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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Jun 24, 1909

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 (J  /  Enderby, B. C, June 24, 1909  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 2; No. 17; Whole No. 69  "���������������������������������������������������������������������������������__���������������������������_-'���������������������������������������������  _xx:  "XX.  >"0-s_  ENDERBY AND DISTRICT-WHAT IS BEING DONE IN A BUSINESS AND SOCIAL WAY  zxx.  zxxz  rxzr  xzxzx  A daughter was born to Mr.  and Mrs. Watt Mack, Wednesday,  June 23rd.  The two-plank sidewalk on  Russell street has been replaced  by a three-foot.  The local market is glutted  with strawberries. Fifteen cts.  is the prevailing price.  . Non-playing members are admitted to membership in the  Tennis Club.' Ladies, $1; gentlemen, $2.  Thos. E. Woods has purchased  _ the butcher business of R. Blackburn, -and will continue it at the  old stand.  A. Fulton has added a shipment  of hay rakes, carriers, and other  farm machinery to his stock of  hardware.   ~     ,  The new Bell block is in the  painters': hands. Quarters for  the postoffice should be ready in  a week or two.  An. orchestra furnished the  music at the Sunday School last  Sunday afternoon. It was a  pleasing innovation.  ,J. Dake is enlarging his field.  He sold a 29-diamond dress-clasp  the past week, the price of which  was in tlie neighborhood of $400.  The local baseballers are working hard to get in condition to  hold their own with the Revelstoke team at Armstrong, July 1st  Ray Handcock Returned from  some time in Enderby this week  for the purpose of inspecting the  government instruments here  and laying out a better service  than the department has had at  Enderby.    .  The hill on Sicamous street in  front of the Gardom home has  been cut down to bed-rock and  will be still further improved. It  is the intention of the city to  open an approach to the Lawes'  hill addition at the north end,  the road skirting the hill south  of Manager Taylor's home and  climbing to the top on a 10 per  cent, grade.  The next meeting of the Okanagan County Orange Lodge,  will be held in Enderby the first  week in July. Delegates from,  all the lodges in the Okanagan  will be in attendance, to. the  number of 25 or 30.    ;  F. Waby is supplying some of  the most delicious strawberries,  lettuce, raddishes, etc., that ever  were eaten. They comexfrom his  Arlington gardens, near town,  where, a year ago. a heavy forest  occupied the ground. His lettuce  bed this year numbers but 4000  heads, but next year he intends  to have one bf the oldrfashioned  English market gardens that  make3 the heart glad-to see.  WALKER'S   WEEKLY  P������������������b!it_c _ erery Tkwaday at Enderby, the Gate-Way of the iuwu Okaaagan, l_u_ of th* Bit Canadian R*d AppU and the California cf C*_a_a  * Entered in the Post Office at Enderby, B. C, aa second-class matter. '<>'.'  "In order to be poor in the Ckanag&n, you have to waste an awful lot of Time and Money.'  H.     M.      WALKER  AdT.-tiling rata en application.   Subscription, one year, (2; six months, $1  A blue pencil mark hare indicates that' your subscription is past due,  and the editor would like to retain your name on the roll of honor.  Address all communications to-   THE WALKER PRESS. Enderby, B. C.  Pa says: "Get right with your neighbor and-you'll be  right with God.  ^r_x.  __������������������  FROM ONE MAN'S POINT OF VIE Wi  tc^:  _X3X_  the coast last week, and went to  Summerland, where he has been  given a prominent position,on the  baseball team.  The rain forced the ladies of  the Presbyterian church to hold  their lawn social in the basement  . of. the  church. yesterday afternoon and evening.  The many friends of Schoolmaster McDonald are pleased to  see him back from the hospital,  after several weeks of illness  from typhoid-phneumonia.  Dr. Keith is building an extensive addition to his Cliff-street  home, including kitchen, bath,  pantry, and office. All are to be  fitted, up with modern conveniences.  E. Robertson, nephew of Jas.  Johnson, is building a cottage on  Regent street, between George  and Sicamous. J. S.. Johnstone  laid the concrete foundation last  week.  Miss Vera Corbould and Mr,  Nigel O'Brien will contribute the  vocal numbers at a piano recital  which will be given by Miss Clute  at Mrs. Pearson's studio, New  Westminster, this evening.  E. Baynes-Reed, of the meter-  ological service of Canada, spent  ������������������. nnHE city already owns a city hall site  I    and I see no reason why we should  .