camp, ami before the bells had ceased ringing not a Frenchman was to be  s.p.-:).  -_-���������������������������-*-  tae  _ is  the  and  oa,d  A   Wealthy   Soldier's , Idea.  .Australians   still  tell  stories  of  colonial volunteers, although the w  a far memory.  One, a member of  stock exchange, was left one wet  miserable night to guard a wagon  of goods.  lie shivered in the unsheltered place  for some hours pondering many things',  says the Melbourne Times, and then a  bright thought struck him just as the  Colonel camo around on his tour of inspection.  "Colonel," he asked, "how much is  this wagon worth?"  "I don't know," was thc answer.  "Much or little wc can't afford to lose  it."  "Well but Colonel" persisted the amateur soldier '���������������������������'you might give mo a rough  idea of the value."  "About i.'200" said the Colonel testily.  "Very well" was thc answer. "T will  come down to thc camp and giveyou a  cheque for the amount. Then I'll tur;a  in. I wouldn't catch my death of cold for  tivice that much."  What thc colonel said is uot recorded. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.
Mr. Haldane, Chief War Secretary, Describes Military Re
sources of Mother Country���������320,000 Regulars, in
Addition to New Territorial Army���������Britain Safe,
.ight   Hon.   IL   15.   .fablane,   '.\L   V
..cf .Seen
tary    i
recent 1
y   vis-
���������I  Munche-ler
al   to
n  to jo
in   the
w  .'.rriforia
s ren
:ii.  d  lhe  old
Jle .-:
iu pai
V������ .   do
lot   Iiv
. i
i  tlie'
1      Of     il
n: iin.il,
_ili__   w
licit  i.s
1 that
ites  us
j'n _������i those with whom, iu unhappy days,
we may be in conflict. We live .-in rounded by "sea, with the command of that
.���������i. and the powers lo keep that command, and we shall be very unwise it we
neglect it. (Cheers.) That i, a great
national buhvaik. lint if the command
of the sea i:s the foundation of your
strategy, then your position i. very dif-
i'ei ._?t"Yrom tliat of those whom com-
i'i.md of the 0eu cannot help. Command
of ihe sea could not protect (.! .rmauy
ag:ii! _t, 1'rancc, for example, and so
c .:i:;r.and oi the sea enables n* tn
make our principle of defence a very
&ix:de one, Assuming thai, you have
got a superior naval power, then all you
have to do in ur .er to be safe from in-
va-ioa is to keep such a home defence
foiy. a . will compel an invading army
to i_-iuo "with u force so large that the
i ran-.ports, with its horses and guns,
would be of such magnitude and afford
a target that our superior navy could
nor. fail to see it..   (Hear. hear..
I h .ve   never   said you could rely on
the nnvy alone.      I  don't think  that i.
t-at'e.      The best of naval  tactics might
let a small force .scape through.   "Vour
defending    force    must    be    of such a
character   as    to- compel thc enemy to
come in si .h  fore, as lo afford a large
t:ii _;(_.    L. yoti don't do that: if he can
net,"  past   'vour navy by a, chance,  by
even    the   "merest    iieoidsnt, then    the
general    staff    must   concentrate their
thoughts   on   the" problem   of invasion'.
Bui "if, on    the'   other hand, you htive
v-o    organized    your    forces    that   .the
cnernv canuol come without encountering and being defeated by the navy you.
divert, their attention from" the problem.
l\-onlo talk of 2UO,000 or 100,000 men
cix-wing over horn.      t wonder if  Ihey
know, If they have ever gone info, tho
derails of what that means.      J  don't
mean only upon the hind but upon the
m.-ii.      Have    they ever considered  the
enormous    fleet of transports necessary
for such a. force ,whiirh'could not ojierate
without artillery.and cavalryany more
than   a    force could oppose it without,
artiilery-and.cavalry?   It must therefore-
briiii;,''over  these   guns  and   horses   in
their   transports,  and' it   follows  that
they mu.f occupy a lone- line" as  they
come over, and to*get .them over .secretly'
" vou. must' put' I hem on  board in pans,
iiud "thev niiK-t i/o out according to the
disposition   of   the   vessels   which   best
.-nit* the seat .en m-Iio are conducting the
pa.-a .a  aeros-s   Uie  seas.    Jn  order  to
conduct the parage the .-eamen nrran ������e
the  vessels  not ������s  the  military  pco|)le
would desire.     When they get to hmd
���������-and they can only land i'' the weather
is favorable���������they mu-t. occupy a  long
.uvtVn of coast.    If they have come under -Mod seamen Wie ships will have heen
di-tributed in  such  ii  fashion   Mm I   no
altt-.ition has heexi paid to whether Lie
within the course of a week. These regulars are the people whom -the critics
do not seem to reckon on. They say the
training of the foreign invader would
be so much better that that*of the territorial, that he ���������would be more competent in preparation, and that the period
of his training exceeds the period of the
territorials. Put what is sauce for the
goo-u is sauce for the gander.
Suppo-ing-, then, an invasion of 70,-
000 or 100.000 men. j.ven it Ihey could
get jia>t tho fleet, which J do not think
they could in these days of wireless telegraphy, they would be overwhelmed
by superior numbers af������d superior trained men, aud extinguished, and that even
without'the aid of th_ lerilorials. The
territorial:, not only give you additional
strength .or that operation, but they
do something more, Ji war broke out
and two-thirds of the regular army had
to go to overseas, Jt.ving the remaining
one-third, our coast* would be defended
not merely by tho battleships, but by
what' are' even n-ore formidable than
battleships, such :* fleet of transports as
J. have spoken ol'. small craft aud destroyers, submarines and cruisers, and
ali those vessels,' making an overwhelming force, wliie. would sink an enemy
in the shorter epaee of time; and you
would have a fleet which is essential to
coast defence watching your coast and
taking cure Unit, an enemy did not
Vou    want   for an island that is the
centre of an empire a. strong, relatively ..mall,  but very highly  trained regular force.     J1-   is'   not- true to say lhat
r-ee'tions of the military units are loge-.,
and   a?   the   force   would    extend j
d to  between sixteen iind .
1 her
the him
our   oversea-    loree    is   -so very
.verything   is   relative   in   thi< world,
and 'it  is""enormously larger ,than  tiie
overseas   force    of   any   other   power.
Germany or France cannot send overseas such ;i large force as we can.   And
the   reason    we   have    one so large i.s
that   we   are not merely an island, but
the  centre   of   a   great   empire' responsible for the peace and safety of over
-100 millions of human souls .  (Cheer?.)
Now it. this be i-lie' true principle w.
becin to' .et a  little light on the problem,    it would  be very unwise to depart    from    those    principles'   L . have
named.     -There are those who say yon
would be    more safe   if in addition to
the navy you keep up a great army like
the. continental armies.   Jlow could'you
use'such an  army.   ���������  "What would  Income of it?    The" great armies  of tho
continent   are   always of-short service.
Thev aro not intended for service over
tlie."water.      They are  raised  by conscription, and you  cannot compel  people   in    that    way   fo serve for seven
years    with    ihe "colors, and a greater
part ot that time over the sea.    If you
had   a   great,   army for home use you
would, r fear, starve   and   reduce your
regular over-seas army, .a-nd you would
incur such au enormous cost that you
would   lake  money  which -is necessary
for the regular army.a ml navy.   There
would be great danger of Mail. ��������� A cold
fit    of   economv    would come over Iho
nation..and ;u 'il  couid not. reduce lis
home iirrnv'it would certainly cut down
the first line, which is even more important. "        ���������
T il F. 61���������T__.\" _ IVF iiX WA R.
There   is    a    third consideration, the
foundation  of the suet.:-   in the  pa-f
of our naval aud militaiy strategy.    Ic
V W ., X1 V"*������9 "** 24 HOURS
lou can painlessly remove any corn, either
hard, soft or bleeding, by applying Putnam's
Corn extractor. It never minis, lea.vea no scar,
contains no acids; is harmless because composed
only of healing gums and balms. Pil't v vears in
use. Cure guaranteed. Sold by all druggists
2.c. bottles.  Eefuso substitutes.
It i.s well known that the torpedo is
au instrument of modern warfare. Thc
purpose' is lo sink a tube containing
deadly explosives beneath an enemy's
ship, and ou a. signal to cause it to explode and destroy the ship. It has not
been very successful, and may never lie.
Some think it is au invention of man,
but it is only au imitation of a perfect
machine which is not yet fully understood.
"The torpedo ray ha_ no wires fo Jiis
iir-iruinent; hc has only io see the
fish he desires as food iu ihe distance,
and by an effort, -of will he can make
them dead. This perfect-expression of
electric power has been in existence
throughout thc ages among fishes, and
man is only now discovering its first
outlines."���������'if. Punn iu Contemporary
'He view.
The touch of the torpedo is death: thc
touch of the Almighty to His enemiesis
death also. Survivors stand amazed and
say, "This i.s thc finger of God. Despise!, wonder and they-perish. Sometimes if is a word, a look, a breath, .
i sound: sometimes it is less than these;
a mere feeling of dismay.
.Villi-these feeblest of instruments Gcd
often works with men; often the instruments are seen, as often they are not
.-.oil, but they are operative, find to the
enemies they are destructive; 'Mio touch-
eth the hill.-, and they smoke." '-Pity mc,
pity me." saith Job, "for the hand of
Goth hath touched me." Jesus touched
the hand of the fever-stic-ken, .and the
fever left her.���������3fatt. viii. li.
The touch of lhe torpedo i.s death: the
touch of Jesus is life. This is conversion, being bom r.gain: .with trembling
delight it run's through the whole man,
and is the beginning of a reconciled' acquaintance with God.
It work.-, differently in different men.
.ome are quick of apprehension,-and are
conscious of renewal. They feel themselves transformed: the stony heart is
taken away, and the heart of flesh is,
given: "they have the '���������'substance .of
things hoped for. the evidence of things
not seen." Others receive the saving
touch, and arc slow to perceive, timid
aud careful, yet they are'conscious of
growth in a silent.power, and the sensitive, sou! gathers strength'to sing the
_ong of salvation.        "
A; humble preacher once discoursed on
bread; he said it-is not bread in',a barn,
or a shed of outhouse, or in a stall in
the market place, Avith no one in attendance, only a sign, put up. '���������Come and
help ' yourselves." '" It is bread in my
mother's house.- served by living hands,
sanctified by living smiles, which mean
;i whole hearted welcome, and intention
to do you good. Jesus never give, spirit-
_al ble.ssin.s-apart from himself. <'His
voice is, "Come unto me." If you want
lo help another he says. "Bring liim unto
me." Oh! the 'ioy of His presence, the
benediction of his company, the gifts
from his own hands, purchased and made
sure for all "who Idust in him.
-The touch of Jesus gives life, spiritual,
heavenly, lasting. With . life comes
knowledge, personal, peculiar, intense,
satisfying. Infant life rests on mother's
���������.���������art?, then" "comes -knowledge, then love.
We can love only as wc know, and as
.. .t^nil.^. ncOUiHiroriler-Hio^
hind'in .  effected, the staff officers and J ,7S   M-e   did   imt .-it down at home witb
comma-idcis of the military units would    our bayonet.- fixed, but went out in our
be running along the eoa.t collecting the
scattered rouin.uils of their men.
If. on the other hand, the military
order is preserved and the. ships keep
together in Unit order the passage
across the sen cannot be so swift, nor
ha- it the same guarantee of success,
and therefore the transport is a difficult,-business, and the teniptarreu and
the necessity' is to reduce the i'orce to
a-'-mall dimensions as possible. >*ot
(.ul.   "Hist  a  proportion of  horses aud ! u, ,-eek out lhe enemy, aud to organize
���������������������������     ' '   '     '        in.-stead, simply  to jeniain  at  lioine._.i
ihe neglect of other part-  ot  the   Kin
ships and" destroyed the enemy be'.or.
he could get to our shores. Jlis -ca-
board. in "other woirL-. was our frontier, and lhat is the happy position of
an island power, having command of
the .sou. J don't want to tuiii lhe mind
of the nation .in' another direction.
Politicians have :i considerable, power
even with the.soldier-, and it is a very
"bad bu-iness for the politicians tu uini
the ,-jldiers awav  iruin  their intention
this grows it outstrips all other knowledge���������"tu know the love of Chri-t which
|.is sot 11 knowledge.'"-'
\V"c-_n������! heard an earnest teacher, wlio
pul. the matter .bus: He drew the picture ei' an earne-t young man, pausing
on a, bridge ieading to a city. He had
only one iir-quaintajue there, and in the
inlen.sily ol hi- htart Jn; said to himself, ���������'fain willing to earn my'living,
and by diligeiue and devotion to commend myself to my employer, and s_o
build up'my eharacier," "Ah." said the
teacher, "it is not by earning or deserving, or intending to a well-regulated
ambition, that you ran gain the .slutne
of a perfect man. !.ick of sin, vou must
have the healing touch of .le-ita;'strange,
vou inu.st have lhe familiar touch of .Uis
acquaintance; unknown, by His touch
vou shall become well knuwiu" And
ihen Tie prayed earnestly for His hearers
and finished wilh the word-:
-Jleal  us. Jiniiianuel. we are here
Wailing to feel Thy touch."'
