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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Apr 29, 1909

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Array ./  ���������������������������J-  1 JWJiwr T.i _-������������������3A3  _VM.irtrjTf_������������������ ��������������������������� _. v ������������������������������������������������������ ui jjli ���������������������������' 11 ������������������ TjrFirsr���������������������������jj__gys_ ^ijti aw__r_ty_-M__i  Enderby, B. C, April 29, 1909  ���������������������������A M D      W A L K E R ;S      W E E IC L Y  Vol. 2; No. 9; Whole No. 61  X  NEWS1N AND ABOUT THE TOWN AND DISTRICT BOILED.DOWN FQR LOCAL READERS  x<  JZ->  X3><  xx;  Get a tree and plant it next  Monday, even if it be a cedar  from the woods.  The ladies of the Literary Society held a special meeting last  week in honor of Mrs. Hale and  Mrs. Miller.'  If our poultrymen are to have  a representative exhibition at the  Winnipeg Industrial, they will'  have to get busy pretty soon.  Mr. and Mrs.   S.   Poison,  of  Vernon, were in town this week,  the guests of Mrs.  Sidney How-  .  ard Speer, at the King.Edward.  F. H. Barnes is erecting the  arch over Mill street, corner of  Maud, Joy the handsome sign  which the Board of Trade ordered  a month ago. ���������������������������   -, ���������������������������>'  J. S. Johnstone has erected a  storehouse on Regent street, and  is. handling for: builcTers [Portland  cement and lime. His first carload of cement arrived this week.  The concert which the Ladies  Aid of the Presbyterian .church  have been preparing to give May  Day night, has been postponed  until some future date, to be set.  The lumber business is opening  up well this season. The A. R.  Rogers company reports the mill  cutting well; orders are coming  in fast and prices are much better  than last year.  The Vernon Okanagan has  =becomethe^property-=-of=-a^new-  company, known, as The Okanagan Press, Ltd, andWm. Skinner,  late of the News has assumed  the management.  " The matter of the crossing at  Mill street was taken before the  Railway Commission at its sitting  in Nelson a few days ago, and  the Commission gave the railway  company a brief time to prove  that Mill street was not a street  or put the crossing in.  Mrs. J. E.( Crane gave an At  Home in honor of Miss Hale last  Saturday afternoon, assisted by  Miss Beattie and Miss Wheeler.  Monday afternoon Mrs. J. S.  Stevens entertained the young  lady and her many friends.  Few Enderbyites realize the  magnificent possibilities of the  vast undeveloped acreage lying  in the Lawes and Barnes additions overlooking the town. The  day will come, and soon, when  these fertile benches will be producing bountiful crops of the  most lucious fruit. Mr. Lawes  is planting the hilltop above his  home into apple trees, and Mr.  Barnes is clearing and seeding a  similar acreage on his hill property.  Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Hale, Miss  Evelyn Hale and George Hale,-  are leaving Enderby this week  for Vancouver," where, they will  make'their ' future home, 'Mi.  Hale having sold' their splendid  Enderby home to Mr. S. Poison.  Mr. Hale and family came to Enderby five years ago. It was he  who made the first enlargement  of the sawmill property, and under  his. management  the first  buildings were erected by the  old company for ��������������������������� the use of their  workmen. Mr Hale has been a  hearty, supporter of the progressive" s'pirit'm' municipal matters,,  while Mrs. Hale has always taken  an,active interest in'church and  literary work. They leave many  friends in Enderby who regret  to see them leave.  The City has planted some of  the finest  specimens  of locust'  trees on the  recreation ground.  They are from the Henry nursery.  The balance of the  City's order  will be here "for Arbor Day planting. . It is the' intention 'on that  day to interest the boys, and'girls  in.the- planting of these trees,  and after the work is done to  hold a series of children's races,  suitable coin prizes to be "given.  The grounds are being put into  first-class condition and this season's Victoria Day's sports should'  be the best ever held here. '.  rj=__3n__r_:  3_rB*__3W_T*C  EER'S   WE  LY  Published every Thursday at Enderby, the Gate-Way of the famous Okanagan, Lend of the Bis Canadian Red Apple and the California ot Canada,  i ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ' ~  Entered in the Post Offic* at Enderby, B. C, as second-class matter.   ��������������������������� ; ���������������������������    ,  "In order to be poor in the Okanagai. you have to wcote an awful lot of Time'and Money."  II.      M.      AVALKER  Advertising ratee on application.   Subscription, one year, ?2; six month a. 11 ,  - A' blue pencil mark here indicatsB that your subscription, is past due,  and the editor would like to retain ycur_nnme6nj������������������iero_!^. .Wr.,' C _"~i-'.-  Address all commuh .ntions to-   THE WALKER" PRESS, Enderby. B. C.  Pa says:  "Be a bully booster.  bias iri his judgments.'  And ��������������������������� much of. the  criticism-levelled at courts is unjust and lin  FROM ONE MAN'S POINT OF VIE Wi  =���������������������������       ^^^>i- ���������������������������1  T  WICE in the past six y;ears the judiciary of the Province of B. C. has had  its dignity pricked .by the stub-pen  point of the press and two editors have had  to answer on the charge of contempt of  court���������������������������and we don't live in Russia, either.  The first charge was laid against Wm.  MacAdams, in the days of the Sandon Pay-  streak. Billy funked when he should have  Elunked,-and4hat=was-the-end-oi-Billy.^He^  as since got married, and his contempt for  courts of any kind has been completely  subdued. The next case is th'atof J. Stanley, editor of the Fernie Ledger, who was  last week fined a hundred dollars for saying, in speaking of a case tried by Judge  Wilson: "If you belong to secret societies  and are of the right shade of politics you  can commit any crime with the certain  knowledge that you will be acquitted." All  of which is very, very naughty.  In speaking of the case, one of the court  judges who heard the case expressed surprise that any editor should make such an  attack upon the judiciary. And there is  good reason for this surprise. But when  so many expressions of a similar character  are heard from time to time, with reference to other courts than Judge Wilson's, it  is not strange that an occasional editor will  so far forget himself as to permit some of  the street talk to steal into nis newspaper.  If one-half of the expressions of contempt  which were publicly made last summer  when many of our best citizens were tapped  in connection with the 40-dollar-note proposition, had found their way into the paper  the editor would no doubt have had to go  to jail for contempt, arson, manslaughter,  or something else awfully bad.  We all do know that, however conscientious a court judge might be in his judicial  rulings, and however fair in his decisions,  he will be accused at  times  of showing  M  has' been so apparent, and the injustice' of  the decision;so rank, that' it js not to be  wondered at that expressions of contempt  are heard.  The mulcting of an editor more or less  is not remedial. - :He pays-the fine .arid  apologizes; but. the- payment:.of.-'such'fine  and the making of such apology does:not  in the smallest degree express the contempt  he feels, not for the court, but the individual occupying the court. For instance, a  booze artist is no better, at the head of a  court than a booze artist at the head: of  anything else. The way to make the public respect the court is for the court to re-  -spe&t=itself_=.Newspaper-men^are-onlyJiu-  man. They do err sometimes. But ALL  the newspaper men that .we. have met have  been more anxious to uphold the hands of  Justice than most of the lawyers and some  of the judges who presume to be the dictators of what is justice.  AN is a peculiar- animal, full of microbes and small conceits. He goes  into all the corners of the earth and  sets up a house which he dedicates to God,  just as if God didn't have anything before  he came. He makes the house holy, man  does; consecrates it���������������������������makes it God's house.  By-and-by somebody comes along and  makes man an offer for God's house; wants  to use it to paint signs in or as a place to  store things in. There is a more fashionable street in town and the congregation feels the need of a more fashionable  locality and a more fashionable building.  And so the house of God, dedicated, consecrated and made holy by man, is sold to  the highest bidder. Presto change! What  have we now! An old rattle-trap of a  building, doors chalk-marked, gates and  fence tossed about, ���������������������������just a sickly, unsightly ruin. You see, man's "dedication" was  a sort of commercial quantity; a hypnotic  joke he worked upon himself���������������������������sort of a  flap-jack on the pan waiting for somebody  to turn. And his house of God a mere  myth, built up by himself, with God a  silent partner having little or nothing to say.  Rev.   and  Mrs.   Miller leave"  next week to attend the Conference meeting at the coast. ..This"  is Mr. Miller's last, year at Enderby, and  in  accordance with  the prevailing custom'he v/ill be  appointed to another field and" a  new man sent here.   In" the few-  years that they have been at En-:  derby, Rev. Mr. and Mrs. Miller-'  have ever striven :- to faithfully  fill the field of duty-as they.saw,  it, and their many friends, wish ,  them rich blessings in their new  field, wherever it may be.      .   ���������������������������.  ,. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Boyer ship:  ped their household effects;tothe.  coast'.this week ."and'will .make';  Vancouver   their,   home.',. - Mr.;  Boyer.came to Enderby when the /  sawmill Went under:the manage-':  mentjpf Mr. Hale,. and has since .  that time be en. - connected;, with:  that:-: institution.'? %Mrs. .Boyer;  followed, a year or so la _er/;...TEey,  were married "at Enderby, :ahd;,  have a host of fri ends who wish-'--  them success in -the Liverpool of:  the Pacific..'   '.-    ���������������������������  . .'   / ��������������������������� -: ���������������������������  .;A meeting of the-''Celebration  Committee was held; in; the City-  Office last Friday evening. ;' The; .  Finance    Committee *   reported  subscriptions to  the amount of.  $326.75, with another hundred in  sight.   The following committees  were named: Water sports���������������������������Harvey, Gardom, Faulkner; Lacrosse .  ���������������������������Blackburn,  Speer; Baseball���������������������������..  i     i  I-  V _^|  ��������������������������� -fT.;-. i  ���������������������������"���������������������������  Taylor,"Reeves]" Fiefd^Sports���������������������������"  Holtby, Fulton, Hutchison;'.Ad-'  vertising��������������������������� Rosoman,-     Walker;  Music���������������������������Richardson; Decorations1'  ���������������������������Jas. Evans, Speers, P. Greyell;  Transportation���������������������������Bell;   Reception"  ���������������������������Barnes, Bell,  Dobson.   These  committees  were instructed' to-  get busy and report at a meeting  to be held: to-morrow,   (Friday)  evening, at 8 o'clock, City Office,  when the funds  will  be apportioned to the several committees.  The price of flour is going up  owing to a corner in wheat.  What's the matter? No football  team, no baseball team, nolacrosse  team.   Is Enderby sick, or���������������������������lazy?  5,000 Apple Trees  For Sale  at Ha!f Price  I am selling out my entire  nursery ^ stock. Send me  your want list for quptations  F. R. E. DeHart  Kelowna B. C. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  MiiMHm^  NEWS PROM THE OLD LAND  Many Interesting Happenings Reported Prom  Great Britain.  (I_ndon Daily Mail.)  Nil./.' lives were lost at a fire which occurred on .Monday morning at a common  .od tring house at' 114 Grosvcn.r street,  Malnelx'siev. The house had nccommoda-  ���������������������������Aon for over .'WO men, and there-were a  large number still in bed when the fire  broke out at S o'clock. .    .  Th. flames .spread with groat rapidity  ���������������������������hrouch the four floor.?, and a blinding  -moke added to lhe ���������������������������difficulties of escape  :or the inmates. Many rushed down the  rtair. ;--es clad only in their shirts, while;  others threw themselves from the win-  ,i(iw. at the rear of the premie, throe  -unaining fatal injuries.  An outstanding feature of the_ affair  was tlif. heroism of Charles Baird, the  night, watchman, known as '"Old Charlie."  A very stout man. suffering from asthma arid a. lame leg. he wont from floor  io floor arousing the men, and he rc-  f ii red to desist when urged to make his  .:���������������������������=<..,.. '���������������������������] will see the last man out  before I give up/' ho said, .ub.equently  his dead, body was found stretched across  a. 1>-'<1 on the third floor.  Six men escaped down a ladder reared  at the back of the house by a neighbor,  and others were got out by the firemen  Knollys, who was with- her Majesty",  made'notes of the child's history, and  a. private detective was sent to Leeds  tc substantiate  the story.  "The Queen," added the y;oinan,  "sent mc a letter to Leeds, saying, 'J  will"save the life ol' your baby if possible, and am going to send it to the  south,of -.France.' "  The woman, added the vicar, showed  him a letter from Miss '.'Knollys. th.'su _���������������������������.  ing her for a bunch of. .primroses..'...she  had sent to the Queen, and saying that  her Majesty trusted the change would  save the child's life. The child is still  j in France.  The vicar, who provided for the woman's immediate needs, said he was  convinced  her storv  was  genuine.  ROMANCE   OF   A   MILLION.  .Nottingham is greatly stirred by a  romantic: story of . youth's discovery of  hi.s long-lost grandfather on his deathbed, and of j. fortune said to exceed one  million sterling, which is reported to  have been left to., his mother and her  sister.  1 .''.nald Roger. =.  aged about twenty.  Some  rushed" through    the  smoke  and \ the son of a working jeweller living at  :la,im . protecting themselves with sheets  and bln'iikels. Three dead bodies were  found on the second floor and thrc. ou  ihe floor above. Two of the men were  in one cubicle clasped in each others  arms.  .Man. field road, Nottingham, states .hat  about a fortnight ago, while travelling  to Sheffield, he mc-t in the train a man  who said that ho was valet to an elderly  iiM'.n named Lowengard, who was lying  dangerously ill at Sheffield.  The youth  mentioned that his moth-  The identification of th" men  was a  of  difficultv.  as     several  were   cr s name was Lowcngard, and her fath  matte  known only by nicknames.    The    dead,  however, include:  Charles Bird, forty, watchman, Manchester.  William Connor, twenty-eight, laborer.  Manchester.  Michael McArdlc, eighteen, newsven-  n.r. Manchester.  A half-caste, name unknown.  A man known a. "'Piceadiiiy "Billy."  A. club-footed man. about forty'years  of age., who came from Birmingham two  night ���������������������������_ previously.  A hawker, about sixty years of age,  l.ame unknown.  An orphan programme-seller, about  sixtc.   years of age.  er, wiio   was  a,  Jewish, teacher of  hm-  gi'-agc...  had  disappeared    from  London  shortly after she was born and had not  since been   heard  of.  The v.!efc> told him that Mr. Lowen-  i gard had just returned from South Am-  j erica,    a.nd  suggested  that the    3*011 th  should visit him.   The house was a large  one, standing in  its  own grounds, outside  Sheffield.     'J here  lUr.   Lowcngard  was lying evidently on his death-bed. A  r.ursc wa.s admin _t_rir.y oxygen, bat Mr.  MEASLES.  "Wc  had  a. pretty wide-awake  time up at our house last night.'  What was  ii?   Burglars breaking in?"    ,.  _\o; baby breaking out.'"  conscious, and  about 'iiis 1110-  A laborer, name unknown.  T\r-o other men were tak-eii    to  pital seriously injured.  hos-  JUEtLEE   OF   FAMOUS   HYMN.  The jubilee of the famous children's  hvmn 'There is a, Friend for Little Children.'-' was celebrated on Sunday at  .Newport (Isle of iVYghi), where the  ver.r.ui author of the hymn. Mr. Albert  .Midla.no. 1ms lived  all his life.  Sunday school' children of all deiiom.-  ination's. fo the numl _r of aK'nit 2,000.  and a, larg. crowd of adults assembled  in t.jo market square and sang the hymn  in impressive style' in the presence of  Mv. Mkr.fi ne, who expressed hia- gro-ti-  mro for the demonstration, and hoped  -he celebration would sink deep into the  ehild; _n. hearts.  At tin1, age of eighty-four Mr. Midianc  ix .-till hale and active, and in i.nversa-  lion on Sunday said that on the night of  Feb. 7. 1 ."-n. alter a busy day.-hc commenced to write what had proved his  lies 1. hymn. Jn spite of physical and  mental fatigue, he finished the poew at  ���������������������������_' (.('clock in the morning, when he was  found iiisfirsiblc from exhaustion.  J.owengavd  was      still  questioned young Roger:  tlier and family.  "IL1 told me. he was my grandfather,  and ..\rrrcs-cd regi.t a.t running away  and leaving-- my mother," the youth  stctcs. Before ho left tlie house he wa.s  given ji. packet to ->ost to a London solicitor of high standing. This gentle-man  ..as received tlie -nickel', in question,  whVh contained a will and other documents, but he has not yet completed his  iu'iuiricH.  ���������������������������TH E-^K-I N G=A N D-G E Nt=EOOT-Hi���������������������������  In reply to a letter describing something of the work the Salvation Army  i.s carrying on among the very poor  this winter, General Booth has received   the   following   communication   from  DOG'S DEATH   IN A BAR.  Frederick 1'aimer, described a. ji j .tired captain in the merchant service, residing at 120 Stoekwell Park road, was  charged on a summons at South Western i .diet: Court on Monday with admin-  ist.ring intoxicants to a dog. Tho prosecution was at the instance of the Royal  Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to  Aniiiin .. on whoa: behalf Mr. (Jeorge  IIindie Hipneurc...  In opening tho ease Mr. Hindle stated  I hat. tin. defendant entered the saloon  bai of the King's Head, Claph.-i.ri road,  with a toy terrier. After .saying that  he couid make the dog drink almost any.  thing, the. defendant called for small  quantities of whisky, gin, .rum, brandy,  and benedict ine, and these were served  to him in spirit glasses. Hc then bought  a cake and broke it into small pi_.es,  'u^iiclr^he^^-t-u rate.���������������������������with���������������������������t-hc=sp}ribs-r-I-t--  w-.s alleged chat he gave these pieces to  the dog, and that he afterwards took  tiie animal to another part of the same  .house, where it w._s placed on Lhe counter and wa-  -ecu to stagger as if in a  great, girth and height, caretaker ni the  Matelile ward of the Mafeteng district,  an/1 owner of great wealth in cattle,  sheep, goats and horses. His age is fifty-  six.  The remaining menil _rs of the. deputation are Seeiso's brother Mojeia, sixty-  one  years  old:   his  nephew.  Masupha,  twenty-seven, and his cousin, Leshoboro,  fifty-two.  LONDON  IN FIGURES.  Statistics relating to every department  of the life of London arc contained in  the Statistical Attract. IflOS, issued by  the London County Council.  The rateable value of London is ,������������������-t*.-  208.1)02. equal to ������������������0 8s. per head, and  the number of rated houses fi32.5'..H. The  amount of loans outstanding on the  credit of the rates was in 190" .t;lOS.-  ."���������������������������.3.337. equal to ������������������23 A*, per head. Tu  10O0 the total.was ..44.2CS.S71. Other  figures for 1D0S are:  Parliamentary electors .. .  County Council electors . .  Children       at      elementary  schools            720.538  L.  C. C.  tnmwav receipts..    _1.G71.S73  Letters delivered' .-.771.200,000  Post  cards  delivered 11)1.600,000  Telegrams   sent        24,047.000  Tn 1007 there were S,774 acres of agricultural land in the county of London,  including.272 acres of corn. The number  of cattle'was 4,227, of sheep 3,374.. and of  pigs 2,038.  fir.fi.830  816.593  Sir Pbditon Probvi.. scut bv  command j --d-ite f" intoxication. Shortly afterwards  t ��������������������������� tiju^Kin.r- ' ' ! 't icil  to the tloor dead. In the opinion  ������������������ Buckingham Palace      ' 0'" il vetvrinary surgeon. Mr. Hindle con  February 8.  1000.       1  Dear Sir,���������������������������J. have submitted (0     the j  King your letter oi'the oth  ir.st., and  before  his   Majesty      left  London   this  morning 1 leccived his command to forward the enclosed cheque for 100 guinea* a- a donation from his Majesty to- j  --ard* lhe great w.ik in which you and j  3our   officers   are,   with   such   . icccss, :  daily  engaged,   in   lelieviug  the   ncces-  -itii-. of the deeming poor both in the  mctreiHiiis and other part.