JI. T. Miller.
'J .amsville. OnL
. ***���������	
Strike Statistics for 25 Years.
In the twenly-fi\e years 1S31 to 1905,
according to the twenty-first annual report of the- bureau of labor of ihe> Department of Commerce and Labor there
were 80,757 strike? ..nd 1,5W lockouts,
affecting 200.000 industrial establishments and-almost 7,500,000 workers,'
Fewer strikes occurred in 1905 than in
any of the thirteen years since 1S92. In
that yeaT, 1905. the strikes numbered 2,-
077. involving 8,292 establishments and
170,337 wise earners, each of whom lost
an average of Iwejity-one days work.
In fact that loss applied-to 221.080 persons thrown out of work. In 1S92 the
days lost by strikes were about 4.500,000,
causing a loss of wages of about $7,500.-
000.'In the twenty-five years the. strikers 'numbered 0,750.000 and tlie "locked-
outs-'1  750,000.
The trades most affected were tlie
building trades, which stood for 2f< per
cent, of all the strikes and 33 1-2 per
cent, of all the establishments involved
in strikes. Five Statc3, New York, Pennsylvania. Massachusets, Ohio and Illinois
suffered'63 1-2 per cent, of all the strikes
in tlie twenty-five years.
Labor organizatons caused 09 per cent.
of all the strikes. Nearly SO per cent, of
the striking workers belonged to labor'
.organizations. All told about 200.000.000
days of work were lost in the period,
wh.c hat the low average of $1.50 a day,
represents to the. strikers a total money
loss of .$300,000,000. The actual loss -was
doubless several hundred'millions of dollars more.
.  _-���������-*        , ,
jMany medicines stimulate, break down,,
leave you .worse than ever. Ferrozone is
different���������it's a'blood purifier, a n'crve-
strengthener, a body-builder. Pale anaemic.girls are given color and vigor. The
tired and sleepless arc strengthened and
restored. '!1 tetter than all tonics J found
Ferrozone," writes Mrs. 1-_..1_ Castlcton,
of Woodstock, "f was completely run
down, cheeks were blanched, lips wliite
and had every sign of anaemia. Ferrozone arlded to my weight, gave me
strength, ambition and good health.''
Nothing belter; try Ferrozone yourself:
50c. per box at all dealers. '
Die to thy root, sweet flower!
If Cod so wills, die, even to  thy root.
Live   there   awhile,   an   uncomplaining.
LlUuik life,  with darkness wrapt  about
thy head.
And fear not I'or the silence round thee
This  is  no grave,  though iluui  among
Art counted���������but   lhe  Hiding-place   of
Die to thy rool, sweet flower.
gu us go with the men, but a hirgequau-
lity of ammunition, some quantity of
provisions, and a large proportion of
1111:11 whose funelion is not to fight, hut
To provide for the sustenance and the
mobility of the force. That means that
vou have to take off a large percentage
oi' the force that hinds, and when it is
landed- is '-actually the fighting force.
To bring 70,000 fighting men here, would \l'A]&
be a matter of enormous difficulty, a ",:il!
thing which ought not to happen if the
naval-dispositions have been adequate,
with the sea strength which we possess
ami which we intend to keep. (Cheers.)
sltposb'-thkm TO _E- SUKMOOX'i'-
-���������'���������'ED.    ���������';.;'���������' .     ���������
.appose such. _ force to be here.    It
pin,' which may be iii������in_d of our n.*-
si-tiiiieo, iind to be of no real support
lo our home defence force. Such a
home-defence army, raised by ._#compulsion, and if it were to be efficient
nguinst /continental troops, must bo
ti.liied for two years, would cost a
.. .. nn���������con.-ide'rably over twenty
millions according -to.my estimate.
Cut then, say" the critics, wc don't
want" lo train men compulsorily for s"
long-~:it one time it was for six, now
it is 1'0'r four months. .,Then, I ask,
.what is the advantage of six or four
months' training io,v. the/ ineii ag .in-st,
these continental, ''troops? You .-who
make the proposition have been abus-
in<>- the 'Territorial soldier as not fit to
stand lip against the-continental'soldier. How can you hope to sef a four
months' m.vn to oppose Jiim raised on
such a system? : The true strategy is
fo get a citizen army of enfhusiit;si.s
whose training,.short.as it may appear,
means far more than-the regulations
lay down. Willing, keen men, with a
passion for this '"kind of national service could come forward to rend, r it
with their whole soul thrown into it.
and vou could spend the rest of your
money on the navy and your regular
nrinv.   (Cheers.)
 4-*X#. ���������
���������       Genuine   War.
Two muscular Individuals were liammerins
at each other in.the rius,
"Horrible:" epecuhueil    a    tender-hearted
spectator. .,',,_, ,
"Horrible, uothing," said the regular patron.   "It 'you waut to see a real serap set
,. .    ,       n.'vT. to th^ni vlien they divide the purse."���������
others   piosrcssivcly, Aiuuei__la..Lea&_-.
is quite true that the territorials at the
..ginning, are not nearly as good as
they will be after six months' embodiment in the case of. a great war. It is
quite true they will improve every week
from the beginning of their war training; but do not let it be supposed'that
ihey are useless. Ifur from It- ... Ji they
are there in proportion of three or four
1.0 one over the enemy with capable
commanders, the enemy will have a difficult time, and if we have command of
the sea, he will be absolutely cut off
from his base, which is across the water,
and ultimately surrounded and starved.
Wo have, quite apart from the territorials, in time of peace some 320,000
highly trained regulars in this country.
I \lo' not suggest to you that all of
those would'take the field in large formation, but upwards of. 200,000 would
be ready, some of them at a moment's,
notice ami thc
Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound
,'ieniui. W. .'a. ��������� "I feel that I owe
the lust ton ���������years of my life to Lydia
ri' - v. .-JW. ;.ff1 K Pinkham'sVege-
,:..    . ��������� <���������____*____ *,       _.���������__:     1    11 a *  _. .1
table Compound,
.ftleven years ago .1.
���������'was a walking
shadow. I had been
u'udef the-doctor's
Mv husband persuaded me to try
Lydia.l'l. Pinkham's
"Vegetable Compound audi I; worked
like a chann. It relieved all my pains
I advise all suffering
Lydia E. Pinkham's
women to take Lydia E. I'miciiam :
Vegetable Compound."��������� }Ijis:Lmmj
W. katon-, Vienna, W. Va._
Lydia E. Pinkliiiin's Vegetable Compound, made from native roots and
herbs, contains no narcotics or harmful dniJts, and to-day holds the record
for the largest number of actual cures
of female diseases of any similar medicine in the country, and thousands ot
voluntary testimonials are on hie m
the Pinkham laboratory at Lynn,
Mass., from women who have been
cured from almost every rorm ot
female complaints, inllannnation, ul-
ceration.displacements,fibroid tumors,
irregularities, periodic pains, backache,
... 1 __.-.._.��������� ._.i   __-_i_.ii_  _rM.h_r.irm.
Vegetable Compound a tna1
If you would likespcoial advice
about vour case write a contuleu-
tial letter to Mrs. Pinklmin, at.
Lynn,-Mass. Her advice is tree,
and always helpful.
.[iring from thy root, sweet flower!
When so  God   wills,  spiing  even   from
tliy root.
Send through I he earth's warm brna.t a
quickened .shoot
.And lift into the. sunny air thy dower
Of bloom and odor; life i> on the plains,
And in the wind . :i sound of b'ud. and
That sing together; lo! tlio winter cold
Is past; "wi'et .-cent, revive, thii-k InnU
.__ ...Ulifoid;--       	
l{e  thou,   too,   willing   in   the   day -of
.Spring from l-hy root, sweet flower.
���������Dora Ciwiiw. II,
Continue in nray.r. and wateh in the
.sunn.' with thai, giving.���������L'ol. iv. 2,
J_ thou in the lVar of the Lord all
th*.  tiny U_ig.--L'.o\\ .vciii.  17.
Work���������work���������work! it is the iron
ploughshare that .noes over lhe field of
tlio 'heart, roolin.u up all the pretty
grasses and the beautiful, hurtful weeds
that wo have taken _ueh pl.a.uro in
gr .wiiig, layimr them all under, fail
and.. foul together, making jdain. dull-
looking' a ruble land for our neighbors
to peer at; until at night time, down iu
the deep furrows, the angels- eonic and
sow.���������Dinah LMulock Craik.
Robin's Winter Quarters.
For .the past Hire, years a robin has
spent the winter at J-Moet (Lincolnshire)
rectory. When the cold weather arrives
the bird takes up its abode in the hoir-_,
roosting on top of a grandfather's clock
and taking its meal* from the domestic
table. If'ii crumb i? thrown the robin
heps to it and picks it up. 11 "will feed
out of tho hiintU of one of the inn id*,
though it will not allow the other people
in tRo rectory to catch it.
The bird only spends Us time in the
house when tho weather is cold and directly the weather becomes warmer goes
outside.���������London Daily News.
-     f��������� +~^ ;
Seemed to Awaken  Memories.
Tommy���������"Paw. what is three card
Mr. Tucker���������"It's the most diabolical, infernal swindle that, ever anybody���������er���������er���������O it's some sort of gambling game- wilh cards, I believe,
Jn view of the numerous cures v.-hicli Zam-
liuk has worked . _cn all oImj has failed,
there in llulo v.onder that in the end tho
tloccor 1 itteadins Mrs. J. I'. Sc. Dcuis, of 363
Tlion.-p.oa s>tri.t, Winnipeg, should tc-P. her
there vas notliln. hut .am-Biilc could euro
her. The result showed the far-seeing wisdom ot this practitioner, and having been
completely cured by Zam-Buk? .r;. St.,Denib
_ ���������> .3 her experience for tlio benefit of other
s-uf i.rcr=.
S'oo says: "Kczema started 011 one .������idc- of
lay face and no>c. At fir������t my nc.e felt sore.
isimilar to -what cue feels-. Soa having- a bad
cold. J paid no aitteution to this, chinking
it v.ould pass away in a day or so, buj. .0 my
.surpiisc it _ot wor.e. The note then became
swollen and hard, and turned a purplish red,
a.s well as part of the chc.k on that side
of my face. As tho dibea.o developed, pimples
nnd uicei'3 broke out, then the f.kin cracked
in places and peeled off in flakes, leaviug.my
fact) and nose raw and sore. This condition
rc-ac-ted on my general health, and, I became
very ill. 1 could get no -sleep at night because of the irritation and the paiu, and my
face .as in such a shocking condition that-
for two months I did not go out of tie house. _
I applied remedies which were supposed" to
bo good for skin diseases, but in vain. My,
doctor also treated me, but 4wltliout .effect,, ^
until one day. he said that "the only thing
which would nov>- be likely to cure .me was
"Actins ou his advice, I procured a supply -
and  found   that   even   the   first  applications    -
had  a seolhiug  effect  on   the  sores.   X  left
off everything else in favor of this btilm, and
applied it liberally every day lo the aftected
parts.      In   a   remarkably   short   time, .considering the obstinate nature" of lay disease,
wo   sa.    traces   of improvement,   which   encouraged us to presevei _iwith the Zam-Buk
treatment.   Zam-Buk   reduced   the   discoloration, then the hard.swelling began 'to'show
trace* of leaving, the sores seemed to be less    .
angrv. and iu about three weeks' time -most
of the sores were healing nicely.   To cut a    _
ions.' story short, I continued with the Zam- ~J
Buk  treatment   until   my  face" was* cleared   .
completely of  all traces  of  thc  troublesome   .
and painful eczema." ��������� .   , -
Zam-Buk is a s-ure cure for cuts, laceratious,'
festering sores, bad leg. and all skiu injuries   ..
and disease..   It   is  also   a cure    for  piles:,   -
Uruagists  and stores  everywhere sell at 50c
a box. or post free from Zam-Buk Co.. Toronto,  on'-receipt  of price.   You are  warned -  j
agains: cheap and. harmful .imitation . aome-     -
times represented  as "just as  good.1' ,       -     .
 '   _.������������������������  .      - ,
"Sky Holes" Are Real Puzzlers.