- of the king- 1  ilmn. ;  The King dc .res me to .-.av how vcrv .  t'i; led. tin. dog died from alcoholic po.-  .-(iiiiii^.  ..Tin.  ca.e  wa._. adjourned   BASUTOS    IN    LONDON.  Four 1 .i.-ulo chiefs arrived in London  on Feb. it with, a counsellor, two iuter-  preter. . and an n--i>tant interpreter of  the ..line nation. They bring 11 loyal  ni'.s-ag*' from Ix.lia, the paramount  chief of the Ri-uios. to the King, and  will lay before the Colonial Of:><; the  ���������������������������ir'ws nf 1 lie national council on the  position  thai  BiiMitolar.d  should o.cupy  glad  he  wax  to   hear  of  the  improved j :'���������������������������! the new  f. .crated South Africa,  ���������������������������tate   of   your   health,   and   further   to .     The t'oloniai Office is dvtermincd th.i  arid his Majesty's sincere hope that you  may long be spared to carry 011 the  '���������������������������rent work to which you have unceasingly and with .such success devoted so  many -cars of a long life.  I lcmain, dear Sir,  Yours faithfully,  !.Signed)  D.   M.   I'robyn.  General.  Keeper of II.M. Privy Purse.  Tlie T-.v.  William Booth.  SAVED   BY  THE  QUEEN.  A tonching story of the Queen's solicitude for the life of a poor consumptive  'baby which attracted her attention in  a London hospital was told at a church  gathering at Burst wick, near Hull, on  ���������������������������Sunday.  The vicar of the parish (Ilov, ,L F.  Jones) staled that, he recently _pc.it-1.7  nights iu making personal investigation  of the sorrows of the waifs of Loudon,  ���������������������������hie night on the Embankment, near  Cleopatra's Nccdel, he spoke to a woman, who turned out to be a Yorkshire  woman from Leeds, and who told him  that her husband and several children  had  died  of consumption.  The poor woman got her bab3" into  IJrompt.n Hospital, where it attracted  the   attention   of  the      Qutcu.      Miss  that  ih<- chiefs    .Jul] earn- Uielc  a. good im-  1 .itrs-in.5 > . the ho.pitalitj* of the British  ii'ition.   Three  smart carriages  met the  visitors sit Waterloo and conveyed them  ; Ui a hand.-.inch- furnished house in Bays-  i water, olrxc to ]\yd<'. l.'n.rk, Here they are  ; ln-iiiL' looked after by a firm of wholesale  . providers,   wlio  see    to  (heir entertnin-  ������������������������������������������������������ ment out of doors as well as their conifer!, at home.   The chiefs had not been  j in. .���������������������������died   iu   ih.vc:  comfortable  quarters  : many hours bet .iv������������������  a 'fashionable  tailor  ��������������������������� arrived, sent by the Colonial Off i.e. to  ; take their orders.  < in Tuesday the chiefs were received at  ' the Criminal Office b\- Col. Seely, Under-  Sreret ,rv of State, in the absence of  i Lord Crewe, No political questions were  j discus, .d. the visit being one of "'greet-  j in.::" only.  : In the afternoon Mine. Tussaud's ex-  '1 nihil inn wa- visited, and the chiefs were  ��������������������������� .-:i(/w;i round the galleries by the nian-  I : ..er. They were particularly struck b>-  1 the magnificent model* of the King and  ; Oiwu.    I'pon ieiivin . they thanked  Mr.  !'-hn    .'11s. .uid   for his   hospitality,    re-  '"-������������������������������������������������������!;ing   that   their   people    would   not  ; credit tho wonders they had seen.  SV-eiso. the lender of the deputation, i.s  a son of I/'t^ia Moshcsh, a. former paramount, chief, and uncle to the present  head of the T-tuiloa.    He is a  man of  "MISS FOETUXE.*'  Who is the -lucky young lady in the  West End of. London who bought a  pearl muff-chain for four shillings and  sixpence and sold it for ������������������5,000?  Everybody in society is talking about  her good fortune and asking her name.  But the young lady's most intimate  friends discreetly decline to divulge her  secret, partly to keep the income tax officials out of her way and partly to  save her from unpleasant notoriety.  In connection with the story the name  of a well-known admiral ha-s been  freely mentioned. The rumor goes, that  lie assisted the lucky young lady . in  investing the .������������������5,000/  The facts are that the fortunate lady  bought a muff-chain for 4.. 6d. in an  old curiosity shop. The chain looked to  be of value, and the yonng lady determined  to  obtain   expert  opinion.  It wa.* a jeweller who forst impressed  ilief=wit'h~a iefise'^"f"=tIif^h^"iiFr=v.lue7=  When "Miss Fortune"���������������������������as she is now  being styled���������������������������visited a jeweller's shop  with a friend the jeweler's expert eye  discerned the high value of her muff-  chain. He n.ked her to be allowed to  examine it. Then visibly struggling  with his eagerness to have it, he inquired, with well-simulated indifference,  whether the wearer would accept .1*90  for it.  The lady neither closed with the offer nor acknowledged that the chain originally cost her 4s. (.d. But she pondered over the tradesman's valuation,  and a few days later called "upon another jeweler, in a larger way of business,1 to ask him to value the chain for  her.  This man was much more liberal, j  Having obtained a glowing account of !  the chain fiom a trusted expert. he j  astonished the young lady by a*king j  whether she.would  be so  kind  an      tu j  accept. .55,000 for the chain. Rrflcctitg  that"this seemed to be fair profit on aa  article for which she had paid 4s. (id.,  the owner parted with her property,  and pocketed the jeweler's cheque. She  spared his feelings by not telling hiro  how much she had made by the deal.  He, however, explained to her that  uuknowningly the had been wearing a  lovely string of black pearls, addi-.g  that there still remained for liim a good  margin of profit.   . ������������������ ������������������      Down and Out.  In   the   same  o������������������  Life,   when   your    luck   is  Btl'OtlK,  ���������������������������  And nothing In  e!1 -the world soec wrong;  AVhea you're flush in health, and in pocket,  too.  And every.bin?: simpiy comes to you: ,  When   you're   near   the   finish,   the  i'oal   in  eighi,  And thu crovd is cheering you left and right;  When you breast tho  tape,  and the race is  done.  And tho praise and the prize at last are won;  *Vben  somebody's  eyes are beaming  bright,  Thro_e_ her tears of K'adaess, with love a-  When   .omebooy   bolus  you   warm   within  H<ir arm . In her pride to Bee you. win,���������������������������  W'lw, Life is laughter, and life is good,  And everything's easy and  understood;  With plenty to eat and drink and spend,  And enough to  spare when  there's  need to  lend-  When it's good to have, and it's pood to give,  And life is so good  thai it's.gftod 10  live  In  the  frame   of   J.ifc,   .hen   your    luck  ia  strong,  And nothing in all the world s0(. wrong.  In   the.  battle  uf  Life,  when,  you   hear   the  _on������������������,.  But.  you're  dov.'n   and out,   aad   th.   fight s  gone   .rong;  Wben you're broke in health, and in spirit,  too  And  the whole  wide- world seems  to   round-  on vou;  When  you've .'ost the race, and the fvtr off  cheers  For the winner for you are only jeers:  When you Jimp alone 0:1  the dusty track,  And   there's   blackness   ahead   1 .   blackness  back  When you've iried 10 run on your level best,  But you couldn't keep up with tbe crowding  rest'  When   the eyes  of  the   women  who's   truly  stucl:  To you through all  your infernal luck,  Have   lo?t  their  lustre  of  love  and   light.  And  your children  are  wistful and   pinched  and wliit.;  When  you've lost your grip and your faith  in God,  An,' you envy the silent beneath the -sod:  When vour hoar:   . as hot as hell with hate,  And vo"u curse the thing that the world cnll.s  Fate:  "Why. Life Isn't laughter, and Lif.Ys not nood,  And" nothinc.  bv Heaven,  is understood!  In   ihe   Bnnic  oi Life,   when  yen hear  the  gong.  But  you're,  down   and   out,   and  the   fight's  gone wronsr.  -_*������������������������������������������������������������������������-  UXA1)ULTKKATED SAX13���������������������������-The late  Thomas lleechain," said an advertising  agent, "spem over half ji million a year  01,1 ads. He wrote, up to the age. of 7;.  his best ads him.-ell". He was a- witty  old gentlenni.n. They tell a .-lory about;  him  and a  grocer.  "The grocer was guilty of muiic railicr  sharp practice on _\!r. IWciuim one day  iind the latter stamped out of the shop  riui ring:  '������������������������������������������������������You're a swindler, and I'll never enter your doors again."  "Next- day. though, he came back and  bought five pound- of sugar.  "���������������������������'Dear inc." said the grocer, .-miling  in a forgiving way. T thought, you wttre  never going to enter my door* again.'  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������Well, r didn't mean to." -aid .Mr.  Ileeelip.ni. 'but yours is the only -hop in  the place when1 1 can get what L want.  You see. 1 am going to pot >omc bulbs  and 1 need -and.'"���������������������������Chicago L'hronicie  A SARCASTIC JOLT.  Housewife���������������������������If I give you ten cents will you spend ii for drink.-  Tho Beggar���������������������������No, muni, I want it to buy an automobile and a fur coat.  CHANGES   IN   THE   MASS.  Pact Practices in the Catholic Church  Regarding   Communion.'  In the early days every one wlio remained through: the mass received  iioiv communion; but even in tho.  time or St. Chryeostom,-this practice  was lapsing, as we find him conrplum-  in. that intuiy were content to receive th.  Eucharist once a year.  Tlie Council of Autun. 070, doc!a.re<i  that no one was to be hold a Catholic  who did not receive at Christina...  Easter and rentecost. The '���������������������������Cou.U'il  of Trent, in the sixiecnfh century, do-  .sircii tliat all v*'ho assist at mass,  should conimunio-ite .sacramontaly  and rcouired that every Catholic  should 'at least communicate ai.  E: istcrtime.  Up to 1-11-1 the faithful received  from the chalice also at special times.  The primitive Christian customs in  i.ome and elsewhere, however, aud  the oldest traditions also prove ill at  communion in one kind was always  common, .".nd from the very first reservation, in one kind was made not only  for communion for the laity but al.fo  as "fermentum.'' sent a. a pledge 01  unitv and love from one-Bishop to  another. In all these instances it  wtis the Host only which was reserved.  Whon it was. first objected that the  cucharist in one kind was not n complete eucharist, the Council of Constance made it ji. universal discipline  of the Church to communicate people,  whether ut mass or not, in one kind  only; the celebrant of the mass alone  receiving both tlie Host and the  chalice. It is therefore a question 01  discipline whether the eucharist be  received in  one or both  kinds.  Communion in b^h kinds was more  or less practiced up to the fiiteeiith  century���������������������������that i.s it was perm it:., d.  and in many places was almost universal. The'Host was dipped in the  chalice, as is still done in the East,  though (his practice was condemned  by the Council of Clermont and by  Paschal ii.  Eor about six hundred years the  eucharist was received in the hand.  An order was soon cestablished in regard to precedence oi communicant...  and then the deacons, widows and  others in the sanctuary received fir..',  after the celebrant: then deaconcs-ses  and consecrated virgins, children and  lay men and women last.  A ynod of Auxerre, about 576, decreed that the women should not tnke  the Host in the uncovered hand; also  that women must not touch the ali.v  cloth when communicating. In Gaul,  in the sixth century, people still _"���������������������������!.-..  municaied at the altar, not outside  the sanctuary, ihey .consumed th .  particle   with   their   hand   resting   on  tho altar.���������������������������From the Rosary Magazine.   _ ������������������ _������������������������������������������������������ ..   The MoHarclis of the Snow.  The animal death roll of mountaineers  and explorers of the'higher Alps and  other mountain Hinges continues ever,  year by year, to lengthen out as new  peaks and lofty crests and scarps, hitherto unirod by the foot of man, arc  from time to time scaled by intrepid  mountain climbers. Aud it is not surprising that they are content to take  .���������������������������wine risk' iu surmounting those towering precipices and upreared, beetling es-  c_rpn _:-l.-.; for perhaps to many taoro  couid be no greater mundane pleasui.  than, alpenstock or ice-axe in hand, to  achieve the ascent of some of those  mighty monarch* of the snows, and, in  the eternal silence of those rock-girl  coombs, or on the summit of those jay-i.  gcd wind-swept pinnacles towering ������������������o  majestically upwards to tiie skies, to  contemplate nature's wondrous handi-  wqrk/and from that elevated point of  Titn~io"expe.i^^  that feeling almost of stupor which is  evoked by the .sublimity and solemn  stateliness of the wondrous scene.  The first stage of the ascent, before  tlto snowl'ields arc reached, too, is replete  with wild beauty and interest. At the  side of ihe rough path a mountain torrent swirls and eddies'over huge bouid-  ersU and jutting rocks, now torn into  foam and spindrift Ijv a gust of wind  gendered-iu a deep fissure cleft -in the -  mountain, or now leaping over a precipice into the seething caldron beneath,  .liordering the rapidly a-cending path  are nunicroti- alpine flowers, sjnkes of  yellow foxglove, ciusters of spring gentian, that most' beautiful blue in nature,  lull turk'.- lilie.-, with alpine roses, and  many anoihi'r lichly lined beauty of the  floral world,  Hut now. coiit inning the a seem, we  lc;i\o all this fair pro.-peel and are soon  in the uiid-t, of the everlasting snow-,  the path crossing :i glacier rent by the  ever advancing motion of the ice into  all manner of varied forms, and cleft by  dee]) crovii-.su-. revealing iu all their  beauty their wondroii.-, tints of azure and  of lustrous emerald. JJut with a cry.  Excelsior, excelsior, we continue the ascent, over great hummocks of frown  snow, up rocky escarpment., and over  rugged crnigs and precipitous steeps aud  ledges, until nr length the summit is attained, and a glorious prospect bursts  upon the view: around the peaks and  pyramid., and snow-capped domes of the  mountain ranges: ' bonu&M., tho winding  glaciers curving downwards to the plain,  while outstretched far below is the landscape of forest and plain, of lake and  shining river, of hamlet and scattered  chalet.  And then glancing upward to the  azure of the .skies the heart bounds with  a thought of gratitude to the Almighty  Creator of all this beauty, who, laying  down His majesty, assumed our form,  and on that agonizing cross took upon  Himself the punishment due to us for  our misdeeds. And that expiation is  granted to all who, desiring to escape-  the wrath to come, will bub go to Him  for forgivene-s and for salva .on.���������������������������1'y a  Utuiker. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  ������������������  _.-  A Hayseed From Missouri  Fell Into the Hands of Gamblers on an  CORNS cuRed  _���������������������������,. _^  *_?     .      *���������������������������**     IN 24 HOURS  \  Ocean Liner.  A little comedy was acted out in the  .smoking room of one of the ocean greyhound; recently which might hy,vo wi-  fiirdfd considerable aiiiu-oinont to the  pa��������������������������� i-onver.- in general and would have  given great .-jiti-l'.-iclion lo one or two  of" them in panictiiar had they known  it wa- going on.  'file usual complement of two or thrc-*  ])tv,!c-.ional ginuhlcrs was on board,  with a very ..lyli.-h looking bis ml woman  to a-.-i-t tlieiii in lb. ma .in- of making  ac(;ii:iintance-. About the second day  iint they had succeeded i.i get ling up a  li't-ie game of bridge n>r iln> moric-V-  pi'ints of ten .-billing--, a hundred, and  ihey were caieful to pl'.ty badly e'.iniujh  to lay the foundation for their revenue,  later on at higher point-.  The sixpence a point game being once  fairly under way and the gambler? being  careful not to pii'-h their luck too hard,  it Linked as if they could, pay their expense-- for the vc^yage and leave the la?t  d:iy for the. grand coup which would sup-  lily them with velvet -for shore leave,  especially as the blond woman was particularly fortunate in getting acquainted  with passengers who fancied them.elver-  bt idirii phi yer,.  Among (lie inevitable, spectators in  the . noking ronin was one who seemed  to I io of the genu:; hayseed. He looked  to he 00. with slrag .ling grey whisker, which he energetically combed out  with his fingers whenever he got particularly 'interested   in  anything.  lie wore-ji rather-seedy looking suit  of grey, which hc never changed during  the Yoyae.e.' but he always had on a elt-nii  shirt, although it was surmounted by a  cfibiloid collar and a ten cent ready  made tie. ot" the btutei'ily persuasion,  l.xeepl in tlie dining room-1 he was never  without his liiii., which was of the slouch  variety, and his only vice appeared to he  an inordinate  love of chewing  lobaeeo.  From the first time that the bridge  /.'..������������������������������������������������������ii.1 wiv-i started this peculiar pu sponger, who was down on the list as Mv.  Carrol, of Mar .mil. Mo., was the most  in!crested spectator. Although he ''al--  lowed" ho had never --ecu ihe game before in' had "beam tell of it-.'' Seven up  was his ������������������a;ne. lie said. ;ind he "allowf."'  he couid beat any man on tho boat  ,"piavi;-;.'* of it."  Tlie. pOKer games in the corners had  uo attractions for him, He had'seen  iliat game off and on for nigh on fifty  yen., he said. "'But this here game  whore one "fellow puts down hi-s cards  a lit!'/lets you pl.iv -"em" seemed io take  Iii* fancy from the start. Allowing th^  dealer to make a trump-fifcer he had  seen Ids cards seemed -"most too liberal  to be snort, but he allowed it might  he all  right.  Tt took Mr. Carroll'at least two day-  fo get the hang of the declaration? and  ihr-"niroes r-ynhd Orani.Si?(lf' ?lbnlMr c  iiie. -coring, and he soon realized, thufc  the j.b'ijp. de resistance was the no trump-  er. Whenever such a declaration" pulled  ii'relf out of a small hole or made a  grand slam he would comb hi- whiskers  vigorously nnd exclaim ."Weil. [ swan,  but this here game's most as good as  seven up."  During the course of (ho explanations  which the dummy or ihe onlookers were  good enough to give him while dodging'  his rejected tobacco iuioe it developed  that Mr. Carroll's appreciation of anv  game depended entirely on its merits or  demerits when compared to his standard  of excellence, seven up. He was _nver  tired of insisting that seven uo was the  grctare. t~gaIii e~ e v_F i u ve ii tec! 7  _0:iee sure of his ground in the. matter  of bridge tactic. . he developed au extraordinary desire to bet upon, the result. When sitting behind the dealer he  would glance over two li.inds and then  of.*.r to bet any amount from a dollar  lo five hundred on the odd trick. :it the  same time pulling out an immense roll  of greenbacks aiicl licking his right  thumb. a.s if ready to count off anv ain-  oimt desired. _  At first this thing was amusin .. but  after a very short time if got to be a  nuisance, so one day imiiiediatelv after  luncheon while puffing their cijjars and  leaning against Ike rail on the promenade deck the gamblers held a brief eon-  sultutioii and agreed that something  ought to bo done to get rid of the two  lnnub.itive gentlemen from Missouri.  Aftersome discussion one of the trio,  a Mr. Smith, who wa.s quite as good a  bridge shuffler as the others, suggested  that he would invite the hayseed to try  a game of seven up. in which game he  felt sure he could yive a very good account of himself.  Accordingly, when the bridge game  ������������������>e������������������an and Mr. Carroll dropped into his  accustomed seat and began to comb out  his whiskers in anticipation Mr. Smith  made some remark about being cut out  of the first rubber and wishing he could  pi ay a game of euchre or seven up or  some tii ing to pass the time.  At first Mr. Carroll did not take the  hint, but the others  helped Mr. Smith  out   by  saying:   "There's your  chance,  Mr. Carroll.   You've been blowing about  your skill  at  seven  up  ever  since  we  started.   Take Mv. Smith on for a game  or two and show him how vou plav it  ���������������������������    -������������������...    ���������������������������������������������. *-       *    ���������������������������-  with the hayseed's idiosyncra���������������������������[e. for (jir.  sake of luuidling a little of hi. w:ul.  