Hole3 in the skv*_ave -puzzled the a9������- ,
tronomers   with   their 'depths   that' no'.    ������
telescope cau fathom; their dark',-void    -
spaces which form here and there; large. -,
black spots in the midst .of the liuniuous; ���������_,
fclar dust, especially iii thc~ IMilky .Way/ "
Sundry hypotheses have beeu advanced  ' -
to explain these strange appearances. Tli*    ',
simplest .of, all is that' we  have here, _���������
celestial  deserts , - altogether,     without.-,
stars. But E. E. Barnard, of the Yerkes
observatory believes that thes'e^afaysses,-\-
have objective existence and are filled
with nebulous matter.  They are empty ���������_'
of stars/ but not of substance, aud reveal to us iu a certain regions of space   ,
the  existence of a dark , nebulous sub-;
stratum. * '
Since the hypothesis "of^'laplae., the
nebular   hypothesis, -has   been   opposed
by that of'Lockyer, that is, by the Me- .
teoritic hypothesis, according to~  "vr _ieh.
the nebulae are. uot necessarily destined
to develop into suns, i.'seems- probable
that these sidereal formations of .gaseous,
matter,  like thc stars themselves,  arc'1"
not eternal; that they are born '   and   ';
disappear, 'and that  after their death
they may remain obscure and invisible
in   the   shades   of   space,   except  when
their preseuce is revealed to its by the
absortiou that they exert on the light of
more /listn 111 stars.  ��������� _____
Ilowcver tlie-
' 0
_   1 ".
connection that exists
between the nebular and thc celestial
voids.thc strange fact that the-outev layers of a nebula seem .to melt into the
darkness of the sky, as������if this obscurity were something really tangible, all
these peculiarities, even now so little
known, will doubtless some day aid in
revealing to _us thc real constitution
of the nnivcr-..
1    ���������- W^THffli
Can   I'iiul   Sure Relief in  Dodd's
Kidtiey Pills.
Mrs. J. Oliver Tells How She Lost
Her Pains and Weakness When
She Used the Old Reliable Kidney
Klj.ni. Out.. April in.��������� (Special)���������, "o-
iiK'n \\lio suffer, ami there are thousand- ot thein in Canada, will hear with
interest the experieneo 01 Mrs. J. Oliver,
of thi-5 place. She ha- .ut't'ere. and
found n cure and .ho has no hesitation
iu -avim. that euro is .Dodd's Kidney
I'ill . '
���������-l suffered for over a year from
V.aeknclu' and hunting Spell*.*' 3lr_.
Oliver state-. ,:1 was tired and nervous
all the time and the least exertion
would make nie per-pire freely. .My feet
and ankle* would swell and 1 had a
dragging ^eii'ation across the loin-?.    I
.iw .)odd'-- Kidney Pills advertised and
botiphl. some,    Twelve hoves cured me."
All women who suffer should use
Dodd's Kidney Tills. They make healthy ,
Kidneys ami healthy Kidneys are the
first rule of health for 'woman. The female organs depend almo.t entirely on
the. Kidneys for their health. No woman ean hope to be healthy and happy
unless her Kidneys are right. Thc Kidneys need occasional help or they must
become tired or sick. And almost any
woman can tell you out of her own ex-
jpcricuc. that Dodd's Ki_uey .il_ _ru
tho help they need. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  June 10, 19C9  A Carload  of High-class  Furniture  just  unpacked  Come in and see  the new things  W.  T. HOLTBY  Furniture Dealer and Undertak ���������������������������������������������  BRADLEY BLK.       ENDERBY  MARA  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-irrigtted apples, pears,  plums, etc. ���������������������������, Ask for my  booklet of photopraphs of the  District This list of properties is not complete, as I am  always adding to it. If you do  not see what you want, write to  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every   Thursday nt  Enderby, B.C. at  $2 per year, by the Walker Press.  JUNE 10, 1909  Comment and Affirmation  r>_i  Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard  Mara, __;��������������������������� C.  R.   BLACKBURN  CITY MEAT MARKET  Fresh Meats  of all kinds.   Fish and Poultry  in season  A share of your patronage is solicited. Metcalfe Block, Cliff  St., Enderby.     Town delivery.  r  Penalty of Side-stepping  QIDE-STEPPING carries  0 with it its penalties. It  may enable one to take the  easy way out of a difficulty,  and appear respectable, but  the time comes when the  penalty must be paid. In  small communities we are  prone to forget the disciplinary intent of law, and often  we wink at the law-breaker  and ignore the law. The  side-stepping continues unchecked, and the side-stepper  apparently has as little respect for law as the dumb  animals. And perhaps he  has in his own heart as little  respect for himself as he has  for the law. Laws are made  for a purpose: not with the  object of letting each individual obey or not obey as he  chooses. The purpose of all  law is to uplift���������������������������to make  men better���������������������������to bring about  a higher civilization. When  we side-step a law, carelessly  observing its precepts, we  swing back to a lower manhood. And the men in authority permitting, such a  practice have much to answer for, not in the offense  alone, for this may be trivial,  but in the encouragement of  a disrespect for law which  must bring to the offender  a meaner disposition if not  deep "sorrow in after years.  Every boy and every young  man in the country should  have placed in his hands the  letter written by the unfortunate Deputy Surveyor-  General of New Brunswick  iust before he took^his own  life: "I cannot face the  publicity of my defalcation,  as it will be styled, and could  not endure the regret and  pity of my friends, and the  scorn and blame of my enemies. For some time I have  known that this must come  to an end, and you can-imagine what my life has been  with this hanging over me,  and I cannot endure it longer.  If, in the goodness of your,  hearts, you and your colleagues can do anything for  my wife, for God sake do it  and not let her starve."  These are the last words  of a man highly respected in  the community���������������������������a man who  had every opportunity to  make his life one of usefulness and service. Yet, he  was a side-stepper. It would  have been more to his credit,  even after his defalcations,  had he stayed and faced his  punishment. But he sidestepped to the last. Just  where in his career he sidestepped duty for the first  time, perhaps he himself  could not tell, but we may be  sure it was in a small way  and without any desire to  injure anyone. Little by  little the habit fastened itself  upon him, until he was gone  ���������������������������he was never a free man  after he became a side-  stepper. It may have been  when he was a mere lad in a  country villiage.  Canadian Wheat in Demand  AN apt cartoon in the  5 Minneapolis Journal represents the flour mills of the  United States taking legs  and running across the border into Canada, in case the  tariff provision is repealed  by which Canadian wheat  may be milled in the U. S.  and have drawback of duty  when exported as flour.  ' 'The wheat must go to the  mills, or the mills will go the  wheat: its up to Congress to  say which," is the wording  of the cartoon. So great has  become the Canadian wheat  crop that the farmers of  Washington, Oregon, North  and South Dakota, and Minnesota are fighting to ore-  vent the removal of the import duty on wheat, while  the mills are trying as hard  to get a tariff provision  which means milling in transit duty free.  Commenting upon this  phase of the wheat question,  the American Review of Reviews says: "It is to the direct advantage of the Dakota and Minnesota wheat  raisers to have the Canadian  grain milled in the United  States; for whatever adds  to the prosperity of Duluth,  Minneapolis, an d other  American milling points increases the home market for  all kinds of farm products,  and adds to the value of  every acre of farm land.  Since the surplus Canadian  wheat will in any case go to  the European market, it  ought to get there byway of  our mills and our railroads if  legislation can induce it to  move in this direction."  By the same token, our  Canadian farmers ought to  be as anxious to draw the  mills across the border, and  in order to do so should favor  and export duty on wheat.  What adds prosperity to Duluth, Minnesota, and other  American cities, would add  prosperity to our Canadian  cities if kept on this side of  the border.  CiOOl) FJSHIXG.  old country has pleaded for us with a  mute, invincible eloquence that has  produced every practical results. For  this thc gentlemen in Victoria are to  be highly commended. But why not  fish in other ponds as well and with  the same alluring bait? Why should  not this province send its car load of  exhibits to the Northwest, the east  and certain portions oC thc western  states? Send thorn some pickled  samples if they cannot be reached  with the fresh products.���������������������������Summer-  land Review.  1MPOKTAXT NOTION.  No one can truthfully say that the  government of this province has  peacefully slept through. the rush  and din of migrating peoples that  has characterized the past few years.  They have pursued an .-intelligent  policy in an aggressive way. The car  load of fruit taken every year to the  On and after this date Iho following charge will be made on local announcements published in those columns:  Church and Sunday school notices  of special or regular services, NO  CIIAI.UH.  Notices of lectures, church socials,  bazaars, entertainments, etc., where  an admission fee is charged, or goods  and refreshments arc "sold, .10  CUNTS A  LINE.  All announcements of dances,  ."given under the auspices" entertainments, etc.,   15 CENTS A LINE.  liusincss locals taking the run of  tho paper, 10 CENTS A LINE.  Business locals interspersing regular news items, 20 CUNTS A LINE.  In ALL cases you, must furnish  your own copy and pay fash with the  order, unless you have a running account with us.  THIS AVALKEU PRESS.  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..  50 Cross-bred good laying Pullets for  sale. From trap-nested stock. H.  E. Waby, Enderby  ^jhe People Back of  tWlllffi  k._ _:_���������������������������__!  Sunshine Furnace is the triumph of sixty  one years' experience���������������������������growth from a small  tinshop to i6#������������������ acres of floor space, from a half dozen ,  artisans to 1,500, from an annual wage sheet of $4,000  to one of $670,000,. from a capital of energy to one of  $3,000,000, from obscurity to recognition as Largest  Makers of Furnaces in the British Empire. ��������������������������� __  SUNSHINEO***.  was placed on the market the first furnace to be wholly, and_  solely designed by a Canadian Company. ������������������  fj  We employ a consulting staff of furnace experts, who are *  continually experimenting with new ideas in order that Sunshine __.  Furnace shall not have to travel on its past reputation for *|  goodness.. ,  We buy materials in such large quantities that its quality is  guaranteed to us. We have our own testing rooms, so that supervision of construction is exercised down to the finest detail.  McCIaryfe  For sale by A. FULTON, Enderby  IN  THE man who neglects to guard against loss in the purchase of supplies for the home is not doing himself justice. Get your money's  worth. Watch the price as well as the QUALITY of the goods. Make sure of the brand, then look to the freshness of what  you purchase. We do not make special runs on particular lines. We offer the BEST all the time, and guarantee everything we sell to  be as represented.      Give us a trial.      You can buy at cash prices and have 30 days credit.       You can make money buying from us.  ENDERBY  R A DING    CO.,    Ltd.  .'_  1  \ <_  June 10, 1909  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  WHY  PayRent?  When you can  build a home to  Suit Yourself  ??  Seaspned  Lumber  Always on Hand  also a full line of building material. Estimates cheerfully  furnished.  A. R. Rogers Lumber Co.  Limited .    .   \  Enderby B. C.  We can  still show  the Goods  Some  prime  stall-fed beef on  cut at the present time  Our Sausage is still a  Leader  Fish and Poultry  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B; C.  The newest and best makes on  the market, and the fanciest and  most durable designs. ��������������������������� Hot  weather novelties.  Enderby Improvements  The laying of a surface-drain  system last year was one of the  best things t done in Enderby  since incorporation. The street  committee is. now lowering the  Cliff-Belvedere street drain,  which will add still more to the  efficiency of the system. If at  the same time a drain could be  laid on Russell street it would  be well received by the property  owners.  Sidewalks are being repaired  all over town, and the next move  will be the replacing of the two-  plank walks with. walks of uniform size.  The last day of June has been  set as the final day on which  tenders will be received for the  street improvement debentures.-  Already some very satisfactory  offers have been received for the  bonds. Work in accordance with  the improvement by-law will be  pushed rapidly.  