That Mr: Carroll knew ;ill tiie points  of the game of seven up was evident.  Ue knew when to beg with both high  and low in his hand and when to stand  wilh tv.'u average trumps, in fact- he  begged less than any person that Mr.  Smith had ever' played against: but  that lie could heal the skilful shuffling  of his opponent was not io be expected,  and Mr. Smith had no difficulty in inking his luck sufficiently to finish the afternoon with' nine games out of twelve a  to his credit.  Mr. Smith confided .to his partners  that he thought lie had, a good enough  Miiug in the seven up game and would  leave the bridge to them as long as Mv.  Carroll lasted. He also mentioned casually that tlie hayseed had skinned his  thirty dollars off a roll that appeared  to contain at least five hundred, and  that he proposed to raise ihe slakes after dinner.  Bui after dinner he foundvthat Mv.  Carroll was vi-rv ai.xious to watch the  bridge game a^.in and obstinate in his  resolve to [day no more seven up that  night. Arguments and inducements were  alike in vain. The chin- whiskers were  combed- out with renewed energy and  emphatic declarations were made in  favor of the bridge table.  The next day; sia hour or two before  luncheon, Mr. Smith succeeded in getting Mr. Carroll into another game of  seven up und he'proposed, just to give  him an opportunity to get even more  quicklv. to make it'for fiftv dollars.  To this proposition Mr. Carroll assented with an air that suggested that the  matter was too trifling to waste any  lime over, asserting that it was all the  same to him whether he played for five  dollars or five hundred. While Mr.  Smith diil his best to conceal bis satisfaction at such an announcement he still  had presence of mind enough to propose  that- they should make it a hundred.  By the time the lunch bell rang Mr.  Smith had the pleasure of closing his  fingers around three nice new hundred  dollar bills, hc having won four games  out of five.  As the three gamblers did not sit together at tableland otherwise did their  best to create the impression that the.v,  li.'id". ever.met before this trip they had  to wait for the promenade deck and the  cigars "to learn of Mr. Smith's good fortune. They at once agreed that he was  doing much better than the bridge game,  in which the victims were getting a little shv. perhaps because one muii who .  had had a hundred aces' held against  him four'times in one afternoon was  talking about it too much.  After lunch the seven up "phivers  sought, out a secluded corner' of the  smoking room and resumed their game,  but upon this occasion somehow or other things did not work so well for Mr.  Smith. ������������������  Tlie gentleman from'Missouri seemed  to have'an extraordinary run of luck in  the matter of giving a point or running  the cards. Every time Mv. Smith ���������������������������'���������������������������ould  beg with a sure point iu his ban. the  cards would be run without a moment's  hesitation. Every time he found himself without a tvumj- --he same alacrity  would be shown in giving him a point,  although Mr. Carroll'turned out to have  had nothing' in his own hand but the  lone jack when he piva it. When the  bell rtiiiir for dinner Mr. .mitli had to go  oyer __to_ i_he bridge table and borrow  money enougli to pay ;\Ir7~Ca"rfolT.30Or  After dinner, as usual, nothing would  induce Mr. Carroll to play seven up.- He  contains no acids; is harmless because composed  only of healing gums and halms. Fifty vears in  _?,?���������������������������..C~.re guaranteed. Sold by all druggists  2kc. bottles.  Befuse substitutes.  PUTNAM'S   PAINLESS  CORN EXTRACTOR  a-he was not finite sure that the profits  tshewas not ucjite sure, that the profits  nt the bridge {aide hud been large enough to meet such an obligation as Si.-  000 in case he should lose" the fourth  straight.'  hi this supposition he was very nearly  correct, hut in the hurried consultation  after luncheon it was agreed tliat he  must get his money back somehow, the  blond woman being particularly insistent  on going ashore with plenty of sugar in  the kick, as she expressed it. <���������������������������    ���������������������������  11 was finally arranged that the seven  ui) game .lould be resumed that aftcr:  noon for five hundred a corner and that  after the first game, Avin or lose, one of  the partners at the bridge table should  take advantage of being dummy to stroll  over to the seven up table and distract  Mr. Carroll's attention for a moment  while.Mr. Smith rang in a high hand on  liim. Perhaps they could clean up a  couple of thousand.  Accordingly the two men sat down to  play after luncheon for five hundred  dollars . game, Mr. Smith being grimly  determined to'win. P������������������ut in spite of anything he could do the gentleman from  Missouri beat him out hy giving him a  point when he begged with the king  and four of the turned suit in his hand.  Mr. Carroll h'eld the ace and dev.ee. and  made' the game. too. He almost always  made the,point for game.  This had such a bad effect on Mr.  Smith's nerves that' hc turned around to  see when his partner was coming over  from the bridge tabic, as lie had the cold  deck with the high hand in it all ready  in his pocket. To his .astonishment -his  partner was standing about twenty feet  away, with his eyes as big as saucers  find his mouth wide open.  Mr. Carroll seemed to catch sight of  liim. about the same time" and dropped  the cards he was shuffling to place his  hands on Ids knees void elien in his pockets. The other man staggered up to his  friend Smith and whispered in his oar:  ������������������������������������������������������'Cut it out. That old fellow's no sucker. He's been playing you for a sucker  all the time. Te:s got'a shiner on his  knee, so he can see every card lie gives  you on his deal. That's why he wouldn't  play nights when tlie light .3 bad."���������������������������Exchange. ," '-' ' ���������������������������.- ���������������������������  ��������������������������� 4 ������������������ ������������������  THE   PHOTOGRAPHER'S  T..ST  By Which He Discovers That in Some  Ways   the   Whole   World   is   Kin.  "You note,"' said the yhotographer,  "that in pictures taken anywhere, in  any part ol' the globe, tiie human.*; face  the camera, as if they wanted to be taken. ��������������������������� It may be curiosity that prompts  them or it may be vanity, but they all  stem to like lo get into the picture.  "Take ;. group picture made anywhere, say among our own tribe. .Note  tin; people in the rear wilh necks craned  to get their heads out from behind  blanketing people in front, so that their  faces will show. Shyness or modesty  may keep some who are in the background from doing this, but unless the  photographer has personally posed every  member of the group so "that he wifl  show you will always find in such pictures some figures of persons who  would otherwise have been .nore or less  obscured, but who have so disposed  themselves as lo make sure thai their  faces show.  "So of any set group, i-nd the same  would be true of any sort of picture in  which many persons arc'taken, as at  a banquet or a wedding, and it would  be true of some of the onlookers in a  picture taken at a funeral. People like  to get into the picture.  ���������������������������'Just . how true this is appears in  many ways in ;tll -sorts of pictures; ii.  pictures in which people are not the  main, but only incidental or subordinate  features, as of accidents, or ruins, or  scenes of a great variety of sorts. li\  sue! 1 pictures where the presence of the  camera was kilown you will always find  some persons facing or "turning toward  the photographer, with an evident desire  to get into the picture, and it is easy to  imagine that the gratification of seeing  themselves there may give themselves  pleasure.  "Look at "pictures taken of" semi-savage, or semi-civilized people in remotest  countries, where perhaps thev had never  seen a mirror or heard of a camera, but  you may be sure that human vanity exists as it does with us, and you may see  somebody trying to got into the picture  or smiling to look well in it.  TORTURED BY  RHEUMATISM?  Zam-Bnk   Will  Give  You Ease!  Just at tills season when the cold dry winter is glilna. way to a milder yet more humid  tea. _n. the germs of rheumatism, sciatica,  ami allied ailments come upon their victims  with renewed force.  A* soon as you foci any deep-seated pnia  in the joints, back, wrists, or elsewhere, place  a liDt-ritl supply 01 Zu111-.uk on the riugers  or on the palm of tho hand, and rub it well  into tin. ,,art affected. Tii* pci. Ira ting power or this '���������������������������embrocation balm" is exceedingly  frrc-... and once having reached the 6eac of  tjs min, it removes it ipc-edily. It also ends  the  Hitnies. which   is   __   unpleasant.  Frecjuout rubblugs of the afflicted parts  wnn /aiii-btik .ill not only drive out all  paia. reduce swelling, etc.. but will strengthen the skin aud tissues aud eiia-bIe them to  resit t cold ar.d damp. The following cas-.  will show how Zam-Buk brings ease to those  tortured by rhuem?,ti_m.  Mr. P. C. Wells, of _ . Ogden street, Fort  ni.-.iam. Out., taj _:���������������������������������������������������������������������������������_��������������������������� _ Jlowiug mv duties  m attending to-pa.6euger -.rains I o"fteu get  wet tlircusii with rain find steam (the -latter  1:1 winter). Th:.s with hoars of duty iu ice-  houi_- in summer was no. doubt the cause  of my contracting i.'ieumatism in both kuees,  left arm and shoulder. This zot so bad that  I could ao longer work, and was laid off ou  three din'ereut occasions for several weeks,  (iurins which L was under the trcatmeat o: -  my doctor. I seemed to get little if auv  better, no matter what I-tried, and thi-s v.-al-  niy state when .ain-Buk vas recommended  to me. _ laid in a supply, and to my great  ,ioy it began to cure me. I rubbed it well iu -  every night, and when a few boxes had been  u_.<l. found I was free again from the pain  and stiffness of rheumatism. I have had no ���������������������������  mere trouble from the disease and uuheslrat-  ins.lv recommend Zam-Buk to all who tui'fer  from rheumatism, muscular stiffnetis,etc."  Zam-Buk is also a cure for eczema, ring- ���������������������������  worm, ulcers, abscesses, piles, bad leg,'sup- ���������������������������  puiating wounds, cuts,' burns, bruises, chapped hands,  cold cracks aud all skin iujurie?  and   diseases.   Ali  druggists aud ��������������������������� stores  sell -  at ."Or, Der box, or po?t free  from Zam-Buk -  Co.. Toronto,  upon receipt of price.  ��������������������������� - ������������������  -+��������������������������� .  iii Missouri."  Tt. was with evident reluctance that  Mv. Carroll left the bridge table.and settled down in a corner to try his old  standby, Mr. Smith made a v/ry face at  the way that moistened thumb was applied to the cards, just as it had been  to the greenbacks, but as the stake -was  to be i?i5 a corner and hc knew how to  turn a jack from the bottom and was  even skilful enough to ring in. a cold  deek with the "high hand" set up in  it he thought he could afford to put up  \  said he did not really know whether he  was ahead of the game or not. lie did  not cure anything about the money and  offered to give luck to -Mr. Smith whatever he thought he had lost, but for his  part in1 would rather look oji at a game  of bridge than e.tt.  Full ot confidence that .��������������������������������������������������������������� could beat  iti.v run of hick by-skill fill shuffling. Mr..  Smith was filler to regime the qiur.e the  < 1 r..t morning. .Mr. Can-oil v.m- equally  willing jind h;istenod to secure tlnMr accustomed phi., where tlw light wits  lvirtictilnrly good fn daytime. lie also  had a pr(>in������������������ilion to maki.  Mv. Smith had heen Jiood enough to  nii.-e the slake from i"\\\> dollar* to a  hundred in order that -Mr. Carroll might  have :i elm nee In get even more i|iiiekly.  Mow iiln.iii in;'Icing ilii* fame for two-  fifi v. or even five hundred, if Mr. Smith  thought  Unit   he  w:is  behind?  ''.Agreed. Yi'ith pleasure. Lei u- make  it five hundred."'  A very unpleasant e..| .rience \v:i_ in  store for '.\!r. Smith, which disconcerted  him to -lii-h an extent Tliat he hardly  knew what In- was dving for a iew deals.  ���������������������������Mr. Carroll began to get off some funny  slurb., apparently quite forgetting the  serious nature of lhe game Im was playing and lhe amount depending 011 it, and  while he was laughing over the elinlax'of  his joke himseif ho a!isentmindedly  shuffled the card* instead of cutting  them just when Mv. Smith had taken  advantage oi the opportunity to run up  a baud.  _This happened on two or three occasions. Mr."Carroll always apologized or  turned it off good natnredly with a  "Well. .1 swan! It's your deal', isn't it?  Shuffle 'em again and I'll cut 'em rb.it  this time." .=...��������������������������� ������������������  But this did not give Mv. .Smith th.  hand he hud so dexterotislv rim up tot  himself, neither did it leave, auv jack  on the bottom of the pack, where it  could be pushed forward with the fingers of the left hand. Jn fact, it simply  I'oduced Mr. Smith's skill to the level of  a plain, ordinary shuffle.  After losing 'three    sinvj.t games,  ACUTE INDIGESTION  Cured.Tbrougli the Timely Use of  Dr. Williams' Pink Pil!s.  There is no medicine can equal Dr.  Williams' .Pink Pills for stomach troubles. These Pills are not an artificial  appetizer nor a stimulant. They act in  nature's own Wiiy by making rich, red  blood, This new blood gives vigor .to all  the organs. .When it flows through the  liny veins in the stomach it stimulates  them and creates that craving which  people cull "appetite." Then when the  appetite is satisfied wilh food the blood  gives the stomach strength to digest it.  The nourishment- is absorbed by the  blood, and carried to very organ in the  body. That is how Dr..Williams' Pink-  Pills cure stomach troubles and all  blood diseases. That is how they give  health and strength "to weak, worn "out  people.  Mr. H. Thomas Curry, Port 3Iaitland.  X. S., says: "About three years ago I  was attacked with what the doctors  termed acute indigestion. The first in-  dicatioii^-was^iX^-bad^t-tistcMii^niv-mou thin the morning, and .1 sallow complexion. Later as these symptoms developed  my tongue was heavily coated, especially in the morning, ar.d I felt particularly  dull. My appetite began to dwindle,  and even a light meal left nm with a  sense of having eaten too much. .As I  grew worse I ate barely enough to sustain my body, but still experienced the  most acute pains. A wretched languor  came over me which 1 eoiild not throw  o.f. "Jl seemed as if I were always"tired,  with but little strength and frequent  violent headaches, Tlie remedies given  nn; failed tu restore me, or even to relieve me. I was in this unhappy slate  for almost a year when I rend in :i  newspaper one day of the euro in a case  similar lo mine through the use of Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills. This decided me  to give these Pills a trial. Tt wa������������������ not  long before J felt some relief from the  distress after meals, and a- I continued  the use of the Pills all languor and  drowsiness and headaches left me and I  begun to enjoy increased energy and  new strength. To-day I am a well man,  enjoying the best of health, with never  a twinge of the old trouble, and I :ntribute mv cure eulirelv to the fair use of  Dr. Wiiliains' Pink Pills."  Those Pills are sold by all medicine  dealers or you can get them by mail  at 5(1 rents a box or six boxes for '.^2.^0  from the Dr. William. .Medicine Co.,  r.roekville, Ont.  Domestic   Bliss.  The.v had heen trotting in double harness  for seven long, weary months, and the honeymoon had bumped the bumps for fair.  ".John," she said, as she dished out the  breakfast food, "t need a little pin money  this inoi-nliur."  "What did you do with the $.'j I gave you  last week'.'" asked the 1111111 who had promised to  love,  honor and pay the freight,  "Oh. I don't remember,' 'she replied. "Us  so easy to spend ?5 and have nothing to show  for  it."  "Right you are." sighed John. "That .as  t'ie aaioui . I paid tlie minUti. for mar> .Iu,"  us."��������������������������� Chi^njo  Xews.  ������������������ ������������������ ������������������������������������������������������  Blobbs���������������������������"I understand there are  28 saloons ,jn one block in Chicago."  Slobbs���������������������������"I know that block, that-I  only counted 16." ]3lobbs���������������������������"Yes. but  1 sunpo.-e by that time vou' couJdn't-  couui any more.''  Song of the Unknown Heroes.  (S. E. Iviser in the Chicago Times-Herald.)  Let me sing a song for the hero  Who fell unnamed, unknown���������������������������   ,  The common soldier. Ivitjo-  ..en .fun au cost'}- stone ���������������������������  Who _011g.1t where the foe was strongest  And, alter the day was done,  Was merely among "the missing  ^"iue hundred and sixty-one."  Let me sing a song for the hero  Who knelt ai, the rail to pray  While the boats with the weeping women  And children were rowed away���������������������������  Who, being a man and gifted  With the strength God gives to men,  Was one 0; the ������������������������������������������������������hundred"sailors"  A\rho will ne'er tread decks again.  Let me sing a song for the hero  Who, weary, wasted, wan,  With   disease   and   the   world   against  him���������������������������  Toiled hopefully, bravely on���������������������������  Who,-robbed  of earth's choicest  plea������������������  ures���������������������������  Could smile as he wrought away,  And lie. with tiie unnamed millions  Awaiting the .Judgment Day.  Let me sing the song of the heroes  Who died unknown, unnamed,  And my song shall be of the bravest  That Death and ihe grave e'er chiini--  ed'  And my . uig dim.1 live the longest  Of all  the songs  e'er shut,  And still be the song of heroes  _ WJ.e.n_iIicJast_sad knell.is .run ������������������'���������������������������  A Spook's Life an. Easy One.  Anything to  Oblige  Him.  "Herbert." said the Ptern father, "I sup-  Dose you are Koins to marry that doll faced,  v. asi) waisted, pink cheeked, simpering, gig-  eliiiL' sum ehewins, poverty stricken Hill 1  Mb- Wredlijp."  "No, father." answered far dutiful son;  "if you prefer it I will _iia<.������������������' that loii������������������,  lean freckled faee. Kha.n chin-i-d. _.o_._j!fc  ev--i solemn, au.tme. racuu.- *ticcd, vine-  L'iirv. _u .lieious. blue nosed, hutern jawe_,  Tim. rich old Tvliss Allkoyne "  "Vou Fhan't!" roared "iiie iai'ij.nant" old  enntleiiiar "you're not hut iood eaou-.i  for her.'"  Thus a soft answer may !u .. away a'h-.d  fj.tc  It is not hard work getting accustomed to being a spirit. The difficulty  lies in describing: my condition, and'  my_ sensations, for never having experienced such a condition, wo have  no words in the language to do justice'  to the occasion. I can probably convey some idea by describing what I  was not. In the first place there was  nothing Tangible, as we understand  the word, about me. I was a nothingness of.no length or breadth or'thickness, yet I was.all there with an .individuality and a- personality -tliat" I  could experience ajid which the other  spirits could, perceive .and experience.  Jim Hooper and" I talked tnis over  later on,< and we come to the. conclusion that it must be '''inwardness"-or  some fourth dimension unknown/to '  mortals. However, be that as it lriav;-  I was a' full-fledged "spirit/- '.ghost'  spool: or what not, and as good a'  one as any I met up with. Next.'I  could neither see. hear/ smell, taste"-  nor feel. I had, however, some sixth  sense which included ~ all of these,  and a lot of other senses of which we  knew nothing. Also, I had no emotions such as anger, fear, or joy,, nor  any sensation of time or space/There  was no such thing as time.'' Things  just moved along or stood still or  went backward as 1 wanted them to  do, and fitted in perfectly with-what  evevy other spook wanted, no matter  Jiow diverse their respective views oi  them atter.  Well, a. I said, I slid into the angel'  job mighty easy. Thirty seconds after I had hit that Broadway pavement  I w.is taking things quiet like and  watchinir the fuss.���������������������������H. G. Bishop, in  March Smart Set.   ���������������������������-���������������������������-.   Unprofitable.  Kind Old Lady���������������������������Why, my dear little boy, what is the use of crving like  ht-at?  Little   Boy���������������������������'Tain'fc   ho   use.      I've  been cryin' like this all mornii.   an'  nobody ain't give me a pennv yet.  .    ������������������-^������������������ "  In Dogville.  " '"'Come," cried the 'mother' of the peevish little bull pup, "you cnirt mend mutters by whining, can you'.''  '���������������������������'I'm'afraid not," sniffed the pup.  "Then," said the motlicr, "if not, '.vlii. c  not."���������������������������-Answers,  Once Wore from  The Great West  Conies   Evidence   of  the  Great Work Dodd'_ Kidney, Rills arc Doing.,  Cyrille Magir.e! Cured of His Rheumatism and Diabetes by the old Reliable   Kidney   Remedy.  Findlay. Man., March S.��������������������������� (Special.) ���������������������������  Cyrille Mugiucl. a well-known farmer  Jiving near here, furiiinliix further evidence of tiie great work Dodd's Kidney  1'ilN aie doing in the west.  "J st if feral iroin Rhetiiiiiiti-iii and ]Jia-  beti1 ." Mr. Maginel says in telling the  ���������������������������)toiy of his euro. "My sleep was broken  and uuroficalling, nnd I was tired and  nervous till the iiine. J wa.. tr.''ted l.y  a doctor, but he failed to cure ine.  Heading that J)odd. Kidney Piil. were  good for brick sediment in'the urine, led  uic to try them, and after using twelve  boxe* i ;ii)i as woll as 1 can possibly be.  Dodd'.- Kidney Pills have mad-? a new-  man of me, and  I am thankful.'"  Dodd'-; Kidney Pills are no cure-all.  They cure sick kiduoy . and trial i- all  that U claimed for them. "ut sick  kidneys are the root of iiiinien _._. disease? caused by impure blood. For you  can't bav. pure blood with sick kidney?.  It, i* the work of the kidney? to strain  the impurities out of the blood. Dodd'*  Kidney Pills cure Diabetes because h i-  a kidney disease; they cure 1. leuiuati. .11  because it is caused liy sick kidney.-,  failing to strain the uric acid out of the  blood.        . ���������������������������������������������-- :���������������������������  A Coy Young Thing.  The following advertisement-recently  appeared: ''Being aware that it is indelicate to 'advertise for a husband, I  refrain from doing so; but if any gentleman should 1 . inclined to advertise  for a wife, I will answer the advertIss-  mont without delay. T am young, am  i domesticated, and considered ladylike.  Apply," etc.���������������������������Philippines Gossip. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  April 29, 1909  Si  ������������������uppues  The finest instruments on  the market, at the same  price as they are sold the  world over. New supplies just in stock���������������������������all the  latest and best, for all  sizes of cameras.  Enderby Drug &  Stationery Co.  ENDERBY PRESS  Published  every  Thursday at  Enderby, B.C. at  $2 per year, by the Walker Press.  APRIL 29, 1909  Z>CI  Comment and Affirmation  >CE  Going the Limit  LETS  QUICKLY  DISPEL  THAT  <l BEFORE- BREAKFAST'  GROUCH  Made at Enderby  Always fresh  better and cheaper than any imported Breakfast Food  When you use Wheatlets you are  patronising a home industry  You are buying an Enderby product.  Do you know any reason why  you should not use Wheatlets?  The Columbia Flouring Mills  Company,   Ltd.  Enderby B.    C.  rpHAT 40-dollar-note fiasco  ���������������������������*-  is going the limit. When  the case was tried last summer  and  judgment   given  against the victimized note-  makers,  it  was  shown   in  court that eight of the notes  had been used and redeemed  before they were placed in  the bank as collateral a second time, and it was agreed  by all parties concerned that  no demand would be made  on the makers of these notes.  They   naturally  felt   good  about  it, and  the audible  smile went 'round.   But the  merry ha ha came too soon.  Since then  the makers of  these notes have received a  letter from Messrs.  Billings  &  Cochrane   which   reads:  "We beg to advise you that  the different $40 notes given  to the Bank of Montreal, as  * collected,  have   not  been  sufficient  to  discharge the  indebtedness to the bank. It  was  understood  that   you  should not be  called on to  pay your note unless we were  unable  to   obtain    certain  other notes.     We have been  unable to collect sufficient on  the notes by which to discharge the indebtedness to  the bank and therefore request you to  send  us  the  $40.00."'  and were pushed  into,, the  bank a second time as collateral,   who is   to blame?  Surely not the man who innocently signed the note.  If  these notes  were not legal  collateral, and it was therefore  "understood  that the  signers should not be called  upon to pay these notes," by  what  process of  reasoning  are they  compelled at this  late date to pay what they  do not owe?   We have every  respect for the law and the  courts, but our conception of  British fair play will not permit us to admit that this is  either law, equity, or justice.  Sometimes  we  believe the  attorney  general would inspire more respect  for the  courts if he would bring some  of the lawyers to answer for  contempt of court, instead of  bringing up the editors who  now and then honestly endeavor to point out defects  in the judicial machinery.  gate, the total value of which  is placed at $615.50. This  indicates how important this  annual shoot has come to be.  Lieut. F. C. Wolfenden is  president of the Association,  and he is using every influence to make the coming  meet the most successful the  Association has held.  IF,  when  counted  Fl.*P.f!  ri  5t.  ^ames  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnish  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings and all factory work.  Rubberoid Roo fling, Screen  Doors and Windows. Glass cut  to any size.  I r.Dresent the S. C. Smith Co.  This is no doubt a stenographer's error and  should read "as collateral."  The other day a Fernie  editor was fined a hundred dollars for saying bad  things about the court. It  is not surprising that a newspaper man will now and then.  say too much. He is but the  speaking tube of the public,  and we do see things done  sometimes in the name of  law that makes Justice hide  her face. For., instance, in  the case at issue, if these  eisrht notes were once used  "SJEXT Monday Enderby  -^ will celebrate her first  civic holiday���������������������������Arbor Day.  This is distinctly a children's  day; not simply a day to be  idly spent to no purpose���������������������������  such a holiday, or half holiday, is productive of more  evil than good���������������������������but a day of  useful labor in the interest  of Enderby���������������������������a day for the  planting of trees and the  beautifying of the public  parks and places of out-door  amusement. What will Enderby do on this first Arbor  Day? Enderby will do just  what you will do. What  will you do? Will you add  another tree in the bringing  about of a beautified Enderby? Will you plant a rose  to bloom where a thistle has  grown before? Will you put  some of your prayers into the  garden rake and hoe and  make a little heaven here  and now?  rpHE prize list of the Third  i- Annual Prize Meeting of  the Okanagan Rifle Association, to be held at Vernon on  the 2nd, 3rd and 4th of June,  has just been issued. There  are prizes offered, in nine  matches besides the grand  the votes are  next Tuesday,  the street improvement bylaw should not have a majority sufficient to carry,  won't you feel foolish if you  have that day been a stay-  at-home? We do not anticipate anything of the kind.  We do not believe anyone  wishes to see the improvement by-law defeated; still,  it will let the City Council-  men know that public opinion  is strongly in favor of a progressive policy if a full vote  is recorded in favor of the  by-law. Don't neglect to  vote.  ream  sn1  __������������������!_.  CARPETS  VELVET     BRUSSELS  TAPESTRY    WOOL  UNION SQUARES  Linoleum  INLAID PRINTED  FLOOR OILS  Japanese Matting  PARLOR MATS  DOOR MATS  Wall Paper  Window Shades,  Window Fixtures  Iron Beds  Springs, Mattresses, Cots, Cribs  Call and sec the above lines before you purchase elsewhere. My price* are th. lowest  possible for first-class goods.  W.  T. HOLTBY  Furniture Dealer and Undertaker  BRADLEY BLK.       ENDERBY  Mr. Farmer: I want your  cream, and am prepared to pay  cash for it on the 15th of each  month. I will give you accurate weight and test, and will  rectify any error I may make  if it is brought to my attention, and will pay the highest  price possible for your cream.  I pay express on cans shipped  to me, and I will take small  i quantities as well as large.  Build up our valley by helping along men who are giving ���������������������������  you a square deal, and remember that success in anything  depends on men standing together. My record is open to  anyone who wishes to look into  | it, and my books are open to  " patrons at all times.  ALFRED SLATER,  Manager Okanagan Creamery  ���������������������������JUT__l_lCrC. JL^a. _ ���������������������������__ nfutrntt J- .n-i-. ���������������������������^T.'i-upmTT** _  MARA  -oiLVernon.._______E._dsiiby.____....._.and.redeemed-as.-Collateral._aggregate__and_tyro. aggre-  EGGS Hitch-  ing. S. C. Black Minorca. The Great  WINTER LAYERS. Exhibition Pen,  $3 for 13 eggs: laying strain, $2 for 13.  Call and see our stock.  G. II. SMEDLEY  Enderby. Ordersjtaken NOW.  and  North of Enderby District  Is par excellence adapted to  Dairying, Vegetables, Hay and  Mixed Farming; there is also a  large quantity of the very best  sandy loam, and light clay loam  for non-irrigated apples, pears,  plums, etc. Ask   for   my  booklet of photopraphs of the  District. This list of properties is not complete, as I am  always adding to it. If you do  not see what you want, write to  Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard  Mara, B. C.  John 5, Johnstone  Contractor and Builder, Enderby  Cement Blocks and Exshaw Portland Cement on hand���������������������������the best  on the market. All kinds of  cement work and masonry  promptly attended to.  Look for the funny side of life,  and when you've found it, laugh���������������������������  laugh hard, and see how much good  it will do you.  ��������������������������� ex* ojcnvwrx-������������������*-_������������������.  Ksrssaud* _r_bzir__z_. _-������������������__cr _; insra ixju vtb^vsk. ___v_i_M! itw*tr__w*������������������*a-Jtcir_ti__.K_;  g-^___gJL_WOW_--W._. ���������������������������  M?fi_q__���������������������������iripwwi���������������������������i���������������������������i i'  li:_3ig_3_g������������������rgg re..una mwnne  #gL_^  fiS_kaES8H  We invite our Men friends to inspect our new Spring models of Fit-Reform  Garments. There is no compulsion to buy. Try one on, and if you are not  charmed with the fit and style of the suits' leave them.   All the new shades.  .. _3'*'-!.   *_  % $���������������������������*.$._  with the natty dip front; two, three and four buttons, and fancy cuffs, in fine  worsteds, are very swell.      We are strong in them.     Leave your order now.  Ltd. $3  April 29, 1909  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Enderby  Loan By-Law No. 5  The Corporation of tlie   City  of be made in consequence of such re-  ���������������������������   -    - purchase;  9. This By-law shall, before the  final passage thereof, receive the assent of the electors of the said City  of Enderby, in the manner provided  for by the Municipal Clauses Act,  1906, and amending Acts;  10. This By-law shall come into  force and Lake effect on tho 30th day  of June. 1909.  11. This By-law may bo cited for  all purposes as "The City of Enderby Street Improvements By-law,  1909."  A  By-law for liaising- the Sum of  $2,300.00 to Provide for tlie  Carrying Out of Certain Street  Improvements in the City of Enderby.  - WHEREAS it has been deemed  expedient to make the following improvements in the streets of the Citj  of Enderby, viz.:  (1) To lay sidewalks on all  streets where necessary, taking up  all two-plank sidewalks, and replacing them with four-foot ones;  (2) To properly drain, grade and  gravel Cliff street, from the bridge  to George street;  .   ( _)  To grade other streets where  deemed necessary;  (4) To lay permanent cement  crossings at the following places,  viz.: on Cliff street, from West to  East side of Belvedere street; on  Cliff street, from West side of Belvedere street to South side of Cliff  street; across Cliff street, on West  side of George street, and across  George street, on North side of Cliff  street; across Cliff street, from West  side of I\Iaud street to East side of  Vernon road, and across Vernon road  on South side of Cliff street;  (5) To grade an approach on  Sicamous street, to a road to be constructed on the Lawes addition;  "   (G)  To grade a pathway along the  West side of Salmon Arm road; to,  or near to, the City limit;  ,   (7)  To straighten the sidewalk on  Knight street; and        '   .  (S) To make other improvements  in various places; and  WHEREAS in order' to provide  for the carrying out of such works,  and for the payment of the incidental expenses connected therewith,  it is necessary to raise by way of  loan upon the credit of the said City  the sum of $2,500.00,-'payable on  the 30th day of June, 3 919, bearing  interest in the meantime payable  half-yearly at the' rate of six per  cent, per annum, the principal of  such loan when raised to be applied  for the purpose aforesaid;  and  WHEREAS for the payment of the  said   principal,   and   interest,   it   is  /necessary    to    raise    tho    sum    of  -$35S.23   in   each   and   every   year;  and  ',   WHEREAS the value of the whole  -'rateable property of the City of En-  derbv, according to the last revised  assessment roll, is   .222,345.00;     -  NOW  THEREFORE the Corporation of the City of Enderby, in open  council assembled, hereby enact:  ',    1. It shall be'lawful for the Mayor  of the City of Enderby to raise by  way of loan from any person or per-  ' sons, body or bodies corporate, who  may bo willing to advance the same  .on the credit of the said City by way  of the debentures hereinafter  mentioned, a sum of money not exceeding" in  the  whole  the  sum  of  $2,-  500.00,  and  to  cause  such  sum  of  monev so raised and received to be  paid into the hands of the Treasurer  of the said-City for the purpose and  - with   the   objects   hereinbefore   recited;  2. It shall be lawful for the said  Mayor to cause any number of debentures to be made for the sum of  not .less than $SO0.OO each, bearing  '��������������������������� interest at the rate, of six per cent,  per annum, not exceeding in the  whole the sum of $2,500.00, and all  such debentures shall be sealed with  -_t.hp__-sea.-of���������������������������the. .City, of Enderby,  signed   by  the   Mayor  and   coiint.f-  ' signed by the Treasurer of the said  City;  3. The said debentures shall bear  date the 30th day of June, 1909, and  shall be payable in ton years from  the date hereinafter named for this  By-law to take effect, at the Bank  of Montreal in the City of Enderby,  4. The said debentures shall have  coupons attached for the payment of  -interest at the rate-of six per cent,  per annum on account of such debentures, and such interest shall be  payable half-yearly, on the 30th day  of June and the 31st day of December in each and every year, and the  signatures to such coupons may be  either written, stamped, printed or  lithographed;  '5. A rate on tho dollar shall be  levied annually on all the rateable  property, of the City, in addition to  all other rates, sufficient to pay interest on the debt hereby created,  during the currency of tho said debentures, and to provide for the payment of such debt when due;  6. The sum of ?150.00 shall.be  levied and raised annually by a rate  on all the rateable property in the  . City of Enderby, in addition to all  other' rates, for the payment of the  interest on the said debentures;  .7. The sum of- $208.23 shall be  levied and raised annually by a rate  on all the rateable property in the  City of Enderby,, in addition to all  other rates, for the payment of the  debt hereby created, when due;  8. It shall be.lawful for the said  City of Enderby from time to time to  repurchase any of the said debentures at such price or, prices as may  be mutually agreed upon between  the said City and the holder or, holders of the said debentures, and all  debentures so repurchased shall be  forthwith cancelled, and no reissue  of any debenture or debentures shall  POLITENESS  PAYS.  Nothing to  Good  TAKE NOTICE that tho above is  a true copy of the proposed By-law  upon which tho vote of the Municipality will be taken, at the City  Office, on Tuesday, the 4th day of  May, 1909, between the hours of 9  a. m. and 7 p. m.  GRAHAM   ROSOMAN,  Clerk to the Municipal Council:  Voting on Proposed By-law.   -  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given  to the Ratepayers of the Municipality of the City of Enderby that I require the presence of the said Ratepayers at the City Office, Enderby,  on Tuesday, the 4th day of May.  1909, between the hours of 9 a. m.  and 7 p. m., for the purpose of re-,  cording their voles, either to confirm or to negative a certain proposed  By-law,  to wit:  A By-law for raising the sum of  $2,500.00 to provide for the carrying  out of certain street improvements  in the City of Enderby.  Any person, male or female, being  a British subject, and the assessed  owner of land or real property within the Municipality, is entitled tr  vote on such proposed By-law.  Given under my hand this 22nd  day of April, J 909.  GRAHAM  ROSOMAN,  Returning Officer.  CITY OF ENDERBY  ASSESSMENT, YEAR 1909  COURT OF REVISION  NOTICE is hereby given that the first  sitting of the Annual Court of Revision  of the Municipality of the City of Enderby for the year 1909 will be held at  the City Office on Friday,'the 30th day  of April, at 8 o'clock p.m., for ths purpose of hearing and determining complaints against the assessment as made  by the Assessor, and for revising and  correcting the assessment roll.  Any person complaing of an error or  omission, or as having been under-  chai'ged or over-charged in the assessment roll, may come before the court  either (1) personally, "(2) be'means'of a  written communication', (3) by an attorney or (4) by any other person authorized by him in writing to appear in his  behalf;.and the court may, in the exercise of their discretion, either correct  or confirm the assessment; but no complaint can be heard unless vvritten notice  of the ground of such complaint shall  have been given to the Assessor at least  Ten Days before the date of the first  sitting of the Court.  .   GRAHAM ROSOMAN,  Clerk-of the Municipal Council  City Office? April 1st, 1909.  Losa  by  Cultivating  Manners.  Have you ever had a woman tell you  that she would uot say ������������������������������������������������������ Please." and  "Thank you" to servants'.'    They are  such short little words that any child  can utter them; but, truth to tell, children of the present day are not taught  to use them when addressing servants.  A little politeness goes a long way and  helps to lubricate  tho   wheels  of domestic  affairs   fully  us   much   as  oil  applied to machinery.    There is frequently as much   friction   in  the one  case as in the other.   Then why not apply the same method?. Politeness and  tact should go hand in hand.    An order given with a smile and "Please'"  will, lu nil probability, be better carried  out  and   more  quickly   executed  for the little word, and if a "Thank  you" is added when the service is finished   what   harm   can   possibly    be  done?    There is certainly nothing .to  lose by  cultivating good  manners���������������������������if  you have not them already.    In fact,  the gain is on the side of the well bred  woman who requites each little se-rv-  ice with a "Thank you."   "Good manners are a  greater factor in ��������������������������� success  than mental ability," said a savant.   It  is  undoubtedly  a   well  acknowledged,  fact  that bewitelling manners go far  to secure a person social success.   Tho  inference, naturally, is that good manners are an inheritance that tho possessor was raised in a refined and cultivated   atmosphere���������������������������in   other   words,  was "to the manner boni."    Beauty is  a divine gift aud wins favor readily,  but   beauty    without   good    breeding  soon fails to satisfy, and the person  is apt to be looked upon as, one whose  birth was not all that it should have  been. - The old saying. "Beauty is but  skiu deep." should be a warning to the  fortunate possessor  who  relies solely  on its charm.  It fades all too soon, and  uiiless there are other staying qualities the disappointment will be great  when   the    inevitable   change   takes  place.    Each one influences some one  else.    Our manners and sayiugs  are  imitated more than we are aware.   So'  it  behooves each   person  to  be   very  careful of word aud act, for surely our  manners are reflected in those around  us.  WHY  PayRent?  When you can  build a home to  Suit Yourself  ??  Seasoned  Lumber  Always on Hand  also a full line of building material. Estimates cheerfully  furnished.  A. R. Rogers Lumber Co.  Limited  Enderby . s B. C.  IN   THE   CHURCHES  pHTJRCH OF ENGLAND. St. George's Church,  v-' Services every Sunday at 11 a. ra. and .:30 p.  m. Holy Communion every Sunday at 8 a. m. ar.d  1st Sunday in month at H a.m. during March,  April and May. Same on Fridayat 8 p. m. Service  North Enderby at 3 p.m. every alternate Sunday;  Mara, at 3.00 p.m. every alterate Sunday. All cordially invited.   Rev. J. Leech-Porter, B.D., Vicar  HEAL/i H  AND  BEAUTY.  WHY THEY  LAUGHED.  Made  All  CITY OF ENDERBY  DOG TAX  NOTICE is hereby given that the Dog  Tax for the year 1909. is now due and  must be paid at the City Office within  thirty days from the date hereof.  Under the provisions of By-law No.  26, any person being the owner, har-  bourer or keeper o������������������a dog, and refusing  or neglecting to pay tax in respect of  same, thereby renders himself liable to  a^penalIty ;=-and=-should=anyisu ch jtaxes.  remain unpaid after the expiration of  the said period of thirty days, legal proceedings will .forthwith be taken for  recovery of same.  By Order of the Council.  Graham Rosoman  City Clerk.  City Office, April 1st. 1909.  HENRYS  SEEDS  For   the- FARM,   GARDEN.  LAWN or CONSERVATORY.  Fruit and  Ornamental Trees  Grown in the only part of the  American continent not infested with tho San Jose scale.  Our trees do not have to be  fumiifiited und consequently  damaged.  1.0-Pace Catalogue FREE  , 16. J. HENRY, Vancouver,B.C.  NURSERIES  Bred to LAY  WHITE WYANDOTTES!  Strength, Vigor, and Productiveness, combined  with Standard Breeding;. Eggs, $2 per ������������������ettinjt;  $7 per 100.      Fine youn _ atoclc for Bale.  SPENCER    PERCIVAL  Svnnyside Ranch Pender Island, B. C.  WM. ELSON  Merchant Tailor   Enderby, B.C.  Beg. to call the attention of h . friends and the  public to the fact that he has opened for business  as above, opposite the new Baptist Church, cor.  Mill and George Sts., , and solicits the favor of  your patronage.  Never say quit���������������������������keep boosting  A  Chinese  Accessory That  the Mischief.  - A .girl whose long pongee coat has  been the admiration "of her friends all  this season' is seriously considering  never wearing it again. There is no  question as to the style and art of the  wrap, along, flowing affair with fascinating plaits and big sleeves that float  in the smallest sum me:* breeze. Its  decoration is a triumph, for the girl  hied herself to Chinatown aud bought  embroideries to use as insets and pan  els, one of the most fascinating being  a black silk band not more than two  .inches wide. Its length is about two  yards, and it is almost solidly covered  with embroidery in old blues. At each  end is a long black tassel.- This band.  you see. has been put around the low  neck, so that the.two ends fall free almost to the bottom of'the coat.  So far so good, but one day while  .wearing the cloak she carried her husband's collars to a Chinese laundry.  tUeiii{j=by==no-meai.s-a-=duIl  took her but a moment to see that all  laundry operations ceased as soon as  she entered and that she had become  an object of unqualified interest. Almost simultaneously it dawned on her  why. It was her Chinese embroideries.  To the man waiting ou her she said,  pointing to her.coat trimmings:  "You recognize them?"  . "Les. les.'J .quoth he of the pigtail.  "Chinaman hold up trousers with that."  aud he pointed to the beautiful  narrow black embroidered band.  ,   Weakly, children  are very  liable to  .have sties. , (.ood diet and cod "liver  oil or malt are the.best remedies.  For dark circles under the eyes reg-  ,ular living, simple diet, deep <breath  ing and nutritious food are unfailiu^  specifics   .  A diet of white of egg. whipped to a  stiff froth and taken three times daily,  is a fine prescription for a thin contour  of face.   , ''*_���������������������������;.  To reduce wide nostrils a lotion of  _ tannin and camphor carefully .mixed  in equal proportions aud faithfully ap  plied will invariably yield good results  - For sunken chocks one-ounce of lanolin ' mixed with one-half ounce- of  cocoa butter and .rubbed intOttheTface  with a rotary and upward motion is an  accepted  specific, ���������������������������  Small wisps of hair will stay in-curl  much longer if just before the hair is  curled with the heated iron the locks  are dampened with bay rum. This  often' proves "Very helpful' on damp  days ��������������������������� .    .  Learn to dance. Dancers are* fine  walkers. Dance fifteen minutes every  day. It will make you more limber ih  the unused muscles. When you "walk  try to relax a little. Most walkers  walk as if they were trying to walk a  era'ii.   They walk stiffly.  METHODIST CHURCH���������������������������Young People's meet-  *���������������������������'*��������������������������� ing, Sunday, 7 p.' m.; Preaching every  Sunday, 7:30 p. m.; Junior Epworth Lcatfuc.  Tuesday, 3:45 p. in.: Prayer Meeting, Tuesday,  7:80 p. m.; Class Meettng, 8;15 p. m. (immediately  after the prayer meeting); Sunday School, 2.30 p.  m. A. N. MILLER, Pastor.  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH-Sunday School,  ���������������������������L 9:.5 a. m.; Church service, 11 a. m.; Young  People's meeting, Wednesday, 8 p.m.  D. CAMPBELL, Pastor.  DAPTIST CHURCH-Sund;iy*School, 10 a. m.;  ������������������J Church service, 11 a. m.; Prayer meeting,  Wednesday, 7:30 p. m.     B. S. FREEMAN, Pastor  CITY OF ENDERBY  CITY OFFICE-Cli . St.. office hours, 10 a. m. to  12:30, 1:30 to 4 p. in.; Saturday, 10 to 12:30 m.  City Council regular meeting, every alternate Saturday at 8 p. ra. Geo. Bell, mayor, Graham Rosoman, city clerk. Chairman Board of Works, Ira  C. Jones; Waterwori _ Committee, J. W. Evans;  Finance Committee, D. T. Forbes; Committee on  Keilth, Gen. R. Lawes.  POST OFFICE  TJOURS���������������������������8 a. m. to 6:30 p. m.; mails close, south-  *"L   bound. .0:00 a.m.; northbound, 4:00 p. m. ���������������������������.   .  SMALL DEBTS COURT  QlTS every Saturday, by appointment at 2 p. m.  ^    f_ro_Am   T_ORnm:in.    Pnlu'O   atuX    RtinpnHinrv  Graham  Magistrate.  Rosoman,   Police  and   Stipendiary  s> -i  SECRET SOCIETIES  J. F. PR1NGLE  *   W.M. ,    -  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40  Regular meetings first  Thursday on or after the'  full moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellows Hall. Visiting  brethren cordially invited.  V. C. BRIMACOMBE  Secretary) i'    '-* .  LO.O.R  _ .__������������������'   Eureka Lodge, No. 50  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, in I/O.  O. .. hall,' Metcalf block.   Visiting brothers .al- -  ways  welcome.    H. N. Hendrickscn, N/G., A.  Reeves, Sec'y, J. B. Gaylord, P. G., Treas.������������������ .,  j- \~-  PROFESSIONAL  D  R. H. W: KEITH,  _.!  Office hours:  Forenoon, 11 to 12  Afternoon," 4 to 6  '  Evening. 7 to 8 /  -Sunday. 12 to 1   * ���������������������������  OtHc _   BELL BLOCK-  ENDERBY  w.  R; BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor, j..-  ..   Notary Public, Conveyancer,  etc.-,   ' ��������������������������� '-      ,     r'"t \ ,  Offices,. Bell Block, Enderby B.C.  Her Telephone Hour.  A girl whose engagements are many  and who is therefore out a goon deal  has established "a telephone hour. In  this way her friends are always sure  of catching her on the wire, and she  comes iu for many, unexpected good  times that otherwise might be missed  Until she did this it was almost im-  persotif^it-=1=-|)Ossibl_^to,geUher.____!s,_o\\___if.she-is_not  at home at the telephone time she calls  up the house and tells the maid where  she may he reached. The arrangement  -works to a charm, she says, aud uoth-  ing would induce1 her to go back to the  haphazard fashion of any and no time,  PETER BURNET. ,  ���������������������������;   ..;   . * <    * /   ���������������������������   f t  Dominion, & Provincial . /;;.  Land Surveyor     < \ ; ' '"r  ��������������������������� '������������������������������������������������������'���������������������������.- Enderby, B/fC.'  3 ?l  ,.v  I HAVE placed my entire stock; .  of electric lamps and sullies  in A. FULTON'S hardware store '  and am now, prepared to. devote,'  my entire time to electrical work *  and installing.   Orders, large or"   .  small,    promptly   attended to.  Estimates cheerfully furnished.   '  Fr=������������������r-MOFFE-T~  Enderby ')  Agent for the Fairbanks-Morse Gasoline engine  Buy   and    Boost   Home  Products.   It pays���������������������������BIG. >  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  Brandish & Baird  Plain and Ornamental  PLASTERING, LATHING  Brick and Cement work.    Hard  work a specialty.  Wall  own  TIME to Paint.  Make your buildings bright and clean  this Spring. We have  the best and most economical paint for you  VI   uto use,  m-:- Sherwin-Williams  PAINT, PREPARED,  the paint that  ������������������ spreads  farthest,  ?t wears longest,  i.looks best.   Made  jof purest materials.  A record of forty  years of good paint  making behind it.  Sherwin-Williams  ~ P A I Al T C     M*VE  THE LARG������������������ST SALE OF  F R I N  I O      ANY  PAINTS  IN   THE WORLD  A large stock on hand at FULTON'S HARDWARE STORE.  * \ THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  April 29, 1909  g_aaiBHBWig������������������mHmsMW^^  A District big with promise, where Settlers are  o  eagerly buying homes  HE tendency of the buyer today, especially the man looking for  a place that he can buy at a reasonable figure and convert  into a home, is to find a locality where irrigation is not necessary, and where cereals and hay and other produce can be raised for  stock, as well as for the table and the market. To secure such land, one  must look to the northern end of tlie Okanagan Valley, or what is officially known as the Spallumcheen district, say from Sicamous to  Mara, and as far south as Enderby and Armstrong. Here we have  well watered meadow lands; thickly wooded bottom lands, and thinly  wooded bench lands. Where the land has been cleared and brought  under cultivation, it has produced the finest orchard and garden fruits���������������������������  apples, pears, plums, strawberries, raspberries and currants ��������������������������� and  vegetables, cereals and hay that cannot be excelled anywhere. These  meadow lands are'"ideal for stock raising and dairying, and for poultry.  Here the farmer is not confined to one product. He may choose his own ���������������������������  particular line of farming, and follow ii with profit..  ARA'S citizens want to get others in to share with them the  prosperity that will come with the development of the District, and are cutting up their holdings and offering small  tracts at a price that is bringing in a class of people who will make  Mara the ideal spot of the North End. We cannot go into details in  connection with all of the bargains offering there. Only a few have  been given to show the nature of them. The people of Mara are in  earnest . They want to see their district take the place that rightly  belongs to it.  "Manx's situation is ideal. It has the Spallumcheen, or what is officially known as the Shuswap, river,. running'through it; it has the  Mara Lake, nine miles long and two miles wide, besides numerous  mountain streams'and hikes to contribute to its beauty and the utility  of Us soil. From Manx Lake, one can boat down the Shuswap chain of  lakes 100 miles to Kamloops or even farther, and from these lakes one  has access to the Thompson river and innumerable smaller rivers which  empty into them.  _ . .   laming  until March, giving us three  months of sleighing. The fruit  trees are thus protected and the  ground kept comparatively free  fj;om frost. We have no winter  winds, and snow-drifts are unknown.  A Mara Iiav Farm  ARA'S close proximity to so many mountain streams, the Shuswap river and chain of lakes, makes"it a Mecca for the Nim-  ^%^ rod and hunter. It is not unusual to see small droves of deer  cavorting in the waters of'the lake'and ..on the meadow banks during  the breeding season. They come here from the mountains to place  their young out of danger from the savage cougar. But when the young  are grown and the breeding season closes, they make for their mountain  fastnesses, and there, within a day's travel of Mara, they can be found  in large bands. Here also are bears, caribou, mountain goat, cougar,  mountain lien and the numerous fur animals. The mountains about  Mara afford splendid advantages for hunting parties. Excellent meadows  arc found in the mountains shadowed by the pines, and here the horses  may be tethered on natural camping grounds in the forests. Feed and  water are abundant. If one prefers an outing by boat, he may spend  -r.ont-l]s-on-t-he-Mai\T.-chain-of-lakes,av-hich-are^fed=by^hundreds^of^tr_o.u.t  streams, and  where wild  game abound.  Two men bought land at  Mara. The first worked one  day and loafed six. In a  short time he wanted to sell  out.    Settler  No.   2 came  _.    along and bought out Settler   No. 1. Settler No. 1 threw  his hat into the air, cashed  his check and moved.  Settler No. 2 moved on to  the place, rolled up his shirt  sleeves and set to work. He  worked every day.  Two months after he began work Settler No. 3 came  along and offered him more .  for 40 acres than he paid  Settler No. 1 for the 160  acres���������������������������and he refused to sell.  Moral���������������������������li you are the No.  2 type of settler, Mara offers-   '  the  best advantages to be  found anywhere.  If you want to learn more about the District, or to take a drive through it to see the land, write to  .     &_3  l^gggjaasaaffi^  rnell Orchard, Mara, B. C  ���������������������������  '   i  i  J  V  1  i  r  3  i  i  -������������������������������������������������������'                 i  1  I  I  I  . i  ���������������������������  h  I  1  ���������������������������  1  !  /  -    -       ..j  J  J  i  i #. ���������������������������  April 29, 1909  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Shoes for  Children  and Youths  Manufactured by  Getty & Scott  Gait, Ont.  Sole agents for Enderby:  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd. 1  We can   still show  the Goods  Some  prime. stall-fed1 beef  ''   cut at the present time '  Our Sausage is still a  Leader    ,  on  Fish and Poultry  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  Wheeler & Evans  agents for  House of Habber.in  Come and leave your order for  new Spring Suit.  The Latest Styles at Lowest Prices  An Okanagan Directory  ORCHARD'S Guide   and  v^ Directory of the Okanagan, recently published by E.-  A. Orchard, of Vernon, is a  valuable book of information  about this important district.  It is the first complete directory that has been attempted  of the Okanagan,   and has  been a long while in the process  of making.     It  has,  therefore, some shortcomings  in its completeness. But this  is a privilege that all good  directories acknowledge. For  instance, there isn't an Enderby poultryman listed, and,  be it known, we have several.  And the  annual Okanagan  "Winter Poultry Show is held  here.   However, to compile  a directory covering a district so vast in scope and  varied in resources . as the  Okanagan, the gathering of  the data must be commenced  months ahead of the date of  publication, and as our poultrymen did not really get  busy until a few months ago  the omission of the mention  of this important Enderby  industry is easily accounted  for.     The  directory  as   a  whole is .of particular value  as "a  ready  reference for  business     men,'    tourists,  sportsmen,   capitalists   and  prospective settlers."  Wheo you want a PERFECT baking stove or range, buy  IcCLARY.   They are simply perfect   We guarantee them.  Sewing Machines for $27-00. A written  guarantee with each machine, for 10 years  Refrigerators, Oil Stoves, Stumping blocks & Cable,  Sherwin-Williams Paints, Varnish and*Varnish Stain,  Boiled   and   Raw   Oil,     Coal   Oil, ^    White   Lead  We can supply you anything in Hardware or Farm Machinery at prices that are right  Fulton's  CLIFF STREET  r  ware, Tin and Plumbing .Works'   ENDERBY, B. C  Just received, a Spring shipment  of Hats, Boots & Shoes, etc  _ ���������������������������  Try a bottle of our Liquid Veneer  for your Spring house-cleaning  Sold in 25c and 50c bottles  Fresh Groceries always on hand  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.  GRAHAM BROS.  ,  CONTRACTORS  and BUILDERS  Estimates Cheerfully furnished.      MARA, B. C.  F. T. TURNER  Plumbing and Steam Fitting  AU kinds of Tin and Zinc Articles Repe red  Rear Evans Blk Enderby  &aa/^.:^_.s^  Not in Enderby.  A minister was propounding  the truth to his congregation one  morning when he happened to  look up to the gallery. He there  beheld his small son in solitary  state but evidently having a  huge time.' He "was picking  bits of plaster off the wall and  deftly aiming them at different  members of the congregation.  The minister caught the lad's  eye and gave him a look which  clearly meant that the boy  would get properly attended to  in no gentle manner when the  father and son reached home.  But the boy, quite unabashed  nodded sagely at his father.  ' 'You keep going, Dad,'' he said  in a stage whisper as he landed  a nice sharp piece of plaster on  a venerable bald head, "and I'll  keep^them awake for you  rather dry arose to leave the  church, when the evangelist  called out: "Hold on there friend,  an aunt of mine went to hell by  leaving a gospel meeting." The  man looked at the speaker, arid  quietly replied���������������������������"Have you any  message you would like '-to  send her?"  -   What Enderby Hasn't Got.'  When you hear a man sneering  at the local paper because it is  not as big,' cheap and newsy as  the city papers, you can safely  bet that he does; not squander  any of his wealth in assisting to  make it any better, and tliat generally the paper has done more  for him than he has done for it.  The man- who cannot - see the  benefits arising from a local  newspaper ��������������������������� is about as much  value to a town as a delinquent  tax list.���������������������������Nicola Herald.  Cost   of   Prince   Riisjcj _    Townsite.  Bank of  Established 1817 ��������������������������� "   -'  Capital, $14,400,000  .-      Rest, $12,000,000:  ��������������������������� ���������������������������    Undivided Profits,  $699,969.88  Honorary President. Rt. Hon. LORD STRATIICONA. MOUNT ROYAL, 0. C. M. G. -    '  President, Hon." SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND. K. C. M. G.  Vice-President and General Manaarm-.  SIR EDWARD CLOUSTON, Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.G.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS.BANK DEPARTMENT ^XSA'SS*^'  Branches in Okanagan District: Enderby, Armstrong, Vernon, Kelov.-na and Summerland  G. A. HENDERSON, Esq,, Manager A. E. TAYLOR. Sub-Agent Endorby  .������������������  That "Aunt of Mine."  In the midst of a revival meet-  The cost of making the townsite  of 'Prince Rupert lias been in the  neighborhood of $750,000 in cash  and no end of damage to political  and social reputations. The cost in  cash will be recouped at the first  sale of lots with another 5750,000  added. The damaged political and  social reputations are damaged beyond repair.���������������������������The Empire.  -Eggs for Hatching  From prize -winning S. C. Brown Leg-  horns.=-^Cockerel^or^pullet_&maJ;_ings.i  $2.50 per 13. First Enderby cockerel  and some nice pullets for sale.  ing in Fernie a man, who looked Summerland  HENRY BRISTOW  B. C.  im i-���������������������������werBT.im*aiww ���������������������������������������������  ������������������    iT-t__������������������  i  I  1  i  i --  i  Mgf^^_j^:_^  T..s telegraph vslll  reach your man quick.y.  If you are sure just  where ho is the tele-  phono w ii 1 do it quicker.  But if it is good help you  want and do no. know  just where to find it, our  Want Ads. are quicker;  than either.  re_MP������������������MW_3_������������������������������������  PRINCE RUPERT, B. C  The first sale of Prince Rupert lots will be held  at Vancouver, British Columbia, May 25th to 29th,  1909. Prince Rupert is the Western terminus of the  Grand Trunk Pacific Railway. , The sale will be held  in the interests, of the Grand Trunk Pacific Railway  Company and the Government of British Columbia;  half of the lots offered being owned by each party.  From 2,000 to 2,400 lots will be offered.  The sale will be held by auction and the terms  of payment will.be one-quarter cash and the balance  in one, two and three years, with interest at six per  cent. Agreements will be executed immediately on  payment of the first installment, and purchasers may  enter into possession at once.  