The building of an approach to  the public road on the Lawes hill  by the city, is now being considered and will, in all probability,  be undertaken as soon as the  funds voted for the purpose are  available. The opening of a road  on the crest of the Lawes-Barnes  hill property would give Enderby  a driveway that would surpass  in beauty of landscape, foliage  and flowers, many of the famous  driveways that the tourist world  goes wild over. It would T also  open up a residential and fruit-  raising area the equal' of which  the whole Okanagan cannot produce. The city cannot do better  than lend every, assistance, possible to this project, as it means  much to the. prosperity of Enderby, and the development of the  section.  - .      < -     ��������������������������� .   ,". . ���������������������������*_  We Sell Oil and Gasoline Stoves  The Early Breakfast Cooker  Refrigerators, Camping Outfits  . .    In fact, everything that makes work easy in the hot weather.  Bicycles and all kinds of repairs  Stoves of every description at prices to suit  Economy Fruit Jars, Garden Hose  Tinware, Graniteware, Paints & Oils  _ ������������������  Everything that can be found ih an up to date Hardware Store.  .  Fulton's Hardware, Tin and Plumbing Works  CLIFF STREET ENDERBY, B. C  Increased Bounty  Light Underwear  Light Vests  Try our Orange Cider and Lime  Juice for a healthful drink.  Wheeler,& Evans  ENDERBY  Hotel  The Home of the Old-Timer  and the- abode of the New-  Comer. All will find a warm  welcome at the pioneer house  and you'll be made to feel at  home, no -matter when you  hang up your hat.  H. W. WRIGHT, Proprietor  Enderby  Fred. H. Barnes  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings and all factory work.  Rubberoid Roofiing, Screen  Doors and Windows. Glass cut  to any size.  I represent the S. C. Smith Co.  of Vernon.      Enderby.  Buying Up Grand Prairie  That something is going to  happen in the vicinity, of Grand  Prairie is evident from the great  amount of buying that is going  on. A leading capitalist from  the American side has been buying about everything purchase-  able: the few business places  that are there, the hotel, several  ranches and much undeveloped  territory. The proposed electric  road into Grand Prairie may be a  dreamr-but-it__.is__one__ of those  dreams that come true.  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.  . Going to California  Judge W. W. Spinks and wife  left here for Spokane on Wednesday and, after passing a few  days there they will proceed to  the Boundary. Later intheyear  it is the intention of Judge Spinks  and wife to proceed to a farm  that they have purchased near  Pasadena, and eleven miles from  Los Angeles. It is a beautiful  place, with golf links close at  hand and fine drives through  odorous orange groves. They  have an automobile and intend to  pass the remainder of their lives  in what is a semi-tropical paradise.���������������������������Rossland Miner.  W. C. T. U. Convention .  This convention will take place  in the Mount Pleasant Methodist  Church and Pender. Hall, Vancouver, on June 15th, 16th and  17th. A large number of delegates are expected from all over  the province.  We make way for mental and  physical growth as we eliminate from  our minds thoughts of our own or  our neighbor's weaknesses.  Notice is given in last week's  issue of the British Columbia  Gazette that, from May, 1909, a  bounty of $3 will be paid on every  coyote killed within the province,  on a certificate of a. justice of the  peace that such animal was killed  by the person claiming the bounty  and that the skin, of such animal  was produced by him. The government agent, or other official  paying the bounty, shall punch a  hole in the left ear of the animal,  the hole to be not less than one-  quarter of an inch in diameter;  and any such hole in any ear of  any skin shall disqualify any such  from the bounty.   ,  . ���������������������������  Notice is also given that from  May.l,, 1909, .a. bounty . of ;$2  will be paid, for the destruction of each big-horned owl, and  $3 for the destruction of each  golden eagle within the counties  of Cariboo, Yale and Kootenay.  Both legs of each golden eagle,  upon which bounty is claimed,  must be produced intact to the  provincial, game warden, A.  Bryan Williams, J. P., of Vancouver, by the person claiming  the bounty. Every person,applying for bounty shall furnish  the provincial game warden with  an affidavit to the effect that the  bird^uponjwhichjDpjintyJs^aimh  ed was killed within one of the  aforesaid counties.   Help Appreciated  In behalf of the Mara Relief  Committee I wish to extend to  the Enderby Council our most  sincere thanks for the liberal  help that has been given to the  fire sufferers of Mara.  H. 0. Kellett, Sec'y Com.  Bank of Montreal'  KetabHahed 1817  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits, $699,969.88  Horary President, Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA, MOUNT ROYAL. G. C. M. G.  '  Praeldaot. Hon. SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND, K. C. M. G.  Vice-Praeident and General Manager,  SIR IDWARD CLOUSTON. Bart.. . -  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted . ;  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT SttJRSrt iSAiK  '   Branch* in Okanamn Dietrlct: Knderbr. Areurtrooe. , V anion, Kelowna aad 8umn.arlan_ ,;  G. A. HENDERSON, b... Mana_er A. K. TAYLOR. Sub-Asa. t Snd _t*r  ��������������������������� / 'Enderby is a charming yilliage with citjr airs?  When Paddy Murphy shook the. snow of Sandon i:;.;  _ off his feet he came here, and now owns 6ne:of;' 1J  finest,brick hotels, in7 the country. Although. ;fe  .   Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls.his^-:  hotel the King Edward.   In addition to the exi-   '.  cellence of the meals, breakfast is served up tp- 10V.  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists.", -;-.--���������������������������"/  ' (Extractfrom Lowery "a Ladfe.) *     ���������������������������  .  King Edwar .Hotel;feiMURPH?:Ender.y"  PROTECT TOUR TRE#i  These destroyers cannot live where trees have been ���������������������������.      >. ^^J  . treated with , - .^^.  " .'��������������������������� . W A R N O CK'S   T R E E   PA J NTVl A  Pear Blight, Rabbits, Mice, Borer*, Canker Worm, San Joae Scale,, Oyster Shell,  Bark Louse and Sun Scald.   THE COST IS VERY SMALL.    It will not wash off.  One application protects for two years.   Warnoc k's Tree Paint is not an experiment.   Ithaa stood the"'  test for 5 years in all part, of the Uuited States.   It is an absolute Preventative and Cure for Pear  Blight.   We invite investigation.   The Arkansas Experimental Station has uaad this tree paint far  three years.   November, 1907. they purchased 50 gallons for free distribution among leading orchards.-  Send for 16-pa _e free booklet to                      Q.   R.   LAWES,   Enderby, ft. C.  =Agflnt������������������=Wnnted; '-   ������������������������������������������������������-  '        -    SnV  .t"*"'t"__ff f"rff____  .������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������">-/ft I  ... -f-v  Livery g Feed Stables  Remember your horse: Feed him well and he'll serve you  right.   Leave  him with us when  you  come to town.   ���������������������������  EVANS & MACK ENDERBY  Prices Columbia  Flouring Mills Co.  at their Mill, on  Feed, Grain, etc.  Terms: Net Cash  Owing to market fluctuations,  prices are   subject to   change  without notice:  Bran: $1.50 per 100 lbs.  Shorts, $1.55 per 100 lbs.  Middlings, $1.65 per 100 lbs.  Wheat, $1.90 per 100 lbs.  Oats, $1.90 per 100 lbs.  Oat Chop, $2.05 per 100 lbs.  Barley Chop, $2.05 per 100 lbs.  Four Star Chop, $1.85 per 100 lbs  Three Star Chop, $1.80 per 100 lbs  Whole Corn, $2.10 per 100 lbs.  Cracked Corn, $2.20 per 100'lbs.  Whole Barley, $1.90 per 100 lbs.  The Columbia Flouring Mills  Company,   Ltd.  Enderby B.   C.  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  A Life Insurance policy in the Royal Insurance Co.  of Liverpool. Eng,. is a valuable asset. A plain,  straightforward contract, leaving: no room for  doubt as to its value  The Liverpool A London A Globe Ina. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Aaauranoe Co.  Royal Insurance Ooo. Liverpool (Life dept)  The London A LaneaaMre Guarantee A  Accident Co., ef Canada.  BF.LL BLOCK. ENDERBY  Enderby Brick  THE BEST BRICK IN THE PROVINCE. Specified in C.P.R  contract for facing Revelstoke station. A large stock now on hand  Reasonable prices for large or small quantities.  By far the cheapest material for a substantial house.     Cool in summer; warm in winter.   Savea  most of your painting: and about half your insurance.  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co., Enderby  OcirrOll & CO. Furnace Work  Furnace Work  Repairing and  SALMON ARM  Eave 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,m_lLH_KER Enderby THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  BE NOT HASTY  IN" JUDGING.  (Church Life.)'  Tlie heartless wave of scandalous in-,  ' ������������������!9t .nc������������������, shown iu the lamentable Ki lira de murder, lias happily quiet., down.  At this season of (.lurch'., sorrows it  recalls the rabble which cried out wantonly aril tn .wtyingly for blood. Stranger  coincidences than those of a girl's lonely  pi.8_nce in Cue house with the murderer  nnd the victim, and having a-'stage life in  seeking an independent living, tlicn iiav-  in a disappointed 'lover have occurred.'  If every person's actions were .called  into question, with ihe cruel notes of  suspicion and inlorrogal ion. would many  fare more ..creditably.'' Think buck,  'Canadian, to a murder committed at  N'apanee eighteen yean .since. It, too,  was a niyslcry nnd also ih<'i. was the  ���������������������������_g.r see ill for a -^acrifiiv, with wild aud  repeated accusations again-H per.ons near  At hand, ft was vile Veins la. t, th..  murdorer wa.s dol������������������ .-led in Kingston penitentiary, whither iv had l)ecii sent for  a, Jalci" crime.    _(_j-��������������������������� Ii'^on was valuable,  but  was apparently  loit.   ���������������������������. ���������������������������   ARE YOU AILING  WEAK AND NERVOUS  To-day 111. comii"������������������n complaint wil.li  weak men and women is lack of kidney vitality. 11 "iv you have tlie cause  oi your ill-heal! h.  Wouldn't it be wise to use a time-  te.-ded 'remedy like Dr. Hamilton's Pills  ���������������������������they cure that "ailing" feeling in  one night. Next morning you feel like  new���������������������������bright, fresh, and happy. Appetite improve-, dull, sallow color grows  ruddy and clear, proving thai great  good is being done by this scientific  medicine.  Dr. HAmilton's Pills  A Sure Cure  No   Appetite���������������������������Bad   Color���������������������������General  Debility.  "i was run down," writes Mr. Albert  ]_ Dixon, of Fairhaven P. 0. "My color  was dull, and appetite wa? poor, and .1  constantly suffered  from  rheumatism.  ".'[ found it hard to sleep and felt  worn out and tired all the time. _)r.  Hamilton'.. Pills made au in.stant  change. I grew strong, my blood was  restored, rheumatism vanished. To-day  1 am vigorous, cheery and healthy in  every respect.  Take Dr. .Hamilton's Pills when  you're well, when you're sick, whenever you think a purifying tonic will  do you good. Sold everywhere in yellow boxes, 25c each, or five for .1.00.  ���������������������������Insist on having only Dr. Hamilton's  Pills of Mandrake aud [Butternut.   +-���������������������������   Rough  Handling for Dog Thief.  A young -.girl of fifteen, Mile.  Yvonne Meyer, living in the 'Rue 1'e-  trelle, was taking for a walk her dog,  which she held by a leather strap, the  other day, when a man who had I .en  following her suddeny cut the strap -vtb  a knife and picking up the animal dashed off.  T'yewitnesscs of tlie scene pursued the  thief, whom they had almost overtake;!  when he threw the dog under the wheels  of a passing-autobus in tlie .Rue .'.ocha-  chouart. Tlio animal was instantly killed, and while Mile,. .Meyer, who bod  fainted from emotion at seeing her pet's  fate, was treated at a local pharmacy  the thief was captured and roughly handled by the crowd. Jfe was handed over  to the police, hut refused to reveal tiis  identity.���������������������������From Le .Figaro.  THE  tt  ��������������������������� f  CHAMPION  GAS and 6AS0UNE  ���������������������������ENGINES���������������������������  It muil fl.v_ satisfaction or you don't  pay for it.  SOLD   ON    TRIAL  In Qm ������������������a_T OMottim _n_U������������������ tb������������������t j������������������a oan try  Mart _oa buy. I Itaow what, th* "C_m_-  Vfcn" wtU 4o. ���������������������������_������������������ I -w������������������at 7W  tn   _   fatty  ~M Wltfc II baC_*������������������ you p*y  for tt-   !_���������������������������  U   U������������������r.   Full   j_rt.ul_ra   ������������������___.  Wm. Qlll0������������������pi_, 0������������������p(. "NI"  Front St. Ea��������������������������� t, Toronto  for Catarrh of thc Throat of Two  I Years' Standing.  "! was afflicted for two years with  catarrh of the throat. At first it was  very slight, but every cold I took made  it worse.  "! followed your directions and in a  ver/ short time I began to improve. I  took one bottle and am now taking  my second. I can safely say" that.my  throat and head are cleared from catarrh at the present time, but I still  continue to take my usual dose for a  spring tonic, and 1 find there is nothing better." ���������������������������Mrs. W. Pray, 260  Twelfth St., Brooklyn, N. Y.  V/ISDOM    FOR   SMOKERS.  How to Select a Pipe���������������������������When It Should  and Should Not be Used.  l\lr. Smoker, a won I with you.  In seh_.ni., a pipe, there are three big  luiisideral.'ons, but prelliuons i. not one  of tlicni. _ee that there are no patched-  np hole., in the brier, be careful the pipe  j-; not too heavy, and make sure the  bore allows it  to draw well.  A pipeful ui good tobacco should last  thirty minute . Poor tobacco burns fast.  The proper place tu hold the. pipe or  cigar i-> straight, in front, not, at thc  .-.idc of lhe moiilh.  Don'i _nokc out of doors iii frosty  wenther or in a high wind. In the fanner case the lips get cracked, and it prevents proper breathing: and iu the hitter case il i.s uncomfortable for you and  every one else about you, says the Philadelphia Inquirer.  Without mental or bodily labor to  counteract it, much ;smoking' is injurious.  Outdoor exercise is indispensable. If  you're, closely confined indoors you  shouldn't smoke.  ; Tobacco tends to'diminish the sugar  of the blood; therefore eat plenty of  ripe  fruit.  Unpopular a.s the dictum may be, it is  unwise     to   smoke    immediately    after  meals.   Smoking, by interfering with the  supply of oxygen, impedes digestion.  ���������������������������! *-������������������-.   Point   of   Difference.  "Yes," ?aid the bride of three short  months. "T had made up my mind to  remain in tho spinster class, then John  appeared upon the scene and I accepted  bin. because hc was so ��������������������������� unlike other  men."''  - "'Oh, of cour.se. he's different,"' rejoined  the envious lady friend. 'Tie proposed."  ���������������������������Chicago Now .  A MOTHER'S CHIEF CARE  IS HER BABY'S WELFARE.  Every mother is anxious that her little ones -diall be healthy, good natured  a.nd bright. Every mother cau keep her  children in this condition if she. will give  th _ni au occasional dose of 'Baby's Own  '.tablets. These Tablet, will cure all  stomach :uuT bowel troubles, destroy  worms, and make teething easy. '.Mrs. T.  (-'overt .lassie, Toronto. Out., say?: "I  have ii.-ed Baby's Own Tablets for my  Utile boy siuee he was thr". months old,  and find ilia I ihey agree with liim splendidly.'-' Sold by nil medicine den lers <>r  bv mail at -2. _euls a box from the l)r.i>  Williams' .Medicine Co.. Broekville, (Jul.   ���������������������������-���������������������������-.   How High a Tiger Can Jump.  Kor the benefit of the prospective big  game hunters a <m; respondent finally  disposes of the theory that a tiger ..  Tj__l.I(TTTr"ju7_p"To~.ri'fy TTeigii'iTroiTf Ifl_  fours. He records that he too!; refuge  in a tree from a particular tiger. 'J"he  beast, however, jumped up to dm. "Tike  an india. rubber bull, a good seven tret,"  and it was only "by let!ing go with my  right and ramming both barrels down  his mouth that i did not have a vevy  bad time uf it."  The moral evidently is that when  avoiding a tiger it is necessary to find x  1 _. with its lmvesl branch at-least sixteen feet from tlie ground.���������������������������India  I .eld.  Speaking  of  Women.  A monument to the late Queen Victoria is to be erected at Nice.  There were 20 per cent, less marriages  in New York city in 1008 than in 1907.  By a vote of 31 to 21, the Oregon Leg-  i slat ur* has refused to abolish the whipping post for -wife-.catci..""  German women are taking up boxing,  and there are a number of schools where  the art of self-defense is taught.     ������������������  The fellows of the Geological Society  of London Imvc rejected by fifty votes  to forty a, proposal to admit women  .members.  The labor laws in France for the protection of women and children only extend at present to those employed in industrial as distinct from commercial establishments.  'The l_.lga.rian Parliament has voted  to tax bachelors. The proceeds of the  new (ax will be devoted to the purpose  of education. Over 27,000 bachelors are  effected by the tax.  '' The \\" .man's Medici! School at  Shanghai recently awarded diplomas to  six graduates- This school was rounded  three years ago. The principal is a  Chinese woman, who received an advanced education in Canton and Honk Kong,  and there are .')0 students.  Cure  Neuralgic  Agony  No affliction is so painful, so hard io  1 war. as Neuralgia. It may strike any  organ���������������������������one nerve, or perhaps, a whole  set of nerve's may b. afflicted. Physicians who have had large experience  with this malady say local application's  are best.  A Avell-tried treatment consists of rubbing thc afflicted parts thoroughly with  ..erviiine. 'flic rubbing should be continued until the skin shows a warm,  healthy glow. This invariably relieves  thc pain.  Protection     ag-  Nerviline  Instantly  Cures  i  Not  a* Hero   to   His   Wif���������������������������.  ��������������������������� lack the. f'i.int Killer doffed iiis seven-  league boots.  "Yes," he said, ''my wife . I.vay. makes  me wipe them off when 1 come in lhe  home."  Thus w. lea rr. thai even magic doesn't  help a fa Dr. . mil in domestic life.���������������������������New  York Sun.  Minard's Liniment for sale everywhere.      . ������������������ ������������������  Reminded   H im.  'Little Hoy (meiltlli.'i). *viUi hi. f:i:h .r's _ocu-  ____<-.���������������������������Papa, this letter������������������������������������������������������'_r>_ir Mr. .VIunto-  buro bos a postscript, "i'. '_'. 1_"   What does  th������������������t   Atwent   Minded   Statesman ~. Iv.    me   that  letter   hou!  (Hastily  burns  It).  DODDS \  ^KIDNEY  BETTER THAN SPANKING.  Spanking does not cure children of  bed-wettiug. There i.s a constitutional  cause for Uii* trouble. .Mrs. _M. Summers, Uox W. 8, Windsor, Ont., will Bend  free to any mother hersuci._i.il homo  treatment,' with full instrutions. Send  no money, but write her to-duy if your  children trouble you in this way. iJon't  blame the child, the chances are it can't  help it. This treatment also cures adults  and aged people troubled with urine difficulties by day or night.   ,.������������������ . ���������������������������������������������.���������������������������.���������������������������  His   Wall .rt.n;   Papers.  "My sister 'II be down in a minute,"  said little Carctice, who was entertaining 1he young man in the parlor. -" I  heard her fellin' maw a little while ago  that sho was j;0"1' to _'ve 2'0U ?our wit-  ten permission to perambulate to-night.  What do you reckon she meant bv  that?"  "J. think I know, Clarence," said the  young man, reaching for his hat. "You  may tell her, if you please, that I have  decided not to wait for it."  ainst   relapse     is  best    secured    by  wearing    a    Ner-  viliiit!      Porous  Plaster    over' the,  weak    spot.     No  greater healer  than    a Nerviline  Plaster   is   known  ���������������������������it    draws     out  congestion, absorbs deleterious secretions through relaxed pores, acts as a sure preventive  against muscular aches, rheumatism,  sciatica, stiffness, lumbago and neuralgia.  J-temcinbcr this: Nerviline treatment  has for nearly fifty years been curing  chronic cases���������������������������it will cure-: you, too���������������������������  give it the chance. 2. ; bottles of Nerviline and Nerviline Porous Plasters 25c  each.    Sold at all dealers.   ���������������������������_-���������������������������  *  THE GURSK OF MOLOCH.  (Home Journal.)  Kipling has given ii3 a vivid picture  of tli. 'uttermost of animalism aroused  by the passions of war. Nevertheless  we continue in this Christian land to  encourage the youth to strut about with  mock soldier garb and mimic guns while  their elders talk jingo and paper colonels  map out imaginary invasions. .If it could  be made a part of the. "Monroe Doctrine"  that any man on this continent who  talked of war should be put in a straight-  jacket, America would give to thc world  a lesson on the supreme folly of this last  legacy of our naked ancestors.  <$*������������������&  Pale, weak and nervou.  peopla seed a tonic that  will build them np and  inalco them well and  utroug:. Celery Kins i*  tho toiiic that will do  these things. Largo  packago '.'5 cents, at deal-      _ _3  era or by mail.   S. C. Wall. iz Co., Toronto.  Thin  w  B_P_������������������__i__y_____a������������������_l_  DON'T BE AFRAID  that Sunlight Soap will spoil  your ctotlics. There are no  Injurious chemicaSs J . Sunlight Soap to bite 'soles m  even the most delicate fabric.  $5,000 are offered to anyone finding, adulteration in  Sunlight Scap.       ' '���������������������������,.  Since  Father Got  in   Politics.  Siucc rather get in politics,  li tfee.u't no em  tlie same;  _1<_ never Uikss ine on iiis k_._,  lie nover plays a  same,  .le sleeps  late in  tlie morning..  He comes  bo mo iate at nia'ut;  .Since t'atlier not iu politics,  TLtiusjo   somehow   don't   iocm   "igiu.  Since father's got i:i politic..  IIc'.s got no time to stay  At home to mil. with mn :uul nn. j  Uo  eats antl  runs  u. ay.  Aint sometimes, when  he's  gone  ���������������������������_   bed,  The door bell rings, uuil then  Jlo hd.s to got right up and dre^s.  And so dov.'ii town uguiu. I  Since  father's' Kct   iopolltk _,  .Ma worries all  the while;  And often  now  1 see lier cry,  But' seldom sea  her smile.  And father's crosser thuu h$ was,  Hut what unites mother si . i  Id  when  hu  leaves ih.  house  wiihou;  Ju*t kisrfi'.s tier goad-byo.  Since father's  got in politics,  Folks talk of liim a lot;  Thoy praiso iiini for the splendid way*  Aud  virtues   that lie's  sot. y  And you cau bet, it pleases us   '���������������������������  To hear them elieer his uunie; ���������������������������  But siuoe lie's got in .polities  ���������������������������Things don't just set'in   the saa_.  Sometimes ma tahes nie on her ._���������������������������_.,  And wipes her eyes and tell..  That it is right lhat pa should _erv^  The city  whero  he  dwells.  She says tha  city need.-;  good  m-ja  Like pa,  but then 1  know  Down in her heart sho wishes he  Was tha pa of Ions a=o.  Since father got in politics  He doesn't Jcnow,  1  tfue.ss,  The way  mil  iniasss every   dj/  Hi.   loving tenderness.  1 ,in:ss it, too,  but I'm a. hoy.  And 1 can stand it, though  lt'_ rather tough to have .to ������������������<_���������������������������  Your mother I'l'etiins' so.  .'hen [ grow up lo be a man, ; ;  (To-duy I'm only six); '.';'.;  And have a wife as good ns iuj.      . ,'"���������������������������  I'll keep from polities. : '���������������������������  ..:  I won't, make her ������������������it and fret I    ���������������������������  Xor sigh for me at all;  ll.r  love  will be the prize I  want.  Our home,  my city hall.   ^  -*>������������������-������������������   A Woman's Sympathy  Are you discouraged? Is your"doctor's  bill a tieavv financial load'' Is your pain  a heavy physical burden? I !;tiow what  those iuea.ii to delicate women��������������������������������������������� have  been dUcourased, too; but learned how to  cure myself. 'I want to relievo your burdens. Whv not end the pain and at.oj) the  doctor's bill? I can do this :'o_- you and  will If you will assist ine.  All you need do ia to wrlta for a free  'box of the remedy which has baen placed  In my hands tn be ..iven away. Perhaps  tills one box will cure you���������������������������it has done so  for others, iff- so, [ shall b<_ happy and  you will ba cured for :_ (tiie cost of a  postage staitip"). your letters held confidentially. "Write to-d;iy for ruv free tre;it-  ni. .it  MRS. 1 . E CUIti. . I-I,  .Vitidsor, Ont.  ���������������������������ISSUE'.'JVO: '3 6, 1909  HELP WANTED.  Ci AN V A'SSKRS    .'ANTRD���������������������������liiStfl'  SiUUPliK  '    ease; best tea; best terms.   Altrs'l Tylor.  Londou. Out.   WANTED-AGENTS-ilALK AMD Fl'l-  niale; mnke bis money _elllri_ our office and housieliold .j. ciaHe; . eivllrely uw;  eve .one wants thorn: write quick. AgeocKx.  lJtd.y.K_  St.   Paul   street,   .Montreal.    _.  AGENTS AVANTKD IN K\'KRY BANKINti  town to sell the "5 hi i" .ystwn of  Gcrre.spoiid.D_o without envelope. whikiUelhu-  imite the vise, expense and trouble ot envelope-, and addressius ihem. Used extensively for lettei., notices, lnvolcoa. state-'"  meiits. ������������������������������������������������������ackuiwlodgmenis, fts.������������������se_iioii.L. eto.  Ask your banker about It. They all U9Q.lt.  Bank clerks espec.ally in s>paro momenta wilt  fin., sellinc "u In t" n ph'asan'. and pr<_lt-  ablo reereiitiou. Send for .-ampins. Tim "5 tu  J" I.etter-I .lvelojie Go.,  Md.,  T'lrouto.  FARMS FOR SALE.  17-01: SAhK-^OIt TO UK NT-lit) ACKWH.  J- elose to J .I'uwell: x������������������od h.o_. > a.nd farm  buildinics; sood roads: teriiM easy-. Apply t^  Gibbons, Uaiper .. Gibbons, Loudon, CJaii-  uda.  For Salens*  ingKarm.i'_il4 .r.ilM.ritrout'i  New Monthly P.oltrtitt of Re.il  Rar(pii:i5, uroiusely illustrated, nulled fret: '"������������������������������������������������������: pay  your R. R. f.