Titles are absolutely indefeasible, which means  that the Government of British Columbia guarantees  all titles.  For maps and further particulars, write,  C. D. RAND,  Agent for Government and Railway,  Vancouver, B. C.  r mestm  '.'Enderby. is a charming villiage with city airs.''.;:;'.  When Paddy Murphy, shook the snow of Sandpn' -/i;  off his feet he'came here, and now owns one of '>r:f;>  finest brick hotels in the country. Although/.;.^  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his I i  hotel the King Edward. In. addition to the'ex-1. / _'.  cellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10.? ','-:-  o'clock, which is an added attraction for .tourists." , ;.:  (Extract from Lo wo ry's Ledge.)  - - ,-'.''  King Edward Hotel, St���������������������������PHY Ehderbjr:  ������������������������������������������������������'-.t:  THE BEST CLAY IN THE VALLEY, well-burnt, makes the'  -��������������������������� Best Bricks in.-tlie .Valley .  A large stock of bricks now on hand. Reasonable prices in'.large'.bV  small quantities. Build of brick, and you'll have all the comforts  of home���������������������������and a great many more. The cost is about the same as  frame-built, and the comforts a great deal more. .  .    "./'...  '       The Enderby Brick &. Tile Co., Enderby  ksuO'  HIGHEST IN QUALITY OF PROVED GERMINATING POWER  SEND-FOR HANDSOME CATALOGUE  The Brackman-Ker Milling Co. Ltd.  8G Hasting. St. Weit, Vancouver. B.C  Livery I 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  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.  Tho Liverpool &��������������������������� London & Globe Ins. Co.  Tho Phoenix Insurance Co. of London. ,.,._  British America Assurance Co.  Royal Insurance Coof Liverpool (Lifedept)  The London & Lancashire Guarantee & '���������������������������;  Accident Co,, of Canada.  BELL BLOCK, ENDERBY. "���������������������������'���������������������������''  .-.���������������������������'���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������' " J  (^cirrOll & A^O. Fiimam. WmrV  Eave Trou ghing and all kinds of Sheet Tin and Copper work  Jobbing Work given prompt attention.   ���������������������������  Corner Hudson and Alexander Sts.  Furnace Work  Repairing and  SALMON. ARM  Working Harness, Saddles, Repairing  Anything you need, in stock  J. W. Evam.gSfflaM���������������������������'      '   Enderby  ?. ',' ">'���������������������������!  .HE.-..ENDERBY-.. PSESS   A^: ~���������������������������������������������s   WEEKLY.  1  /F  .. :��������������������������� '���������������������������: :��������������������������� ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������ '���������������������������: ���������������������������' :��������������������������� -: :������������������������������������������������������:���������������������������:.>��������������������������� ������������������.'j_a!t_>6_i_i.':::;::r::; ���������������������������' ��������������������������� ��������������������������� :��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������'" :��������������������������� ���������������������������:��������������������������� ���������������������������: :���������������������������.''  .&*.?&������������������������������������_���������������������������  Mi55 E.BOUVARJ $M$fi&i'i:  o ������������������***__-,-:_ m-\-:/J  -_/  WAS TAKEN SICK  FROM CATCHiNd COLD  PE-RU-NA  RELIEVED  'ISS      ER-VKhTlXK      3 0 UWVIID,  Mj  Jhick J .alee,  ._j.-.kaleboivan,   _au.,  writes:  "At tlio close of 1.03 T look siclc as the  result of catching cold.  1   became  very  .oak and could not do anything.  "I consulted a doctor who had me  take various kinds <>f medicine, but t  did not fijid any relief ;rom my i.uffor-  iug. At the ad Vict! of a mend. I wrote  to you and  you advised uio.  "After I had taken two bottles of JtV  ruua there wui noticeable improvement. I combined the use of Peruna,  Alanalin and Lacupta and after taking  several bottles of each 1 find myself entirely cured.  ��������������������������� "f can certify that it was through  your medicines that I recovered my  health. I advise every oue who is  similarly afflicted to obtain Dv. Hart-  man's    advice   aud   be   benefited."  Mrs. Wilda Mooera, K. F. D. No. 1,  Lents,  Oregon,   writes:  'Tor ths past four years I was a  wretched woman, suffering with severe  backaches and other pains, leaving me  ho weak and weary that it was only  with difficulty that I was able to attend  to my household duties.  "I used different remedies, but  found no relief until I had tried Peruna.  "Within two wcoks there was a  change for the better, and iu less than  three months I was a well aud happy  woman.  "All the praise is duo io Peruna."  Peruna is not a local remedy, but an  internal systemic remedy. Tt will relieve catarrh in its most obstinate  form.  Where Was  It?  I silted iu a bit; c'lair:  I  shuttod  up  my   ey--".  Awl when I <.oued ibem aauia,  I  findeJ  a  surprint:.  I   .cnlcd off in   snow-iime:  I   Belted  tli _r_   Iu   aprii.���������������������������  With   fairies   dandus   ail   around,  And rue lasids the i-ia. !  .  haded such  a   ih'cl' f.Im������������������-���������������������������;  I  telled  thorn   I would  st.iy;  But   at   tho   vary   bi .teat   part,  I  vented right away.'  And   I  was in  thu   nurs'ry,  The very next  I Stuowcd;  How  do you 3'po.ie t suited  there!  "Where  was  It that I goed?  C. II. 1 __ATT.  THE  "CHAMPION"  GAS and GASOLINE  ENGINES  it must give satisfaction or you don't  pay (or it.  SOLO   CN    TRIAL  Is U. only Oaaollno EnsIno that you can trj  t./ore you  buy.   I   know   what  th*  "Cha.ni-  plon"  will do.  and  I  want you  to  b������������������ fully  _mt.!_fled_.w.th_lt_bo.or__yoii_ p_ay_.fo.__lt._._Tha_.  prico    _   lowi   Full   r������������������artlcular������������������   free.  Wm. Glllespio, Dspt. "WI"  ���������������������������3 Front St. Ea��������������������������� i, Toronto  Officialy   Ignored.  On the relief train Unit had been rushed to the scene ol lhe railway wreck  wns a newspaper reporter.  The first vi._im he saw was a man  whose ������������������yes were in moiiniint* and whose  . unu .was . hi a ..in. With his hair  full of dirt, on���������������������������*. ������������������������������������nd of hi. shirt collar  flying loo. \ finil his coat rip| _d up the  buck, th. victim was Hitting on lhe  (frans and w.ien-dy contemplating tiie  landscape.  '���������������������������{���������������������������low many nt'opii' are hurt?" ns!������������������<'d  the reporter, litu run-up to liim.  "[ haven't heard of any on-.', being  hurt, "youngman,"  -"id the other.  'Mlow did the wtwl.  happen'.'"  ..."!��������������������������� haven't- h< . rd of any wreck."  '"You'haven't?     Who  sire   you,    anyhow?" ���������������������������     ������������������������������������������������������#'.  "'[ don't know that it's any limine.-,.-; of  yours, but I'm i he claim:? agent of the  road."������������������������������������������������������Chicago Tritium.'.  Some women ;iiv ..teli slave, (o dress  that they are willing to work for their  oclothes.���������������������������Dallas News.  No. Maude, dear; a. soldier can't expect to get a pension for being half  ahot.  DISMISSED SC..OOL.  Essex School Teacher Won' ' : t  Work  in   Dirty   Room.  !     E-sex, l-'el . S. Miss f.'uuni!ight"'i, who  i .iit-'s .beon school teacher in School Section  j ?\i . o, .Mai.Uioiio to v.:j_tiii>_. about a mile  from ih.is town.'for some ti:nv, I- :��������������������������� de-  icrmii.iid ;��������������������������� oung w-nuun. when .die gets  her temper tip. She thoroughly demon-  .-���������������������������.! mted tisit to tin; tru-tc.-'S of lu-r srhool.  v.-irli ,iIn: ��������������������������� ouicoiiu'v. tinu she-wsh silked  lo resign, but not be for" s r..v t|i:ii: of lu'r  own acco'utt. This schoo. .u>\v h.r. no  teacher, and owing- to the scarcity of  available pe'diijv'iiriie. lhcie \viil uiidoub!-  '������������������������������������������������������dly lie tioiib'le in finding anutlier leneii-  .'���������������������������I-'.     "...  The iiviiblc arose out of lhe recent  niunicipnl electiuii. The schoolliousc; wa>  used for a' vol ing poll. After the dec-  lion lhe ������������������clioi>! was lefl in u somewhat  dirly comiiiiim. The plucky .schoolmar'ni  M^kcd lh.it ihe (.ru-decs have the school  cleaned up ( .i the Saturday aft-.r tiie  r-lci-tion . She -ays this was not done.  She told iheiu to'do it next Saturday.  Airain ii -aa.- not cleaned up.  On _\|iini_!i v. -Ian. 2.1. all I he pupils assembled, and when Miss Cunningham arrived sl_i> found that the school room  had nol 1 >'_������������������������������������������������������ ._ .'leaned up as she had ordered, ami  as is  required by  law  after  j at: eleciioii.  I Uighi rh'Mi nnJ ihcre she dismissed all  the pupils, and .-.aid .ie would not ieneh  in the /chord unlii the tru..!ees cicttned  ii" up. Tlien iiie inislee-j irot toget]iej,J  and asked her to resign. The resignation  will take effect in '..'() days.   ���������������������������_ ������������������ ������������������ ���������������������������   A   Clerical   Ambiguity.  Capt. Foretopp tells a story of a certain noted divine who was on hid s.fcani-  cr when a great gale overtook them off  the  Oregon  coast.  "It looks pretty bad," said the bishop  to the captain.  "Couldn't be much worse, bishop," replied Foretopp.  Half an hour later the steamer was  diving under the waves as if she were  ji subi:-;ariiu=i and leaking like an old  door.  "Looks worse, I think, captain," said  the bislioj).  "We must trust in Providence now,  bishop,"  answered 1 _relopp.  "Oh, T hope it has not, come to that,"  gasped the bishop.���������������������������Tlie Wasp.  . ������������������-������������������-������������������   French Pri.e to English Doctor.  Th. French Academy of Medicine-.has  awarded the Prix Iirn������������������st Godard. of 1,000  francs to .Dr. I . W. Dn\ry, honorary physician to the King Edward VF... Hospital  and consulting physician to Ouv . Hospital, for his works on carbohydrates and  diabetes.   *������������������������������������������������������   BETTER THAN SPANKING.  Spanking does not cure children of  bed-wetting. There is a constitutional  cause for this trouble. Airs. M. Summers, llox W. 8, Windsor, Out... will send  free to any mother her successful home  treatment,' with full instrutione. Send  no money, but write her to-day if your  children trouble you in this way. Don't  blame the child, the chance:' are it can't  help it. This treatment also cures adults  and aged people troubled with uriue difficulties by day or night.   _-*-������������������   Bruce's   Mother.  The inspector was examining Standard J, and all the class had been specially told beforehand by- their master.  "Don't answer unless you are almo.t  certain  your answer is correct."  .History  was  the subject.  "Now, lei! me," said the inspector,  "who was the mother of our great' _eot-  tish hero, Robert Bruce.'"  He pointed io the top boy, then round  the class. There was no answer. Then  at last the heart of the teacher of (hat  class leapt with joy ,Thc boy who was  standnig_at  the very foot_ had  he'd up  meets you Ji3l?������������������vvay���������������������������-docs y  ail your work in half the  t.; .c and at half the cost cf  other soaps.  SunlJg_;t Soap���������������������������absolutely  jjj pure���������������������������saves clotlfrs from injury���������������������������hands frori) roughness���������������������������  life t'roni   SJ\    drudgery,  u_  ntiiMm  Papar   and   Peat.  A. general ion ago, in th. country  schools of Scotland the children had to  bring with them each morning "one  peat," which was to help to make the  school fire. All over' Scot land and iu  some parts ot Ireland the farmers even  to-day burn nothing but peal, which  tlicy dig out of a bog or mossy tract  of country.  A new use, however, lias been found  for peat. In Sweden they have begun fo  convert if into paper. Jt i.. claimed that  only two hours i.s ret) ui red to make peat  into paper. .���������������������������  This is only another example of the  fact that unpromising material.* can be  turned into good uses. J.veu if only the  course grades of paper can be ma do from  this material it ought to save the wood  pulp-a great deal  C/N.  his haiur  "Well, my boy," said the inspector,  encouraging!-.-,   "who   was  slier"  "I'lease, sir, Mrs. Bnice."���������������������������Philadelphia   Inquirer. ->  KEEP CHILDREN WELL.  An occasional dose of gentle laxative  such as Baby's Own Tablel.s.-wi ! clear'  the stomach and bowels of all offending  mat!i;r, and will keep the little ones well  and happy. For this rca'iou the Tablets  should be kept in every home. .Mothers  have 'the guarantee of a tlovenunent  analyst tliat thin iueiliijiiie contains no  opiate or hu rin ful drug . .Mr*, fleo, McLean, Springfield, X. s., says: "I have  used Baby's Own Tabids and know  ihem to be a cure for all the minor  ills of childhood. J recommend them  to all mothers." Sold liy medicine  dealers  or  by  mail at  i_.">  cents a  box  i from   the   Dr.   Williams'   .Medicine   Co.,  ! lirockville, Out.  ! ���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������   Contributed   Spasm.  (Chicago Tribune.)  Tleuey,   money,  miney.   mo!  Mas grafty  Frisco by the toe.  Hit 'em hard, both high and'low���������������������������  Honey,  money,  miney, mo!  ��������������������������� _ .������������������ m*  A csw discovery. Has more  rejuvciiatiai:, vitalir.iiisr  force than iias ever 1 .fo. _  bt _i������������������ offered SnlTercM from lac;: of vigor and  vital weakness which sap the pleasures of life  should taVe C. X. One box will show wonderful results. Sent by mail in plain package only  on receipt of this advertisement and fine dollar.  Address. The Nervine Co.. Windsor, Out.   ++-+   Goats the Fashion Now.  The keeping of show goats is now very,  fashionable :>x England, aud uo wonder/  for the animals are both ti.eful and ornamental. They arc pleasaut pets if  well kept, and a big billygoat is as  strong as a pony and can draw a considerable weight. Showing them at dairy  lud agricultural shows is a profitable  business. A great many well, known ladies go iu for this fancy, some being also  known in the doggy world.���������������������������From the  Ladv's  Pictorial.   +->~_   Qualifications.  Editor���������������������������Have, you ever done any work  on a newspaper'.  Applicant for Position���������������������������}'es, sir: for  nearly six mouths I'contributed to n column in our home paper under the head  of ���������������������������'For the Uplift of-.Mankind."  ' Editor���������������������������Go to the office of the build j,  ing ou ihe lop floor and see if they want"  an elevator man.  Minard's 'Liniment Co., Limited.  Have   used   MINAJRD'S     LINIMENT  for Croup;  found nothing    equal to it,  sure cure.  CHAS.    E. SHARP.  'Hawkshaw, N.  B., Sept.  1st, 1905.  Minard's   Liniment Relieves Neuralgia.  The Tramp Evil.  (Toronto Star.)  The terrible tragedy at Hamilton may  arouse public interest in the tramp danger. In the United States they are fully  alive to the. danger, and then: i.s an association which distributes literature  aliout a ramps, and discusses plans for  dealing with them. In ninny States the  tramp is handled with a severity which  we in Canada might think severe. We go  to the other extreme of good nature.,  buying boot laces from beggars, feeding  them, and handing them the dime* for  which they ask. Every man who beg:, is  a public danger, and when we encourage  him, instead of handing him over to the  police, we endanger the lives of helpless  women and children.  Choics   Names.  ".lames.'1 said his mother, sternly,  "did yon go into lhe library and disturb  vour brother Tommy while he was playing editor'.'"  "Yessum." confessed James, without a  moment's hesitation.  ''And you called hi in a perverted fab-,  ricaior?* Why. Jam������������������ _  1  am surprised."  "Oh. that's all right, mamma. You see  while he was playing editor I. was play-  iiii. nreoidtiiit."  ;.     .     . ������������������ ���������������������������  Minard's   Liniment Cures  Burns,  etc.  ��������������������������� ��������������������������������������������� ������������������  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Smart  Settings.  Life must be pleasant, so many have,  comulained  that it i.s short.  The mtin who eo.tulones a neighbor'!  sin is often preparing his own repentance in advance.  The man who is satisfied with himself  has a low estimate of other people.  Knowing that money.'-is the root of all  evil, most of us are trying to dig it up.  The woman who protests is half won.  We have all ihe time there is, but the  Devil takes care to supply a few oE us  with   time   to   burn.���������������������������February   Smart  Set.   -*-*��������������������������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������ _  Many grains of sund will sink a ship.  ���������������������������Danish.  P .GGtSESS IN' EGYPT. I   ISSIJE *������������������- 10- 1909  Electrifying Khar.ou.., Now a City  of 50,090 Inhabitants.  ; The progress iii Egypt iii ilm hist  .lvrn.de i.s shown in a minor way by the  rci-i-'iil inauguration at Khartoum of ;i  ���������������������������!UI'-kw. central station.    OirSept. 1 and  . U.!).i. Lord: Kitchener and his ���������������������������2-2.'.)t)i).  troops utterly destroyed the Mahdi's  army of--'���������������������������������������������'������������������.(.00 warriors about s:>ven  mi!j;s north of 0mdtirman. A few days  inter.'a detachment from every 'Initial-'  ion.of the ICgyptiau army went up the  river to Khartoum to hold funeral ser-  vi.- :\s for (lordon. It. was then a place  of ruin, for it had bcui abandoned by  I.lie dcrvi. .ics, after they captured it, iu  favor of lhe sutmlor of Oiudiirman.  .North of lhe pluco. the Soudan is a  (h-.erl, wilderness, south of it the Alahdi  has de-v'aslated (he country. Years ago  slaves and ivory were its chiflf sen live of  wealth,   but   both   have   passed   out    of  WAXTKU-CTiiEttS  Uolle.rs weekly. Why  ,   J.ouilon,   Ont.  CLliAIi'  not you'J  consideration.    The  Arabs  ._iv  ���������������������������When  Allah made the Soudan, lie laughed."  Yet in ten years this place of ruin has  become a city of over .->0,0U0 people, with  many of those luxuries which our city  dwellers ha.ve come to regard as necessities. . ieh n.s lho_new oenlra.I station.  ���������������������������Xew York Knyinr-oring 1. .ord.   ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������      A Woman's Sympathy  Ave vou discourafi. d? Ts your'doctor'.?  bill a heavy financial load'.' Js your pain  a licavy physical burden? I know what  these mean to delicate women-1 have  been discouraged, too: but learned how to  euro mvaolf. I want to relieve your bur-  <lens. Why not end the pain and stop the  doctor's bill? I can do this fur you and  will It vou will assist me.  All you need do is to v/rito for a free  box of the remedy which lias been placed  in mv hands to be iiivon away. Perhaps  this one box will euro you���������������������������it has done so  for others. If so. I shall be happy and  vou will be cured for 2c (the cost of a  postage stamp). Your letters held confidentially. Write to-day for rnr free tre. _t-  inent. MRS. 1 _ 33 CL'HRAI-f, Windsor, Ont.  *��������������������������� _.������������������������������������������������������������������������  Winter Sport at the Farm.  Autoist (who has paid boy to bring  assistance)���������������������������Did you give the farmer  liiy message, boy?  13oy���������������������������Yep; I told him ther' wu/. four  aulom.bce.rs stuck in a driff an' cud-  den' git out.  '���������������������������'What did he say?" ^;  "He said '.Hooray,' an' gimme another  quarter."���������������������������Life. -  \   .l_NTS  ..   _   VAMi.ty  Aifr.!   Tyler  - -.; e\~\v.C.^:KD~I~1!VKitY" LOCALITY  i'J to mivorlisc our .ooils. tacit up sliow-  "���������������������������;-nrils In ali <ou>. ietiotN places and illslrl-  ���������������������������nit.! ai-.ali nilvertisias.' matter. Commission  or sain:���������������������������>���������������������������. m per month, ar.il expenses, 51  n-'r dav. SiDadv work tlie year round: eu-  tirotv new phia; no experience reuuirod.  Vv'rlio '.or parUuuluri?. lio.val Kemcay Co..  i.omiou. . Oni..   Canada.  VV E WANT 1 ..UABl.t: AVO.MRX, AM.  '������������������ over Cainula io work .or us dnrh .  their spare hour, selilns 'our hlfih Krado  Perrumes, Toilet lleqiii.ties, Tens. Coffees,  etc. No experience necessary. Work plana-  ������������������r.t nint n .mincruiivo. The Home SpooUttiefi  Co.. Tranby Avenue. Toronto,  Caunda.   FOR SALE.  'J1 IN SHOP FOR SALU-rtETmiM> ON  X iiccoiiut of u;_c; b������������������_t place iu all Canada t'.ir Kood plumber and tinner. VItiau  Vaiu_i\   K. _e..   Ont.  <_ lKA\i\ WILL BUY ONE OF THE BEST  O-Wlf" bakery, confectionery and lea  cream businesses in live town In Ontario; la.rgfl  uri*raises; mamii'acture both ice cream and  cjndy, wholesale and retail; Mtabllrfbcd 21  years; dotn?, . 17.������������������>W business yearly; a siw������������������_i  for j;ood live man witli a little capitul. Ad<  dress tiox Xii),  l.ind._iy,  Out.  TO  RENf.  \,V" OOLLKN MILL8-A TWO-315T MILL.  ������������������* th.s only woollen mill in Manitoba, to  runt ou easiest terms; it Is owned loually  and Tvit.s suco<_5__!ly o|>erai._J till tlie wl-  vuin.. in prlco o_ wool, when it. was closed; tit  un.v.eat srice o. wool, good mo:i-oy can b������������������  miMie; r.'ncre id a local market for oaou������������������h  batts.  blankcU  :uid  yarns   to  keep tin* mill  .)i.ic ac its full capacity throughout tlio y������������������ar:  no iooa! ooinpetltlou in buying; or salllnu;  oapii.I required lu operate successfully. $2,-  O.M.0D; !_ isr . wui lutvo option to pui __.aw. at  end o\ til'-; loase. Kor partlculare apply to  A. C. I). Ptsott, Secrstary-Troasurer. Mo-rden,  "LAND  WANTED.  ~������������������_������������������%i  WANTl .3-SOUTH    afihcan    vktbp.-  uns' hind warrunts; spot cu.s-li paid. V..  .1 .   Rodg-ers.   rc;'.l   osuile  a.?*Mit. ..dOS   Mclnt>T'!.  bl.ih:.    ./Innip.g.   Una. _______________  Ten  to  J19  Don't Ho aw������������������k������������������ niphU,  nervous a_i feverish.  Ten to one yourwleepless-  Tiess is oau8i������������������d by ������������������torpid  . liver. A few days' treatment vita Celery Kintr,  the tonic-l������������������x*tivc, ���������������������������111  make your nights restful  and strengthening.  25 cents, at <l������������������-alera or by  mail.     S. C Well* & Co.n Toronto.  Historical   Footnote.  Socrates had just" swallowed the hemlock.  "There's uo hnnzoate o. soda in it.  anyhow," lie said, "and I'd rather take  my dose all at once and have it o\ _r  than to linger along for. years a_ a member of a poison si|iiad.;)  J3ut Plato, who was paid by the line,  worked up this simple incident inlo a  story of several thousand word..  Peculiar   Advertisements.  A western paper publishes the following  "liners:"  Wanted, a femalv who has a knowledge  of fitting boots of a good moral character.  __\V_nted.. a . young- man__to_. take ..charge_ of.  horse*  ot  a r������������������liffious  mind,  Loat.   a  Cameo brooch,  r������������������presenlln__  Venus  and Adonis  on  the   Drumcoudra  Road  about  10 o'clock on Tuesday evenins'.   ������������������������������������������������������������������������   Minard's    Liniment   Cures    Dandruff.   ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������   Another  One   Needed.  "Don't   you   think.''  queried   the   reporter, "there ought to be an honorary  degree to be conferred on men who have  distinguished, themselves, by.,   conspicu-.  otts acts of bravery?"  ''I do," answered tlio .college president.  "We have been discussing that ..miller  lately, and it is probable that at our  next'meeting we shall establish the honorary degree of C. Q. IV  PATENTS.  PATENTS   ARE   EASILY  PROCURED  but disposal it) more difficult. Write for circulars ..xplaioiug our new system of selling  l'o iho best advantage. THE PATENT  SALESMAN CO., Rochester. For circular ad-  dress. J. B. Itittouhouse, 70 Voarl tstreet.  Toronto.    Announced  by the  Chairman.  Last winter a gentleman was advertised to sing at a charity concert in an  Knglish Provincial town, presided over  by a iocul city councillor, a self-made  man. The first song was 'The. Owl."  On rising to announce it tlie chairman  was informed that the singer had not  arrived, a fact that he duly notified to  the audience.  A littlo later the mis.sing - baritone  made ids appearance and wa3 observed  by the worthy chairman, "who rose with  evident, pleasure, and innocently announced with marked confidence:  "Air. 'Ampton will now favor us wilh  the  longed-for 1 fowl!'"���������������������������Tit-Bits.  .������������������������������������  Growing Ol . Before Your Time  Brok.n iu spirit, weak in body, nervous  and discouraged. Something i.s wrong,  and each day sees you failing away. Just  one ihing to do���������������������������-JiniId x\]\. To do this,  use l*'_rro7.one. What a tonic it is! Appetite, why it makes you eat tremendously. Digest, indeed you will. Rich red  blood will carry nourishment to ever/  corner of the body, tired organs take on  new life, color, spirit and ambition are  restored. Perfect manhood, and amounting health is tlie unfailing product of  .. erro/.one���������������������������try it, 50c. |>er . box everywhere.   *_-.   Mistaken   Idea.  =^_^_S,t~lcri_w-inuch-about^the-poIitics=i.-  your country,"   remarked  tb.   visititts Kus-  lWiuian. "buL I have read of your politician*.  Mr.  Uryan  belonns to what l������������������ known as tU������������������  Democratic party, does he not'.'"  '���������������������������No.   sir."   answered   tho   man   with   th*  bu'.Kim? brc/w.   'What is kuowu a_������������������. the Demo-,  cratic caity belousi to Mr. Bryan,"���������������������������Chicago  Tribune.   ��������������������������������������������� ������������������   Minard's Liniment for sale everywh_r_.   _������������������������������������ ������������������������������������   Foster   Homes.   (Toronto News.)  - -  ���������������������������  Canadian experience has amply proved  that children thrive and develop olmra������������������-  ter and capacity iu foster homos miiic.  more. rapidly than in machiiie-niti icwti-  tutious,  * _>*���������������������������:.������������������; _��������������������������� Ji_ ���������������������������'��������������������������� ��������������������������� ..������������������H  A large institution receutly purchased SO Underwood typewriter., discord-  inK SO miichinos patterned after tho  Un-derwood. By buying Underwoods In  the first place they would have saved  Sl.,000.  United Typswiiisr Go.,  Adelaide Street East, Toronto  .������������������*������������������_������������������_*''<.'���������������������������'*���������������������������*������������������ >������������������������������������������������������  EDDY'S  "SILENT"  MATCHES |  M������������������.lattt as th������������������ Sphinx!"  THS HOST PERFECT HATCHES TOU EVER STRUCK  Alwiya, tverjwbera to Gaaada, ask ior Eddy'* Match*  w  1']  it'l  ha  ,'Ji  in  ���������������������������4  (\1  T&tt>������������������V  '��������������������������� THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  ���������������������������/  OCXX)OCOCOOOCCOC)C)OCXX)000000  ������������������ THE PORTRAIT 8  tJOOOCOOCOOCOOOOCOOCOCXDOOC_J  Tiie room was :t marvel of studied  ili'-i'.rti'.-r. Tt boa.ted exactly (he proper  }ir.)i'ii-.!o:i ci' unfinished eamv..-c _ Ur.-  viiv.il ruj������������������s and prici-le..-. bronze... U;i an  ca.e! re-ted a portrait, and in front .;'  it flood tli'.; pi. liter, lie wore a ..lvi-c  coat.  On the d.ti^, a few feet away from  him. -..x'c the m.iyiiil'ieeiit creature, he  wa. painting. il<: was at work on her  left eye.  When tli2 silence had last<:d quite  two minutes the sitter broke x'c.  "'Hit. vou do consider Lady Benl-  .wood Twigg good looking?''' she asked,  sharp! v.  The' pain tar. as all conscientious  painters ought to be, was absorbed in  his work. As a matter of fact he had  got h.r- left eye in a bit of a mess. -After a jhuis.  ths <{U< _tion was repeated.  lie started. "  "1 heg your pardon, dear lady, what.���������������������������  or-  /S__M  _wwn  ���������������������������'!"  J'hc lady threw up her head with a  gesture  of  impatience.  " "Oh. please don _ move!"-he entreated.  The head came slowly down, again.    ,  "There, 'chat'? splendid; Now," please  keep, quite _cill.*" He spoke as though  . <e were a child; and went on painting.  At length, when,be was satisfied, or  as satisfied as a painter has any right,  to be. he changed bis brushes. The left  eve was finished.  ' Having mixed a fresh tint, hU eyes  '.oik-lit hers find caressed them distantly. "Then he glanced at her mouth."  ' it was au imperious mouth, rati*?:1  100 full, perhnns. and just a shade too  large; but, still, by no means unworthy  of his genius. It bloomed before him  ou the canvas���������������������������,t beautiful, but inanimate shape���������������������������awaiting its vital iza'cion.  - ]Jut firs, the magnificent creature  must, be induced to smile. , As a ruie  lie did no" "trouble about such prccau-  tions, lust iliss Trelawney was a groat  personage, and consequently art demanded for her an especial fidelity.  And e!_ bad , four-" sisters, none, ot  .whom had been painted. -  So. with the'brush poised in mid-air.  and iiis head (brown slightly back, he  assumed a dazy.ling smile. It was one  of bis most effective poses; there were  unkind people who said that his reputation had been built up on such pose-.  But. just as he smiled it occurred to  h:in. that he bad not answered her question.    Vviia't. it was he had  forgotten,  ��������������������������� and,, of  course,   it would never' do  to,  ~hsk her to repeat it.  However, ho fancied that it had been  of a some. _iat positive and affirmative  iiatuiv,.,ajid surely' that' "was sufficient-.'  .Nccordingly, he raised "the brush a Virile liighe r. "a-s .though a sudden recollection liad sewed him,   _:_d cried, softly:  "Yoti asked rue a question just now,  and 1 haven't answered it. Will you  forgive me? Of coin's p. I should have  .-aid 'Yes'���������������������������that I entirely agree with  you."'  The lady sat up. her dark eyes flashing. ' '  "What!   You think "she U?" she cried.  Tlie painter's, face took on a mild perplexity. Could it be'that he had riot said  thy proper thing. However, as-it was  never hi-3 way to confroiit a difficulty,  but rather to evade it gracefully, he  flung-out his hand in pained -. remon-  stiange.' ��������������������������� '���������������������������' '.  "Oh, pleas.," he imp _red, "don't talk..'  Then, as quickly as he thought coii-  -'sistnit:'w ii-h'Uhe dignity of his expression, he smiled again.-  ���������������������������Now," he cried, sweetly, "I want you  __lo^smiie.J_hc__fiiin_t_t_i,t,.t_r.cst,-ii_ost-'������������������e--  witelling little smile th?t the most bewitching of women ea . invent," and at  " each adjective he gave the brush a tiny  wave.  When ha bad spoken, his own smile  faded, merging slowly into a look of  blank bewilderment. Such a look might  it marksman have assumed who, expecting a bull, had missed .the target.  And, indeed, the simile applied. For  wherever his request had landed, it was  somewhere "very wide of the mark,". In  Miort, instead of doing what ho had so  engagingly requested the lady was gazing at him darkly, and with a rising  color.  "You call that���������������������������that woman good  looking." she demanded, with a terrible  emphasis.  '.{���������������������������ishe had slapped his faee the Fainter  could not have been more astonished.  'T." he stammered, "called���������������������������" He  pause, und swallowed a lump in his  throat   ."When?"  "When?" echoeiI the lady, scornfully.  "This  very ii .hint."  He ran his tapering fingers through  hi- shock of hair and essayed a smile."  ''Xo, no; you are mistaken, dear lady."  1 . murmured. ''Impossible! Why I���������������������������''  again he swallowed something. "1 don't  even know whom you mean.'  The Judy rose majestically, and when  she spoke her voice was so cold it made  him  shiver.  "Really, Mv. Deh'.i.fo'. You are quit'1  loo impossible!" She drew a jeweled  watch from her corsage. "As T regret I  cannot comply with your request I th'nk  we hud better stop," and, descending  from the dais, sho gathered her skirts  together with an ominous rustle.  Tbe Painter stood before her with the  frozen remains of his smile still glued lo  his-lips,  "Stem!" he faltered.  Sim looked him full in the face. "Will  you 1 _ good enough to ring for my  ear?"   ' ���������������������������  The studio swam before his eyes.  "On-my word of honor���������������������������--" ���������������������������" '  She tanned the floor impatiently.  Suddenly the painter underwent a  transformation. In spite of his poses  mid hi.s nffeetions.be wns still rrnrm.  though he frequently overlooked tho  fact.  BRONCHITIS, HOARSENESS  Catarrh and Throat Suffering Cured  Xo  doctor  attempts to cure n genuine case of catarrh  or bronchitis except by the inhalation method.    Stomach  u   dosing has been   discarded  because  useless���������������������������medicine   so  taken affects only the stomach���������������������������never reaches the seed  ^~a    ������������������PI of  catarrh.  ^j^*    Sto The advanced physician  recognizes  that  only air cure  can be sent into the lungs and bronchial tubes. Fill this  air with healing mendicainents and 3'ou solve the problem.  No problem of antiseptics is so , successful as Ca-  iarrhozone, which contains the richest pine, balsams, and  the  greatest healers known.  One breath of Oatarrhozone instantly circulates over  the area that is afflicted with Catarrh. Relief is instant  ���������������������������suffering stops at once���������������������������germs are destroyed'��������������������������� every  taint of disease removed. Think it over seriously. Here is a remedy that clears  the throat, relieves hoarseness, coughing and bad breath. Irritating phlegm it  cleared out, inflamed bronchial tubes are healed, throat and voice are strengthened. When Qatarrhozone is so pleasant and certain, isn't it foolish to tamper  with dangerous internal remedies'!  You breathe Catarrhozone--you don't take it.  Just Breathe "Catarrhozone" and You're Insured  Against Colds,   Coughs, Bronchitis  and  Catarrh  Not difficult for Catarrhozone to cure, because it contains the essence* of  pine balsams and other antiseptics that simply mean death to catarrh, and  eolds. Large aize, guaranteed, $1; medium aize,. fiOe; small trial size, 25c.  All dealer.; or X. CL Poison & Company, Hartford, Conn., U. S. A., and Kingston,  Cat  "Miss Trelawney," he l>egan, in a voice  that .almost made him jump. "If yon  would tell me of whom voir are talking  I should be glad. There-are times when  even [ find that my work demands the  whole of my attention."  '"'I was speaking." said the lady, with  just a shade of-embarrassment, "of Lady  Bcntwood-Twigg."  "And I," ha answered, "do not so much  as know her lad\ .hip by sight."  They surveyed each other ih silence.  Slowly the 'expression on the lady's face  changed. The frown vanished from her  forehead, lhe glitter from her eye. Presently the faintest, tiniest, most bewitching little suspicion of a smile appeared at  the corners of her mouth.  "Ah!;' cried the; pain'cer .ecstatically,  ns he ran" to the ea=el. "that's the verv  pxpression I was waiting for! Just keep  iike'tint for two minutes! Xo. never  mind the chair!   There!"���������������������������Spencer .Edge,  in T.laek and White.  . ��������������������������� _���������������������������  MARINE CODE OF HONOR.  Why  the    Captain    Sticks    by    His  Ship.  Captain Searby's refusal to desert the  Republic . until the la-st moment was  simply iu accordance with the unwritten  code to which sea captains subscribe  without question. Aside from all questions of bravery, gallantry, and a sentimental regard for the vessels" they command, captains are impelled to remain  aboard their _ vessels until they sink  under" their feet, for purely business  reasons.    ������������������     ' .  For example, had Captain Sealby deserted . the Republic before she went  down, not knovring. whether she would  be towed to safely or not, he would  Lave faced his owners with less equanimity than he displayed when, amid  cheers and handshaking, he entered  the White Star offices bust Tuesday.  When an Knglish captain loses his  ship, he loses his job, unless he can'  present-a clean bill to the British Board  of Trade, which" is, by the way, a  mighty scrutinising, body:-, the captain  of a German 'liner which has committed  -some, error, through which-bis vessel, is.  lo.t or seriously injured, has a clear  idea-of what will happen to him; if hc  wishes, he may look forward to sitting  quietly' inactive under the vines of his  little home in Bremen or Hamburg for  the remainder of his years, provided he  __has____ave<L__his=_iiioney-,kor==if==-the^lon2-  ycars of melancholy and brooding ahead  of him seem distasteful, he can end.his  i-arocr by sinking with his ship or ending  bis life ia his cabin.  The captain of the Kronprinzcssin  Luise. who ran his vessel on t.' _ coral  reefs of a West Indian island last winter, was not the first skipper who ended  his life after committing an irretrievable  error in the navigation of his ship.  Capt. von _oe.se!. of the Elbe, was  clearly not at"fault in the disaster" which  resulted in the loss of his vessel. But  whether he wishes lo live or not, a captain is committed to the iron-bound  principle of being tbe hist man to leave  the -ship in time of disaster. Wilh hundreds going down in the Elbe, her captain would have felt liardly comfortable  if he   had    been    counted    among  the  survivors. So he was last seen on the  bridge of his disappearing vessel, arms  folded, motion __..      . ��������������������������� - "���������������������������  The captain of the' Bourgogne occupied  a. similar position. Hundreds were drowning before his eyes'.' He stood on the  bridge, his hand on the whistle cord,  blowing... fareweli salute to the world  as his' ship went down.  Capt. Griffith, of the Atlantic Transport liner.Mohican,.sank-with his vessel  after he 1 iad' jammed her on the Needles  in the English Channel. Capt. Luce  remained on the bridge when the American steamship, Arctic, of the :Collins  line, sank in tlie '50's.  In all these instances, tlie captains  made no effort to save themselves, content, eager, perhaps, to die with their  passengers and crew. There were more  sailors than passengers among the survivors of the Bourgogne disaster. No  women were saved, and this faet so incensed the residents . of the Canadian  port at which the refugees .landed that  active measures on the "p'i _. cf the  police alone prevented the niobbing of  the French sailors.  Capt. Sealby, in sticking to the Republic until the water reached the  masthead light, to which lie had climbed, fulfilled every tradition of his calling; in doing so, ho did only what was  expected of him by his owners and by  every steamship man in the world.���������������������������  Lawrence Perry, in the New York  Evening Tost.  The Airfarin*   Pirate's Tale.  , , *  (From the Denver Republican.)  ���������������������������'I us'ter fly in a pirut" ship," says the.  airfarin' tar, says he;  "She was manned by the bloodiest airy-  nauts that ever'a'man'"did see,  ���������������������������She'd six wings on her starboard side, if  ��������������������������� I rightly reeolleek,,  And 1 w:i_> the. cap'n'of the craft, air 1  walked the parachute deck.  "We  boarded a  ship a  mile above the  " top of old Bike's Teak���������������������������  Twerc a Chinese crew, and they walked  the plank too bloody scared    to  squeak;  We found-six million taels aboard, and  I cached   _m then and there.  In the midst of a big black cloud that  - hung, like an i.i and in the air.  "The very'iiext week our'pirut ship hit  the Faith-on Building shoal,  And grabbin' a parachute saved me���������������������������but  T was the only soul.   .  Since then I've, been a-driftin' round, a-  bnp.n���������������������������to-striki.- tha r-clcud,   Where 1 hid the gold in. the strantioiM  days of the airship pirut crowd.  "But the cloud ain't nee.v Tike's Peak uo  more, but it's driftin', round  the  earth,  And it's icndin' mc a merry elm. e, and  I'm losin' weight mid girth;  So take the advice of an airship tnr���������������������������  when off on a freebontin' flight.  Don't hide, yer sold upon a cloud unless  ~"  " it" is"'anchored  tight."  .���������������������������Arthur Chapman.   ���������������������������_ ��������������������������� ���������������������������������������������   Next Morning.  J lis Mother���������������������������Johnny, it's S o'clock.  When are vou corning down to breakfast.  Johnny (in a feeble voice)���������������������������To-morrow morning, mamma.  Blackberry Wine.  Add ones quart of water to every  quart of berries. Boil for half an hour  aud then strain through a hair sieve,  breaking the fruit. Strain a second time  through cheese cloth. To every quart  of ju:ce������������������allow three-fourths of a pound  of sugar and one-fourth of an ounce of  Jamaica ginger, pepper and cloves. Boil  for half an hour. When cooled sufficiently, place in wide-mouthed jars or  in crocks, add a cupful of _^east and a  piece of bread, cover the jar with a fine  wire aereeu or a piece of choose cloth  ami keep several days in a warm place.  