>ra. E. A. STRO . T CO.. Book C I.  World'sLartutFarmDcikrt,Unirtnitr3M_..3v������������������'._������������������_, .t  FOR SALE.  WOOL'U'JN MILL, ."OK. S.VOK���������������������������BUST  custom aud mail'order business ia  State; age compels retirement; don't wrH.-  unless you mean business. SVui. _;uubor(,  Heed City, Michigan.  LOTS IS l'RINCK UUPEItT, TICK GEAN-.t  Trunk Pacific terminus, will be put on  the market la .May or June next. Person.  intending to invest should write Cor information and advice to the Prince Rupert Real-  ty-Gou."mei'olal Co,., Limited, ������������������. Richard  street.  Vaucouver," B.  C.  ������������������  A GENTS���������������������������BItANCIl   OKKtC'lv  !RSV\r <.J .-  .anizers wanted everywhere, advertising  and introdueias 50 New J^ainily Soap assortments; seven cake. 31.00: box coats lOo; tal-  euin powder premium; others tn pkro-porticni;  handsome packages; com. .titiou Ixwtea 4*  ways: general aironcy pays S."i0-. 100 . ot _ly.  Moore Bros., manufaeturer.. (20 y.<its eotab-  llhh. 5).  2SS Greenwich street.   N.tv York.  LAND_WANTED. ~  l>E.OKi'_ SELLING VOUR SCRIP. W1RI0  ���������������������������*-' me ruiantity and lowest prle������������������������������������ you will  take, subject telegraphic acceptance, yon to  forward subject eigbt draft; atiy baali., Keii-  niriR,  ,'154 Maiu,   Winnipeg.  WANTED���������������������������SOUTH AFRICAN VKT1SR-  ������������������ns' lnnd warrants; spot cash paid. W.  P. RodBers, real estate ageut, dO). Melatyr.*  block.  Winnipeg.   Maa.  As Much as He Could Be.  There  i.s   a   .veil-known   ,!i 1.   mail   in  \Vii_liiiiir1oii. a man of such con..crvati._n  (liac he is  rarely  known  to a 11*wer    a  l^laiji "\ _>'' or _|'ji_o" io tlie most trivial   ������������������-*_������������������   Impossible   Story   Beginning.  (With o-poloj������������������ip.s to lhe Now Ydrk Alail.)  "The bank president, si;. ii:i������������������ his name  in clear, Ic^ililc c.linmctcrs "   ���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������   Different   Strata.  The irresistible hi������������������li handshake chanced  to meet the iinniovahle  low handshake.  Whereupon tiiey pavo t>_._i other the  eold shak. and pass on.  No   Fun,  Dorothy'rf fiiihcr i^ n miliiia eoIoneL  and on a recent occasion kIic snw hini,  in In. ve array, ul lhe head of his regiment,  "How do you like, your father in his  uniform?" ("he colonel .asked. Iiis small  daughter that iii������������������'ht.  "Von look ��������������������������� handsomer than anybody  else," said Dorothy, loyally, "and you  JieldV0"1" l'c:,J "I' !l3 h'K,,! ���������������������������f5ut -^ -think  they wen; mean not to leu you  have a  drum to play on!"���������������������������Youth'.. Companion.   .���������������������������������������������-������������������_> :���������������������������-  Minard's  Liniment Relieves Neuralgia.  " -4> ��������������������������� ������������������ "  A BIG PIIUGRAMME.  Great Britain will spend on the navy  this year the sum of _35,U2,700, as  against J.32,ni9.o00 last year���������������������������a net  increase of ������������������2,823,200. The programme  for the coming year, as laid down by  Mr. McKeniia. the first lord of the-ad-  mirality, includes the following: 4  Dreadnoughts; G protected cruisers; 20  destroyers. Besides these, a number of  submarine boats will be built, for which  a sum of half a million is allowed.   ���������������������������.������������������������������������������������������ .   Minard's   Liniment   Cjres    Dandruff.      _ . .   Mountaineering.  Stella���������������������������"How can  a man get into society.  Bella���������������������������Hare a wife and an auto that  are both good climbers.  _ _>������������������ .      Many a uiati boasts that hii .Jfe  made liim when she _oesn't seem io  be   particularly   proud   ct  this  job.  question.  On one occasion, say. ...hirpcr. Mug-  a/.iiio, two women of hi.. iioquaiiiUinoti  wore (1 .eiiisinjr this peculiarity of the  club man, when <>ne of thorn announced  that she was willing to .vager that she.  could make, tho conservative individual  sav '''no" flatly. The wager being accepted* she addressed the club man thus:  '���������������������������'.Lot nie see, _lr. ]'obinson���������������������������you arc  it widower, arc you not."  . "As .much of 11 .Avidower. .madam,", he.  answered, wiili 11 polite bow. 'X. it is  possible for a man lo bo wlio wa.s never  married.''   <-*-���������������������������   The Wail of a'Waitress. 1    ���������������������������  (By Ethel 1\ I". Xo liy.)  ]I.e had the nerve fo bring-her here lit  eat;  J. seen them eomin' lialf-way down t ..  street,  An1 I M'as ready for them, you can lict-  _  ain't   a-showin'   thc -whil^   fcatiicr  yet;  She's got my beau, but I -.loit't :_.y I'm ���������������������������  beat. -  J waited till they'd ..'.tiled in I heir sent.  ''.Fine day," I says to him, real ..of5. and.  sweet.  "Fine day,"'he says, "'i you like your  ���������������������������weather wet."  He had the nerve!  Don't say a   .void, T  fixed that cowpl _  nea t!  fl. acted like he's cra/.y AvitH'tli:. hoat;  Be didn't have no notion wiiut lie et.  lie can't come to jo'iy up "is iwfc.  Fhe didn't come  this way  wick wlliu'  feet-  He had the n >rve.  ���������������������������September Satar. Set.  Co "^^T /. itfw iliseover:. H.ii more  [^^ rejiiv. lalinsr, -itaU/.iu .  ��������������������������� -���������������������������- ^ * I'orce than has ever before  been offered Sufferers from lack ot vijor and  vital weukuess which sap lhe pleasures of life  nhould Ufce.'C X. Oue I ior v/i!l show wonderful result.1. Sent by mail in plain .package only  011 receipt of thin advertisement and one dollar.  Addles . The Nervine Co.,��������������������������� Windsor, Otic.  ������������������������������������������������������ .  A   la  Mode.  "Ye., .irerbert/' nut nil u red the lovely  maiden, "I will marry you���������������������������I. don't c'are  whether you arc rich  or poor!"  "My peerless girl ("fervently exclaimed Herbert, folding her to It is heart. '1  see 'vou have looked me up iu Brad-  ���������������������������treet's!"  To whom it mar concern: This i* to  ,(:c, _i f-v���������������������������that=-.|==!iiuvc=i 13 .d^At _KAKD-'S_  LI NT J ill. NT myself as well as prescribed  it in my practice where a liniment wiis  required, and have never uik'd to gee  the desired effect.  C. A. KING, M. D.  HE'S HEME.  (G'uelpli _fcrcury.)  The punctual robin will soo 1;. _u.td  Jlis vernal tiote so gay.  And every hillside will be foi_n������������������l  Jn blossoming array;  The -wind will lightly drift along  Among the wakening trees,  But ere we join the welcoming uong  We'll  pause  awhile  and  sneeze...  ��������������������������� ������������������������������������":������������������������������������������������������ '   .  Minard's Liniment Cures Burns, ������������������tc.  _ ~-^_-* ���������������������������  Very   Ladylike.  "I wonder why they call that a l������������������d������������������  bug?" queried Harry.  "Beea_se it's got good maaaers, aziJ  behaves itself, and doesn't go .nhouting  around like a boy,. I guess/'' said Polly.  THE  FAVORITES  EDDY'S  u  11  SILENT  MATCHES  " Silent as lhe SpJthw!"  THE MOST PGRfECT MATCHB YOU EVBt STRUCK  i_h_j_r������������������, ererjwfaere ia Cmmkt, mk be Eddy's Hiirfrt  .I  I THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.
Mere Than Fifty Successful Landings Made on Coast.
Long List cf Attacks Made en the
tlniish   Isles.
Gi _c_ r
,:i has been for so long ex
empt :':'._ furi'l^u invasion that it will
i^uiuc as a. surprise to many people to
Irani that, there have been more than
\ lil'ty  riU.es _ul  landings  on   the  coast
-nice the historic event at Hustings,
.-ays the Lo������don  Daily Mail.
School book history is soon forgotten.
The facts compiled by _ Ir. Charles ltus-
..oil were within the reach of everyone,
though lev suspected that, taken together, they would present sn'eh a re-
*  liiai-kalilo appearance.
As will I . . o������ii, there is hardly any
Ion" hire.eh of coast whicli has not at
one time or another witnessed the arrival of invading forces. German troops,
in  fact, have  trodden Lancashire.
Most of the "invasions" arc perhaps
.care.ly worthy of being dignilicd by
that name, but'there is nothing peculiarly sa_ro?ar:_c- about thc British coast,
in spits of .certain poetic ideas to the
Tho blowing list gives fuller particulars of iL_ landings and invasions since
IMU: s .  ���������
KK.it;, Sept. 2S���������William-the Conqueror
landed at Ha. tings.
KNjg���������'Phe Danish invasion up ^ thc
'H umber in concert with the revolt of the
earls again.'.. William.   York sacked.
1101���������Robe re of Normandy landed at
113_���������Matilda, granddaughter of William r*-e <:'.onqueror, landed at L'orts-
jnouih.    Took King Stephen prisoner.
]-������)Ci���������Lou i. ton of Philip 11 of Trance
(Louis VllL). landed at Sandwich, in
Kent. Marched on London. King John
comnelied to iiv to thc Welsh Marshes.
131o���������Edward Bruce, with G.0OO men,
- -     landed  at OlderflocU  Ireland.  Crowned
'     King at Pmidalk, defeated and slain by
<ir������Fohn Birmingham at the battle ol"
Dunclalk. -  " ���������
] ;>2Ci���������������sabelia, Queen  of Ldward  J I.,
.landed at Orwell. Suffolk. Deposed King
��������� 13?:���������-French attacked Dartmouth.
1377���������-French attacked Itye.
1377���������French   attack Portsmouth.
i;i������>&���������Henry Bolingbroke. afrefwards
lloiirv IV., while lliehard II. was in Ireland.'landed at. 1.1\ .nspur, in Yorkshire,
a nit deposed Ki chard.
1403���������12.000 French landed at Milford
Haven and joined the Welsh rebel, Owen
Clei.dower.   They took Carmarthen.
J470���������Warwick, the "King-maker,"
landed at Dartmouth. Drove Edward
1 \". out uf England.   Keinslaled Henry
1471���������Margaret. Queen of Henry VI..
landed at Weymouth. Defeated at Tewkesbury.
l-.71-I--d.ard IV. attacked Paveu-
1..S3���������Henry Tudor (Henry VIL).
with .'J.0UO Frenchmen, landed at Milford
Haven. Defeated and slew Richard III.
at l..i_wurih, and is himself .crowned
14!;.��������� Lambert Simnel landed in Dublin. Two thousand German troops under Marshal Swart;, crossed to Lancashire.
MS7���������SimiH'l landed at Foudray, Defeated at. Stoke-on-Trent.
1402���������Warbeck landed in Cork.
1405���������Warbeck besieged Waterford
unsuccessfully for seven days.
1403���������Warbeck landed iu Deal with
GOO men.
1407���������Warbeck landed at Whitc.and
Bay. Cornwall. Besieged Exeter with
3.0(10 men; and was defeated and executed.
10.3���������The Karl of Arran, with 3.000
men and twenty-three ships, landed at
Carrickfergus and burned thc town.
1357���������Tho.. Stafford, nephew of Cardinal Pole, landed at Scarborough and
seized the castle, which he held for three
days, and was then executed.
.359���������1.000 Frenchmen landed at.Lclth
and fortified the town.
1570���������Prilip IT. of Spain despatched a
force, under James Filzmauricc, of Spaniard, and Italians and landed at Smcrth-
wiefc. in Ireland.
15S0���������Philip 11'. and Tope Gregory
XIIL ?enfc a larger expedition of g.Ciill-
soldiers, who landed at Smcrthwick.    '-���������
1001���������Spanish fleet, fifty ships, .'3.000
men, under Aguilla, landed and captured-
1 .01���������Six other ships of Spanish
troops land near Cape "Clear.
1050���������Montrose landed at Orkney in
Scotland.    Defeated "find executed.
1050���������Charles 11". landed at thc mouth
of thc Spey, Scotland, with the Dutch;
fleer, crowned King at Scone. Defeated
at the battle of Worcester; escaped to
1007���������Dutch fleet under De Witt took
Sh conic.*. Sailed up the Thames and
burned Chatham dockyard. Sank several
ships of war in the Thames.
10u7 (April)--Dutc li fleet attack
Burn. "Island, in Fifeshire. Scotland,and
10S-5���������Argyll lands at Can tyre in support of thc Duke of Monmouth.
1GS5���������Monmouth lands afc Lynn, Devon: attempts io take Bristol with 0.000
men. Defeated at 'Sedgcmoor and executed. ' .   ,
JOSS���������William of Orange, with 000
transports, fifty men of war, arrived afc
Tor Bay, Devon. Entered Exeter with
13.000 liion. Afterwards crowned William HI.
10S0���������lames II. landed at Kinsalc
with L300 French and Irish followers.
Afterwards defeated at the battle of
H_0���������Lau_.m landed in Ireland with
7,.100 French troops,
1G90-���������De Tottrville. French fleet look
iind destroyed Teignmoutii, Devonshire.
1091���������General St. Ruth lauded with
French forces at Limerick.
1710���������The Pretender,.landed at Peterhead.
1710���������Spanish troops  (300)  land. .1 at
.lonshiel   in  Ross-shire.    Defeated    by
General Wiglitmaii. ,
1745���������The Pretender,. Charles Edward,
landed in the Hebrides.
1745���������Small French force landed afc
_ lontro-e. The Pretender was victorious
at Prestoupans and Falkirk. Finally defeated at Culloden Moor.
1700���������Thun .. otherwise O'Farrell,
commodore in thc French navy, landed
with 1.000 men at Carrickfergus.
1778'(April 23)���������Paul Jones landed at
1778���������Paul Jones landed at Kirkcudbright and destroyed the residence of
Lord Selkirk.