After the juice ceases to ferment, strain  through cheese cloth and add one pint  of brandy to each gallon of wine. Then  place in an airtight barrel or in closely  corked jugs, and keep in "a cool temperature for six months before bottling the  wine, if you prefer, the brandy may  be omitted.  Deviled  Chicken.  Some cold chicken, one egg. one-ha If  tea spoonful of mustard,' one-half tea-  spoonful of curry powder, one-half tea-  spoonful of salt, two tablespoonfuIs of  bread-crumbs; two, tablespoonfuls - of  butter,, some watercress'or parsley.'  Beat up the egg. add the mustard, salt  and curry powder, divide the chicken into small joints, and brush over each  piece with the egg mixture, cover with  bread crumbs, place in a baking pan  with the butter and bake about iifteeir  minutes. Serve in a ring, garnished  with watercress or jwrsley.  Orange   Snowballs.  Boil one cup of rice fifteen minutes in  salted water, drain and let cool. Remove the peel from five seedless oranges, spread the rice on dumpling  cloths, roll each orange in sugar, place  on the. rice,'ties and boil the balls'for  an hour; turn them carefully on a dish,  sprinkle with sugar. Serve with sweetened cream.  Plain   Corn   Meal   Pudding.  ��������������������������� A cupful of sour milk, a cupful of  sliced apples or dried.fruit, a pinch of  salt and a half teaspoonfulof soda with  enough cornmeal added to form a batter  as thick as for Johnny cake. Steam in  a  turkshead tin. '���������������������������   "  Corn  Nuts.  To one (juart of white corn meal add  two tabler^oonfuls of baking powder  and a teaspoonful of salt and sift well.  Add milk to form a stiff dough that can  be formed into little cakes, and drop into" smoking fat and cook until delicately  browned.  .   Maple Candy.  But into _. saucepan a pint of hot milk  aud stir into this a pound, of maple sugar that has been broken or rolled small.  Roil hard as soon as the sugar is dissolved and stir, constantly. When a little dropped into cold water is brittle,  pour into buttered pans and cut into  squares.  Sour  Cream   Biscuit.  ' Into one pint of .our cream stir one  teaspoonful of soda which has been dissolved in two tablespoonfuls of warm  water, add the well beaten white of one  egg and one-half - teaspoonful of salt."  When 0 .'cream foams up add enough  sifted flour to make a soft dough. Roll';-  cut out and bake in a quick^oven.  Baked   Eggs   With   Cheese.  Line a shallow dish with thin slices of  Swiss (Gruyere) cheese. .Mix carefully  together one teaspoonful of made mustard to a dash of cayenne, one-third teaspoonful of salt and two-thirds cup of  milk. Pour half of this over the chee-e,  break in five eggs, pour in the remainder  of the. .liquid, ami bake in a hot oven  until the eggs are set.  Influenza  Cou  Mulled Cider.  Heat the cider to the boiling point,  sweeten to taste, thicken vith flour to  the consistency of cream, beating out  all the lump.. To make this properly  moisten the flour wilh a little milk. Tut  over the fire again, bring to the boiling  ���������������������������joint and remove and serve.  Calves'   Brains.  Wa������������������Ji the brains earcfnlly and cut  t'uch pair into four pieces, taking away  all bits of fibre aud skin. 1 ,n.-c well,  wipe dry and dip each piece first iu  beaten egg, then in cracker crumb . then  in egg ami again in cracker crumbs and  frv in hot fat.  Feather   Cake.  Cream together a tablerpoonful of  butter and a cup of fcugar; add one beaten egg. a cup of sweet milk and two  cups^of flour'sifted with a teaspoonful  of cieiim of tartar. Put, a half t?a-  spooni'iil .f soda in the milk before adding I hi .  A DEAD GIVE AWAY.  ShcH-Maud has a. trim little figure.   I wonder what is tlie siz.e of her  waist?  Ho About the length of my arm.  Making Soap.  A correspondent asks how lo make  soap from waste fat that accumulate; in  housekeeping. The commonest and easiest method is to buy a box of anyot'  the brands of concentrated lye and follow the printed directions on the label.   _-���������������������������.   "Don't complain," said. I'mcle Ebon, "if  you find (bit somebody has un axe to  grind. You's lucky dr.. day., if, when  you gits through tunun' de grindstone,  lie doesn't hnn' you de exc air 'spec' you  to'do bis cho'ppin' for 'im."--.. ashing-  ton Star.  S-  Influenza seems lo seek out  the same victim* year jii'lei* year,  and if the disorder is once contracted, one is ever after prone  to catch it again. No remedy  i.s so sure to cure, so certain to  prevent (he dangerous after-effects, us "Xerviline." The  germ-killing, soothing, pain-relieving power of Nerviline is the  marvel of eveiy doctor. Ten  times stronger than ordinary  remedies. Xo wonder it breaks  up Coughs, Colds and Influenza"  in one day.   ' C|  Nerviline  "Last Winter," writes J. E. "Hemming-  way; of Woodstock, "I   was stricken down  with influenza.   Every bone, in my body    ������������������������������������������������������  ached.   My   chctrt   vas   tight  and    6ore,  breathirtR was  hard, stabbing pains shot ���������������������������  '  - through  my.lungs and  made me  wince.  My head swam with dizziness, and fever      .  and.high pulse dragged down my strength.    ..'  Nothing but Xerviline helped, and it cur- ���������������������������  ���������������������������  cct me <juick]y.   For all winter ills I urge    ' .'  every, family io use Poison. -Nerviline. ".-��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� _v  All dealers sell Nerviline,-"large bottleB ".  26 ceu:s.   -  ^��������������������������� ������������������__+   Don'ts for the Hostess.   ,  Don't invite more guests than you can  seat comfortably at your table. A'.space. "- ���������������������������  of two feet should be allowed for each    ,;:  person. . , . " .;,  Don't send your plate away, or appear ' , '  to have done eating., till your guest have  all finished. ' *        .' "    '  Don't discuss politics or religious mat- - ' *  lers unless you know your guests arc ally f  in sympathy with you. ' _,.'--'  Don't notice if your guests drink wa- ��������������������������� :S:  ter.   They may or may not,lie teetotal-'. '?.  lers from principle, but in any case they \?  drink what they like and prefer to Ooso ��������������������������� Y  without attracting attention: ''       .,'  ";���������������������������* /_  Don't-press your guests to take more:.������������������.  or to partake of any special kind of V;:  food. They all know they are welcom.  to all they want., and such pressing is   .'.|  embarrassing. - ��������������������������� ���������������������������"',   -  _ Don't betray ������������������_n__ety of the servants y*:  are awkward or not quite up.to 1 their, V;  work, and, above all, don't correct them.'-; "4.  Their error will" probably escape notice, V;-.  but the correction would attract the.at- . ,  tcntion of your guests. ..hen any little,*--���������������������������.  contretemps, occurs don't -appear* aware"'"-,M  of it, but by chatting "on ^composedly. di-vV.  vert people's attention from it.:   ~.   **������������������    ��������������������������� v.    -."-Y^  Test of Wrappers;        .-*' .���������������������������; ''*  ''Tli hardest thing to wrap-up,"..said a~~'.'.  shipping clerk, "is a violin. A.depart-\i~y  men', store wil .often test a new wrap-' -'^  per-by giving him.a violin-to-do up.. If ;-:  he passes that test he is-all,,right.-   .  " ." , '\  "ihere is a'parcel wrapping-machine    r...  now.   It threatens to do away with the'  -^  human, wrapper.   ]c can't do up���������������������������avio"_   . _'l  lin, though." .', ��������������������������� r -   --- "- .'���������������������������  "Abroad bags and'string, being"exp'eh- "-.  ..:ve, are rarely u-scd. and the young.gro- ..-���������������������������!'  ceryman must be able to wrap potatoes,," _.;.  fiour and all sort., of things in sheets of; _"|  paper alone.   He gets a kind of knack.-   .^  Ho lays his flour or.beans in a .square".-"".j  of  paper, doubles  the- papervovcr,-and'';_;-_,  with an end in each hand.swings  the"c ~  parcel "round and."round..'- Lilce magie,,',;_f.l  then, it is done _ip. and you can carry it'* ."M  safely quite a hundred .yard, or so-pro-      '[  vided you are careful."'--From the ^Iwi- .'-'|  ' neapolis 'Journal.      -     ������������������������������������������������������,<"'.���������������������������     - ��������������������������� '   ���������������������������*������������������,    ��������������������������� ;'  Dopinig=a-6o!d~~*  Doesn't Cure It  The average cough mixture doesn't  ���������������������������cure a nold���������������������������it "dopes'' it, or in other  words, temporarily holds it down, and  bottle after bottie must be taken before a   cure is effected. _   _     _-_   - _'_*____'  Meantime, you must suffer, and your  poor stomach be burdened by the indigestion that invariably follows continual dosing with cough syrups.  If your bowels were l<ept open,, and  the eliminating organs stimulated,  your cold would soon disappear.  Dr.  Hamilton  found  that  his    Man-  DR. HAMILTON'S PILLS  Cure  While  You  Sleep  drake and Butternut Tills were more  valuable in colds than any_cough   cure.  While you sleep at night they enliven the kidneys, liver, and bowels,  and thereby cany off the cold, and all  its evil effects.  Instead of deadening the stomach  like cough cures, Dr. Hamilton's Pills  afford this organ the greatest assistance by giving it tone, strength, aud  healthy action.  One or two pills are sufficient. '.'  Take them just beforo retiring.   ;  Next morning you feel like new:.  The cold is broken up, your system  regulated and cleansed, and no time  lost. ��������������������������� - ,  TRY A BOX !     ���������������������������:  ��������������������������������������������������������������� _���������������������������  Peruvian Sand Dunes.'. '  The orescent-shaped sand dunes-,which  move in thousands across������������������-thc desert of  lslay. near La Joya, Peru, have been  investigated by Astronomer S. I. Bailey,  who found the points of a crescent to  be 100 feet apart, while the convex side-  measured 477 feet, and the greatest',  width was more.- than 100 feet. The es-  .timatcd weight 'was 8,000 tons, vet it  Was earned 12,. feet a'year by tlie prevailing south winds. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  April 29, 1909  Band Concert  The City Band gave a very interesting concert in K. P. Hall  last night, the following local  talent taking part in the program:  March, ' 'Moultonion,'' - Band  Recitation, - Miss Stevens  Song, -        -      Mr. Griffin  That Dog Tax Again  We have several times called  attention to the official notice regarding the Dog Tax, which has  appeared in these columns during the past thirty days. The  thirty days grace will expire to-'  morrow, and legal  proceedings  Piano Duet, Mrs. Crane, R. Crane i will then be taken without fur-  Song, - Miss Lazenby  Overture, "Snapshot"   -   Band  Mandolin Solo,    -    Mr. Turner  Selection, - Orchestra  Song,  March, "Pioneer No. 3,   - Band  Reading,        -       Mr. Rosoman  Quartette  Selection, - Orchestra  Song,       - -      Mr. Forbes  Overture,   "Southern Melodies,"  -   Band  The band boys are to be congratulated on the success of their  ��������������������������� concert; also on the splendid improvement  in  the music furnished.    There is a swing to it  this season that was lacking last,  and a volume born of confidence.  ther notice for the recovery of  the tax from all persons owning  or harboring dogs who have neglected to pay the tax. If, after  Mrs. Bell the thirty days notice given by  the city there are those who still  neglect to comply with the law,  they will have only themselves,  to blame for any extra expense  to which they may be put.  handed his client a silver dollar.  "What is'.this for?" asked the  man.  "That is what is left after taking  out my fee, the cost of appeal, and  other expenses."  The man regarded the dollar a  moment, then looked at Ames.  "What is the matter  with  this?"  he asked.    "Js it bad?"  We .make way for mental and  physical growth as we eliminate from  our minds thoughts of our own or  our neighbor's weaknesses.  Modern Woodmen  Permanent organization of the  Modern Woodmen of America  took place in the K. of P. Hall,  Sat., April, 24that 8 o'clock p.m.  Twenty-three members were  adopted by Organizing District  Deputy C. R. Imerson. The following officers were elected and  installed: Francis V. Moffet, V.  Consul; John Jamieson, W. A.;  Harry Baxter, B.; Edward Gray,  Clerk; Harold Moffet, E.; Jas. 0.  Bolton, W.; Wm. H. Golightly, S.;  Ii. W. Keith, M.D., Camp Physician; after which coffee and sandwiches were served. A regular  meeting is called on May 1st in  I.O.O.F. Hall at 8 p.m., when a  class adoption of ten new members will be initiated.  Edward Gray, Clerk.  Small Debts Case  In the Small Debts Court on  Saturday, before Graham Rosoman, . W. Allan Dobson sued  Louis Bussiere for the sum of $20  for services as an intermediary.  W. Banton, barrister, appeared  for the defence. Judgment was  given for $10 and costs $6.  Forty Dollar Consolation.  On   the   Market  It has been proven that the  bench lands around Enderby can  produce the highest quality of  fruit.  We have decided to divide up  into small blocks that portion of  Lot 159, lying northwest of Mr.  Waby's market garden.  This will give us eight blocks  of 10 acres each above the Salmon Arm road and two blocks  below, all having choice and convenient building; sites on the  road, and only 15, minutes' walk  from Enderby station, postoffice,  school and stores.  Make your selection now, and  buy before the price goes up.  For further particulars see me;  or address-  verdict was in favor of Ames' client.  After settling up the claim, Ames i Chas. E. Stnckland, Enderby  A lawyer tells this story on another lawyer named Ames, who was  retained as counsel for a man who  stepped in a hole in the street and  broke his leg. Suit was brought  against the city in Uie sum of one  thousand dollars, and Ames won the  case. The city appealed to the  Supreme   Court,   but   here   also   the  _JMr. W. Allan Dobson  begs to announce that he will  hold an auction sale of  Miscellaneous  Effects  ....,-���������������������������..  in the  Old    Presbyterian     Church  Enderby, B. C.  On May 15th next  commencing at 2:30 p. m.  Persons wishing to include goods  of any description in this.sale are  requested to communicate with  the auctioneer at the earliest possible date, giving particulars of  the goods for sale.  NO GOODS WILL BEo RECEIVED ON THE DAY of SALE  but arrangements have . been  made so that goods for, sale may  be brought to the sale room on  the two days preceding the sale,  between the hours of 10 a. m.  and 12 noon, and from 2to5 p.m.  For terms and further particulars please address,  W. ALLAN DOBSON,  Auctioneer, Enderby, B. C.  Don't repress  your  thoughts.     If  they   are   not   in   accord   with   the  thoughts of those about you, no matter. Express them as best you can.  Others will come to you as you do so  and then you will know you are  growing.  Classified   Ads  Under this head, 3c. word first insertion; lc each  subsequent insertion.  STUMPING POWDER-The carload  of stumping powder for the Spallumcheen Farmer's Institute has arrived  and we are now prepared to fill orders.   J. B. Bird,   sec,   Armstrong.  WAR SCRIPT-For sale.-.   Price, $800.  G. Neve, Enderby, B. C.  PASTURE-Wanted: horses to pasture.  Apply, R. Waddell, Hazelmere ranch  FOR SALE---1 Bain farm wagon; also  1 set heavy trucks, 6-inch tires; both  in good condition. Also 1 Prairie  State incubator, lOO-egg, and two  brooders same make for 100 chicks  each; $20 the three. R. Waddell,  Hazelmere ranch, Endorby.  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.  WANTED TO EXCHANGE-40 acres  improved; 1 mile from Vernon; choice  fruit land. Will exchange for farm  or town property at Enderby. Would  exchange half of property. H. B. C.  Poison, Armstrong, B. C.  FOR SALE ��������������������������� Heavy horses, saddle  horses, young pigs, alfalfa seed.  Stepney Ranch, Enderby.  FOR SALE: CHEAP���������������������������One-horse tread  power complete;'almost new. W.H.  Hutchison, Enderby.  WANTED���������������������������A woman tailor apprentice  and assistant. W. Elson, Enderby,  B. C.  B  Will Investigate  The Provincial Government  has appointed Albert F.  Griffiths, a chartered accountant, of Vancouver, and Commissioner under the Public  Enquiries Act, to make an  investigation into the affairs  and dealings of the British  Columbia Fruit & Produce  Exchange, of Revelstoke,  which has recently gone into  liquidation.         X__ve7__stop_.lo._plume_y_oin,_.feathers.  after a success,  ot .fir!  Up and at it for an-  The surveyor's plans of the new townsite of  GRINDROD are now ready for your inspection..  Call at my office on Maud street (barbershop  block) and see them.  As an investment there is nothing better on  the market than GRINDROD town lots or  GRINDROD 10-acre blocks.  Lots from $35 to $150���������������������������nothing higher.  The buyer who gets in early is the man who  will win.    Choice of location is now yours.  This property is going to move rapidly when  our publicity campaign is properly started, and  these prices and conditions will not long maintain. You will be sorry then if you do not buy  now.   - y . '  H. W. HARVEY, ''Sole Agent.   _.  .-Enderby, B....C.  Is now complete. The goods are fresh; the best  brands on the market, and quality is assured in  every line. Let us quote you prices; we can  do much better for you: than the prices which  prevailed on the old stock.       Let us prove it.  i  \>*S**kS\*  We are unloading the old stock;   the values are there; the  "cutTahd'fi t7 and=style"are al Inhere; l5uTi;he price is cutTirf  FIRST  QUALITY  '    ONLY  $ ������������������ ������������������  TO  .  __  ^ *$**%  WlJLa  Departmental Stores  V ERNO N,   B. C.  AND  PRICES  RIGHT  < .vj&Mis:.'  >  mfflB&msffiSEmBmmsma  o  V&p____> -W>.(_ 1'iv.ir ������������������_������������������/, a\>j_r.0i?A  At. __J*������������������  Household Use '  or iragatioe  and  a  _  5KT _;  -*__!.   *#,  Jj__       ^^  New Way .Engines & Goulds Pumps  rnHIS engine and pump makes the best and most satisfac-  -i.   tory pumping plant a man can buy.  The engine is the famous New Way Air-Cooled, and is a  wonder for power. It requires less fuel to operate than other  engines, needs fewer repairs and is a money-saver in every  way. Simple and easy to operate, no water pipes to freeze  up in winter and no trouble with water-cooling apparatus.  We will back it up against any engine for reliability and  economy in operation. If you want an engine "you will make  no mistake in buying a New Way.  GOULDS PUMPS-Strength-Durability-Efficiency  For over 60 years The Goulds Manufacturing Company have  been making high-grade pumps. They make pumps only  and devote their entire attention to the quality of goods they  turn out. You get the benefit of this experience when you  buy a Goulds with your plant. Let us know how far and  how high you want to drive water and we will quote you on  suitable outfit. W. R. MEGAW, Vernon, B. C.  half. Visit our clothing department and see what we can do  for you. You cannot do better. Inspect the goods and compare quality, fit, style and price. This week the clothing  sale starts. It will last only while the goods we want to  move remain. The prices will move them quickly. It will  be to your advantage to buy early.  T.Qrcrsnn C*(\nT\TGV *n tne hack end of the store we  ucugeim vjuuuuci are conducting a remnant department, where you can buy anything in sight at cost. The  goods are first-class, but the boxes shop-wcrn. There is a  splendid selection of Leckie Boots for lumbermen, and a fair  selection of Ladies' Light Shoes���������������������������at assignee sale COST.  The POLSON MERCANTILE~CO.  Limited  Postoffice block Enderby  OTECT YOUR TREEC  These destroyers cannot live where trees have been _L   m  treated with ^^  W A ft "N O G K' S   T R E E   P A I N T  Pear Blight, Rabbits, Mice, Borers, Canker Worm, San Jose Scale,  Oyster Shell,  Bark Louse and Sun Scald.   THE COST IS VERY SMALL.    It will not wash off.  One application protects for two years. Warnbck'a Tree Paint ia not an experiment. It has stood the  test for 6 years in all parts of the Uuited States. It is an absolute Preventative and Cure for Pear  Blight. We invite investigation. The Arkansas Experimental Station has used this tree paint for  three years. November, 1907, they purchased 50 gallons for free distribution among leading orchards.  Send for 16-page free booklet to G. R. LAWES, Enderby, B. C.  Agents Wanted.  ^^_  Sole Manufacturer for B.C  Qome to Enderby May 2Jfih. is promised.  TIME  .  d  1  i_


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