1778 (April 24)���������Paul Jones arrived at
Carrickfergus. C .pturcd and destroyed
the  warship Drake.
1779���������Paul .Jones attempts Lcifch.
179G���������An expedition tinder General
Hociie. Grouchy and Wolfe. Tone entered
ntry Bay witlis 15.000 French troops,
hiit did not land. \
1797 (February)���������1,400 French troops
landed sit Fishguard.
1793���������General Humbert and 1,000 ipcn
landed at Killala Bay. Defeated the
English under General Lake at Castle-
bar, marched on Dublin, and were defeated by General Cornwallis with 20,000
troops at Ballinauinck.
179S (October)���������General Savary. with
2,000 iroops, anchored in Killala Bay,
but hearing of Humbert's defeat returned to France. *.
179S (October 10)���������General Hardie and
Wolfe Tone,, with _ large body of French
troops, arrived at Loch Swilly. and wei7
defeated after engagement with'Admirf
 _ * ������	
I   n
"Xo Henry,'-" said the fair giri. " t ean
never be your6." "Then this is farewell
for ever,"' remarked Henry, rising from
his kneee and lifting his ha,t.     "Stay,
Only One Kind of
of is Guaranteed for 25 Years
OSHAWA Galvanised Steel
Shingles make a roof that
is not only guarantee!, under
������eal and with $250,000 back of
it���������guarantee, to be and to remain a perfect roof for twenty-
five years: It is the only roof I
know of that ia sure to be a
good roof for a hundred years.
It's steel, you see, to start with
���������heavy (28 gauge) sheet steel
of high quality. Can you imagine Btecl wearing out?���������on a
but rust cannot get at the'
steel of an Oshawa-shmgled
roof, because every shingle is
heavily galvanized on both sides
���������coated with, a tin-and-zinc
smelter that perfectly
protects the steel against
every form of rust.
*T* HAT is why you will
never need to paint
an O-hawa-shinglcd roof.
It doesn't need painting,
because thc heavy galvanizing is a Car bettor
protection than paint
could ever be.-Think, of
what, you save.by putting on a
roof that needn't be painted, and
yet will be ������t good roof for .:
hundred years!
DON'T imagine our guarantee
is any mere form of words.
If saya. iu plain. English, that if:
any O. hawa-shingled roof, jm ou
right, leaks, or is at all. unsatisfactory wilh in 25 years, avc wiH
.supply and put ou a new roof
free of all cost to you. Is that
fair and square? Did you ever
hear of another roof that had
such a. guarantee back of it?
DON'T get the idea, either,
th a _ cost i s a big fa cto r i u
roofing really right. An Oshawa-
=shin gled.roofis_firgt-Cost_,.s__no_
more than the cost of an ordinary wood-shingled roof! Its final
cost is ten times less than the
cheapest    wood-shingled  roof!
And an Oshawa-shingled roof is
AND lightning cannot damage a building covered
with Oshawa Steel Shingles, because these insulate the builc.
ing���������the bolt may strike the
structure, but it can't damage
it. Such a roof is far, far better insurance against lightning
than any lightning-rod system
that ever. was.
ANYBODY who can use a
hammer and- snips (tinner's shears) can put these Oshawa Shingles on right���������easily
_and_quickly. They lock under:
neath on all four sides, so that
every nailhead is completely covered with galvanized steel, aud
the whole surface hasn't a seam
nor a crevice.
new roof for nothing if they leak
by 1934
more than rain-proof, more than
snow-proof, more than wind-
proof. It is not only an absolute
insurance against leaks, but it
i.s an insurance against fire and
again,., lightning! Is that worth
fXF course you know that fly-
ing sparks or red-hot embers couldn't possibly set fire to
a roof covered with one seamless
sheet of steel. That one fact
��������� alone makes an Oshawa-shingled
roof earn money, because such a
roof gets you a lessened fire-risk
premium on. any building.
SUM it all up���������a rood
that costs onc-tentiL
what cheapest wooden
"shingle's "cost";"a roof that"
is absolutely weatherproof, fire-proof, lightning-proof; a roof that is
guaranteed to be a perfect roof for 25 years (or
a new roof for nothing)
���������sum it all up���������-Wouldn't it be wise for you to
seud to-day for, the booklet why YOU should roof right?
Just send a post card to-day to
our nearest warehouse.
Atkfor Hoofing R lf.lit HookletXo. C.
Pedlar Products include every kind of
sheet metal building materials-loo many
items to ' even .mention here. You can
liiive a catalogue���������estimate���������prices���������advice
just for the asking. We'd'-like Kpooial-
ly to interest you in our Arc Ste.1 Celling and Side Walls���������Uicy are a revelation
to many people. Moro than 2,000 designs.
May m . Bend you pic. ires of some of them?
It you want to be cured and
���������tay cured,   try  Catarrhozone,
the medicated air cure.
Ointments, powders, liquids
and ������nu__s have proved use-
lees. The reason for thia is
i.I_$T,  moisture of any kind,
caunot    enter    tho    bronchiaiJ
lubes or lungs, and all too oluf
treatments,   being   given   witll
douche* and sprays do not reac. f
the diseased (parts. SECONDLY
the baccllii of Catarrh, flron I
chit la and   Consumption  cron
with  almost Inconceivable ra-1
pidlty In a few  hours;   henct.
treatment once a day cannot
prevent their Increase, whereas
Catarrhozone   Inhaler   carried
In your yodcet can be used at
any time or in any place, and
every breath of the medicated
���������lr is euro death to tbe _enne
that cause the disease.     The
germ life being destroyed, nature asserts itself, and the in-
flammed membranes toon heal,
effecting _ perfect cure.   It require- but a few  .reeks In the
most  severe cases    to   bring
about a  perfect   cure    whan
Catarrhozone Is used. Actual
The Pedlar People of Oshawa
Address our Nearest Warehouse:
Ml _CrdJeSLW. __ Sussex St   31 Colborne St.
ST> JOHN. N.B., 42-M Prince William St,
SC Kir.K St.
200 West Kin* St.  vc Lombard St. 821 Powell St.       I*? Hue du Pout I
_     HALIFAX. 16 Prince St.
We want Agents in some sections.   Write for details.   Mention tHis paper. No. 1240
For tbe nose, throat, lungs and bronaUftl
lu.ee Catarrhozone la unrivalled. Try tt
yourself���������both pleasant and aafe. Twe
montl.' treatment guaranteed price fL������_.
���������mall (trial) size, 60c, at all dealer*, or by
nail from Tlie Catairhoxme Company, __ng>
���������Ira. Oat
. ������������     	
Easter in Russia is not only a great
religious festival, but may be regarded as the national holiday. The Russian is a famous holiday maker, for
a full quarter of the year is taken up
with public holidays. . Every holiday
is "eagerly welcomed; familiarity in
this case does not breed contempt,
but at Easter all public institutions,
banks and offices, shops and places
of business are closed for a week,
and the whole country gives itself up
to pleasure and amusement. /
The Russian seasons are not unlike
the Canadian, for at Easter the long,
cold winter months have* passed or
are'about to pass, "and for weeks previously tho hearts of\ all have- been
turning with eager anticipation to the
coming of this festive season. Should
it happen that'the feast occurs'in "the
midst-*of frost and snow, it matters
not1. Spring will soon be there, and
the magic transformation scene that
we shall soon witness will occur there,
too, with tiie sam-c marvellous rapidity. The green blades of tlie grass,
the . early spring flowers, will soon
appear, and nature generally will
speak of a joyful resurrection.
After the long fast which in Russia
marks the i.emen season,- the pleasures of thc coming Easter can be appreciated. No other country keepi _
fast more severely. Not only is all
meat forbidden, but even milk, eggs,"
cheese,, butter and fish. Caviare,
dried fish and shell-fish arc allowed
and on Saturdays and Sundays the
'.Vile is not so strictly enforced. ,
Palm Sunday, or Willow -Sunday,
as it is known in Russia, is thc only
real break in thc fast until Easter;
Bundles of willows and palm branch;
es are carried by the peas-ants, and
at the church doors the peasant girls
stand with baskets of artificial flowers for sale���������their own production.
and in the making of which they sliow
considerable skill.
Every one must carry into thc
cnurch some plant or .flower to be
.j] est. d=b y=tl ie"-"i _ie.t.
Next follow six clays of , rigorous
fasting. No visits to friends, no
amusements of any description may
lake place. The duty of confession
and preparation for sharing in the
solemn rites of Holy Communion occupy the attention to the exclusion
of all other thine.
Easter egcs of all kinds play an important part during the festive week.
Every one gives and receives presents,
and much time "and"thought itre'ex-
pended in tho preparation and coloring of thu eggd without winch no
Easter would "be complete. The egg.
are of all kinds, from nal eggs, hard
boiled and colored slightly, to wooden
ones made for sale by the peasants.
One of the principal sights during
L'a.ssion week is thc shops filled with
eggs, not only iho confectioners' with
its chocolate and sugar wares, but the
silversmiths' with little egg-shaped
cases enclosing rings and other valuable articles. .
Every one considers it'*'de rigeur to
appear' in new clothes, and the millinery stores and shops are besieged
by eiiL'er throngs. Scarcely a single
person" can be met who is "not.laden
with parcels of various descriptions.
In the house all is confusion on the
Saturday preceding Easter Day,"Everything iiiust.be. turned out a.nd every
corner well cleaned, the kitchen floors
made as white as possible,'-and thc
tables spread.
On Friday takes place.-, the-peculiar
service known as 'The Burial of
Christ' During ��������� v .sne.rs"> the 'tomb of
Christ' is brought, from the holy place
and set in the centre of the church.
H night a solemn service is held and
amidst the tolling of bells and the
soft, low chanting, the k. n representing tho bod. ',a placed in its last
resting-placo and  left  in  darkness. _
Eoster Sunday bears many beautiful names commemorative of the event
celebrated as 'Splendor Bearing Sunday.' 'The Great and Holy,' 'The
Opener of the Gates of Paradise.' 'The
Sanctifier of the Faithful,' and 'The
passage from Darkness to Light.' The
day is ushered in with a solemn midnight service. A visitor to Russia has
described the service as he witnessed
it. The finely-decorated chapel is
well- filled. Officers in uniforms,
ladies and children beautifully dressed give almost the appearance of a
ball-room. The ceremony is most impressive. At' a quarter to twelve the
chanting of 'Gospodi pomilni/ (Lord,
have mercy upon us) commences, low*
and soft, and is constantly repeated
in chorus. The dimly lighted chapel,
the priests in robes of pure, white and
dazzling' silver, the silent crowd,
each holding an unlighted taper, the
solemn chant, with no' accompaniment, for organs are not allowed in
the Greek Church, produce a sensation of awe. Just before thc midnight
hour, the presiding priest advances to
thc tomb, stoops and, looking in, discovers the grave to be empty. He
announce- the fac< to the multitude.
Then tolomnly followed by the other
priest������������������>��������� bearing censers, he leaves the
chapel t'i seek the place 'where they
have laid  liim.'
Re-entering the    chapel    after   the
booming of cannon outside has    an-_. "J
nounccd the midnight hour,-the priest ' .-'
in laud" tones cries out 'Christos vos-
kre.'   (Christ   hath   risen),   and-the '���������'.���������
people   reply,   'Vos  = istine   ��������� voskres,-""���������
(In truth, he ,hath'risen.) . :"
The   woman  standing : nearest    the
priest lights , her. taper at the ' conse-_>!��������� I
crated one: her' neighbor "in- - turn , re-; ...<,', \
ceives the light from her, and so'on/'V.V;
till   in   a  minute/ as   it- were,--  the -('J
chapel, is illuminat'edwitli-.a'.hundred.' '.'i'-
lights.   Fathers   anl    mothers;  .sons-..,.'-';
and daughters, friends and- relatives,; '. \<
embrace ..one   another,   kissing]-three.   '-.
times  on  the .-forehead - and  'eithe'r , ;';V
cheek  and    exchanging- "the . Easter :r'\
greeting.      ��������� ���������'    .      ;   -V .���������."--
At home; every preparation has.been /';"-_
made  for  a  great'feast.. The  tables  '"..
arc decorated, in wealthy houses with,.'.'.-
beautiful flowers:-"cold joints of every../...
.description and ham and".roast suck-'���������'.'..
ing-pig  are    regular    Easter    dishes-;, ���������
which never fail.    '''���������'--   '.      - J      ���������-.;-.
Among the other delicacies are-.the   ..''���������
'paskel5 cheese, made from sour milk,'/':'-.-
and  t_c   'kulitch'   or    Easter'   cake,'-J;;,
which is  something like    bread-caket.;,
with raisins ih it.   These,  the- -'cake, 'K\\
and cheese as" well as' a great 'bo.wl-'--
full of color'e'd eggs, -have 'been','taken _,$|
down   to   the   church   to ; be   _lb..seclfc; _ _|
by the ��������� priests.      In large "establish-']'.
ments _ prie'st'is invited to supper," iii1--'..J
order that he may bless"-the--.whole\>:':j
table;, indeed, some priests spend _thev<-"'.J
whole'night going from house to house..;;.1;
performing this duty." '  ; .. ,   '���������������������������;   .;'/j.r
The servants are ne\.r forgo*ten;.at.'^
this festive  season'r   Handsome-.pfes--;"���������_-���������'
ents are "made "to-them, and in, addi-'-'/K
tion, for their better enjoyment;'-'they-; .
receive   such 'substantial., gifts" as'-'a.^:; .
large ham, several joints] cheese,and.,-||
cake.   and}.about, .wenty -eggs--.eaph'..f^j|l
Until the end-'of the.holiday they are .'f[
at liberty to:-_ntertainT''their,;friends'^I
and relations, and.no mistress H-hinksftV'l
of . putting any restriction", on,'". their -'���������
most; unbounded .hospitality."-'. 'Balls':-'.5: H
and parties,;r,cohcer__ and theatres -are'-'-,
indulged' in/ and- not until/the "close ���������}';]]
of the week' does the city ".'return " to '\'c
its original condition. - - / ; ��������� ���������'  ;   .-���������'-.,,'���������.-;
BANIS.PI.PIC.       f
Everyone Needs a Tonic i.   the
Spring to. Build Up the Blood.
Jf you want now health and strength'-.'.";'���������
in  the spring voir"nnist'buil<1 "up your;;,
blood wit_f_ tonic.mediciue. , After tlic..-';.-
long indoor   winter   months.-are   pa.l ',:f~
most  people  feul  depressed and .e._i ly. ':-���������
���������tinicl.    This  means  that  the .blood  is'.:
impure ajid watery. That is,what causes ; .
pimples   and   unsightly eruptions. ��������� -To  -'-'_'
=t-l ii _=>_ niu=eonil i i i on���������is-, d u e���������att. .cks=of-js=fe|
rheumatism,   thc  sharp  stabbing pains
of   neuralgia,  poor    appetite,  frequent   ���������
headaches  and a. desire td avoid, exer- -
tion.   These troubles can'all'be,banish.     -
cd   hy  the  use   od Dr.   Williams'  Pink
Pill .  '   Every    do-:e ot    this mcdiciiie .
makes new, rich blood which drives out-; ;
impurities,     stimulates     every    organ,    .
strengthens   every nerve  and bring-  a.  1
feeling  of  new  health  and  energy   to ���������
weak, tired out._aiiing me_"and women._*_.
:\Jrs. Frank .IV.rphy, Clark's Harbor. X.    ,���������
... says: "A year ago [ whs completely
run down aud my work I .cimic a burden   '���������
to mo.    I felt  tired  all the ,timc, and,
could drag mvself about.   I was advised
(o try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and alitor   taking, thiee   or   four   boxes   was
again in the l>e-t of health.   I think.Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills will prove a friend   ���������
in need to all who aro weak and ailing."
Sold   by all   medicine  dealers or  by
mail at .00 eon Is a box or .... boxes for
.2..->0 from  the Dr.  Williams' Medicine
Co., Proekville, Out.        . .        ;
 *-������-.���������'��������� .
The Killers.
It happened chat once a man ran past .,.
Socrates armed with an axe.   He wa.vin' ,'������������������
pursuit  of   another  who   was .running   -'
Irom liim at full .peed. ��������� " ���������!
"Stop him! stop him!"     the pursuer  -,
cried. '-, .
Plato . master dici not move.
"What!"' cried the man with the axe;
' .onklst thou not. have barred his way?
lie is an assas.-'in!"
"An assassin?   What meanest tuou?"
"Play not the idiot! An asassin is a
maii who kills!"
"A butcher, (.hen':"
."Old fool!    A man who kills another   '
''To be sure!'*   A soldier."
"Dolt! A man who kills another man
in times of peace."
"1 see��������� the executioner." p
''Thou ass! A man who kills another
in his home."
"Exactly���������a physician."
Upon which the man with the axe f'.ed
���������-and is running still.���������Le Terre.
A crowd Is not company.���������-French. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  June 10, 1909  At the Mead  The man nt the- head of nflhirs  whether at home or in business, is  the one whose attention you wish  to attract.  Our paper goes into the best class  of home* and is read by the head of  thc family. That accounts for the  results obtained by the use of  Classified   Want   Ads.  Of.rrtiM* ltfh;l   *   l___|  Under this head, 3c. wordfirstinsertion; lc each  subsequent insertion.  FOR SALE-S.C.White Leghorn hens.  Prize winning birds. " J. F. Moore,  Enderby.  PASTURE-Wanted: horses to pasture.  Apply, R. Waddell, Hazelmere ranch  tJAY FOR SALE-  iJ-      The Columbia Flouring Mill, Ltd., Enderby  WANTED  Tenders for clearing 15 to 20 acres near Enderby,  Call at our office. Columbia Flouring Mills Co.  'Ltd.  A meeting of the Board of  Trade will be held in the Board  of Trade room, Bell block, tomorrow (Friday) evening, at 8  o'clock. Mark this down. This  is an important meeting and it is  urged that all members be present promptly on time.  The  Man  > Who  LATE LOCAL NEWS  The ladies of the St. George's  Guild are preparing a lawn fete  for July 7th.  The City Council at its last  meeting voted $100 to the Mara  relief fund.  Remember the poultry association meeting in the Bell block  Saturday afternoon.  The Presbyterian Ladies Aid  will hold an ice cream social in  about two weeks.  Word was received the past  week of the death of George Mc-  Kechnie in the Swan Rive?: hospital.  Mr. S. Poison is showing in his  family driver as pretty a piece of  horse-flesh as can be seen anywhere.  The river steamer Ethel Ross  tied up at the Enderby landing  Saturday, remaining until Sunday afternoon.  R. M. Winslow, one of the  Farmer's Institute lecturers,  gave a fruit tree demonstration  at the Stepney ranch, Saturday,  and in the evening a talk on  chickens in the King Edward.  Paddy Murphy, the suave,  whole-souled hotel man, is all  smiles these days. He is getting  the big end of $70,000, the  amount of the bond on the Wins-  low mining property in the Lar-  deau.  The transformation of the St.  George's vicarage grounds into  an attractive flower garden is one  of the marvels, showing the  efficacy of prayer mixed with  honest effort, big hearts and willing hands.  Robt. Peel has set an example  in beautiful home grounds that  is difficult to emulate. His home  and the grounds about it are evidence enough of what can be accomplished in a year or two of  systematic effort.  Taylor, L. J. Proctor and V. C.  Brimacombe. The charter roll  will be kept open until June 15th,  after which all applicants will be  balloted for. Fees were set as  follows: Gentlemen, $5; ladies.  $2.50; family of three, $7.50;  each additional, 50c. Playing  will commence on the Mowat  court on Wednesdays, and the  Greyell court on Saturday, until  the club's regular court is ready.  Mack- Wheeler Nuptials  Rev. Mr. Campbell officiated  at a very pretty wedding last  Saturday afternoon at the home  of the bride's parents, Cliff and  George streets, by which one of  Enderby's estimableyoung ladies,  Miss Flossie Wheeler, became  Mrs. Wm. Mack. Only the immediate relatives of the bride  and groom were present. Mr.  Mack is one of our most progressive farmers, and a sterling character. Mr. and Mrs. Mack took  the afternoon train for the coast  cities, and the Seattle Exposition.  They will return the. early part  of next week and take up their  home on the Grand Bend farm.  Dake the Jeweler is showing a  very pretty window decoration  this week.  TEN DAYS SALE  10 per cent  off  on  SHOES  Another Chance  L  AST week I  offered you a  ,SNAP.     I expected the  printer to speak for it and.never  let you know.     He didn't,  and  now he's sorry, like you.  One man, however, realized  his opportunity, and spoke for  the land before the ink one the  paper war dry.  We have another chance for  you. It is this: We want the  Arlington road opened along the  river bank north of Enderby.  We own land along this road and  Nice Line to Choose from  Net Cash  Shirts in the  window, 75c & $1  Former price, $1.75 to $2.50  Is it  _  too warm for  ?  ��������������������������� .  , . ,. have sold to seven different par  A  well-attended  meeting   of ] ties already. - The Government  the Lawn Tennis Club washeidi0f b.  C.   will  not open roads  Will find everything in  Kodak Supplies at our  store. We carry the kind  that makes photography  easy, with which anybody  can make good pictures.  The new developing tank  makes it all so e-a-s-v!  If you are interested, step  in, and let us explain.  Enderby Drug &  Stationery Co,  in W. E. Banton's office last  Friday evening. R. R. Gibbs  was elected president, and B. E.  Stilwell secretary-treasurer; with  an executive committee of A. E.  Ice Cream & Water  Ices  Of the finest quality for Weddings, Parties, Five O'Clock Teas  and Picnics, sold in cans or  packed in bricks. Per pint, 30c,  any flavor; quart, 55c; 2 quarts,  $1; single gallon, $1.75. > Special  rates on large quantities for  church socials, etc. Devonshire  cream, in bottles, 30c pint;. 50c  quart. Enderby orders filled the  same day received.   Address���������������������������  The Okanagan Creamery  ARMSTRONG  where two or three are gathered  together, so we want company  and help to make this the most  attractive driveway in the District. Now, this land we speak  of, lies between the Arlington  road and the river, so it is the  most desirable location imaginable for the retired farmer or  businessman who wishes country  life and pleasures with city conveniences. You can tie your  launch at your back door and  have your auto at the front, and  if we get the people we can look  later to have city water and light  if seen fit.  Lots from -i-acre to 10 acres in  size.  Chas. E. Strickland, Enderby  Work team for sale: 4 years old; sound; well  broken to all kind* of work; weight about 1400  each.  W. R. MEGAW  Departmental Stores  VERNON,   B.  C.  Rowboats  Carload of Boats and  Canoes Just in  Write Us for Prices and Particulars  Varnished and Painted Canoes, Skiffs and Rowboats.  Paddles, Oars, Sails and Leeboards        -  The largest stock of water craft in the Okanagan Valley is here to pick from. The  very best of materials and workmanship used in construction, and splendid value  for your money in every model. If you want a boat now is your chance. Write  to-day for prices.  W. R. MEGAW VERNON  you:  Better try our light summer Underwear and  Keep Cool  The POLSON MERCANTILE CO.  Limited  Postoffice block / __nderby  Why Swelter over  a Hot Stove  When you can do your ironing  with .comfort even on the hotest  day, with a Westinghouse Electrical Sad Iron, with very little  cost and in less than half the  time required by the hot wood  fire. No waiting for the iron to  heat; no overheating, no inconvenience. I am getting a dozen  of the best Westinghouse irons  made, and am going to sell them  at 50c less than Vancouver prices.  Get your order in early; most of  them are spoken for.  Ft"Vt=MOFFET  Enderby  Electrical Supplies  HENRYS  /    Garden  /       Tools  I        Spraying Materials  I Bee Supplies  1 Fruit and  \     Ornamental Trees  ^^       154-Page Catalogue FREE  ^ M. J. HENRY. Vancouver.B.C  NURSERIES  SECRET SOCIETIES  F. PRINGLE  W. M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40.  Regular - meeting* fir.  Thursday on or after thc  f ull moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellow. Hall. Visitinc  brethren cordially invited.  ,  V. C. BRIMACOMBE  Secretary  I. O.O. F.  _.    . Eureka Lodge, No. 50  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, in I. 0.  O. F. hall, Metcalf block.   Visiting brothers always  welcome.    H. N. Hendrickaon, N. G., A.  Reeves, Sec'y. 3. B. Gaylord, P. G., Treas.  ENDERBY   LODGE  ��������������������������� No. 85, K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening-  in K. of P. Hall. Visitors cordially invited to attend.  JNO. FOLKARD, C.C.  C.E. ST1_CKLAND.--K.R.S.=  R. J. COLTART, M.F.  K. of P. Hall is the only hall in Enderby suitab!.  for public entertainments. For rates, etc., apply  to- R. F. JOHNSTONE, M. E., Enderby  PROFESSIONAL  D  R. H. W. KEITH,  Offloe hours:  Forenoon, 11 to 12  Afternoon, 4 to 6  -Evening, 7 to 8   -  Sunday, 12 to 1  John S. Johnstone  Contractor and Builder, Endarby  Cement Blocks and Exshaw Portland Cement on hand���������������������������the best  on the market. All kinds of  cement work and masonry  promptly attended to.  Offloe:   BELL BLOCK  ENDERBY  TTTT   E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyancer,  etc.  Offices, Bell Block, Enderby,B.C.  FT. TURNER  Plumbing and Steam Fitting  AJlklndsof Tin and Zinc Articles Repa red  Rear Evans Blk Enderby  pETER BURNET  Dominion & Provincial  Land Surveyor  Enderby, B.  C  Iff ALLAN DOBSON  Auctioneer  Debt Collector        .  Real Estate & Gen'l Agent  Intermediary  Fire Insurance-Commercial Union Assurance  Co., Ltd., of London, Eng.  Enderby, B.C.  Buy   and    Boost   Hohk  Products.   It pays���������������������������BIG.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items