-- "*���������������������������. consider buying another site," is the  expression commonly heard, and, while on  the face of it, the argument is sound, it is  based upon a common error. The city does  not own a city hall site. The city "never  has voted money to buy a city hall site, nor  any"iDthier=Biter^W"hat=thie=city������������������x)lds^is^anJ  80-foot corner lot, bought three years ago  for $800. But the $800 was not public  funds, nor funds raised for the purpose to  which they were put. The money put into  that lot was taken from the sinking fund  of the waterworks debentures, of which the  city is simply the custodian. The money  was put into this lot as an investment, arid  it was a safe investment, but some day the  city must pay back into the fund the amount  of the purchase price, with accrued interest.  So, in reality, tne city has# not paid the  money for the property and is only nominal  owner. If the money to buy the property  outright is not voted at this time, it will  have to be voted at a later date.  ENDERBY'S pound by-law and dog tax  have caused more thunder and dire  threats, and less execution, than any  law on the corporation, books. The only  clause in the pound by-law that made it  operative was the clause fixing a sum to be  paid to the. person impounding the animal.  While this .clause was in operation the bylaw worked well, then a cow of the wrong  faith was run in, and the clause was repealed. Since then the by-law has been a  farce. The city will not pay a man or boy  to round up the rumaging bell ringers, and  nobody his been found who will do the  work for nothing. Early in the season the  city fathers issued a manifesto which the  cows couldn't read and the owners wouldn't.  It told how. stringently the pound by-law  was to be enforced.. Cobdssy looked at it,-  winked her critical eye" and kept,right on  . munching.,^ The newly.. appointed pound-  deeper hasn't had1 a case of bovine simplicity before him yet. They roam the  streets ,at night and are herded in the day  time. A return of the clause that was revoked would give the law some efficiency.  NEVER in the history of journalism in  British Columbia did a weekly paper  jump into popular. favor as quickly  and as completely as did the Saturday Sunset, of Vancouver. The paper has just entered upon its third year of publication.  It has been a success from- the start. . The  request has been frequently made, Bruce  says, that the Saturday Sunset be turned  jnto_a_daily,...but,,the.men owningthe.paper  are wiser than. their over-zealous friends.  They know the best features of their paper  would be lost, its influence destroyed, its  distinctiveness knocked into a cocked hat,  and their fat bank aceount turned into an  overdraft if. they were to make the change.  It is a distinct gain to journalism for the  Saturday Sunset to _ continue ���������������������������_ in ..the good  old way. Bruce may not be all right all of  the time, he may not be all right some of  the time, but he's some right most of the  time and decidedly human all of the  time, and we lof 'im 'cause he is.  GEORGE ARMSTRONG is doing a  good thing for Salmon Arm, though, I  . have no doubt, some of the moss-  backs think he is a bad one. > If the coun-  cilmen of our sister "municipality would  read, and make an effort to digest, the  leading editorial in last week's Observer,  it would do them as much good as a dose of  Epsoms.   But they wont.  f������������������T THINK if I worked for a man I would  work for him.   I would not work for  i  him a part of the. time, and the rest  of the time work against him. I would  give him an undivided service or none. If  you must vilify, condemn and eternally disparage, why, resign your position, and when  you are outside, damn to your heart's content. But, I pray you, so long as you are  a part of an'institution, do not condemn  it."���������������������������Elbert Hubbard.  Kelowna Presbyterians propose  to build a $22,000 church, and the  Enderby Methodists are talking  of a $6,000 church on the lot adjoining the one they now have.  Princeton now has a Masonic  Lodged The Hedley' Gazette,  telling, of the . institution of. the  lodge, on the 4th inst., tells;of  W. Bro. Pyman occupying the  chair at.the usual banquet given  oh such occasions.  The body of Wm. Bradley, was  found, last Sunday lying near his  cabin on Six-Mile creek by James  Moir. When found the body was  lying near the shack and the ad-  vanced state of decomposition it  was in.showed'that it' must have ���������������������������  been.lying there .several "weeks.  ���������������������������Vernon Okanagan.  The rArmstrong Celebration  committee, has ..made excellent-,  train arrangements for Dominion  Day. The .Revelstoke :t special.  will, pick up .the early. Enderby  crowd at 8o'clock, and the regular' south-bound .will .leave* two  hours later. Returning, the regular north-bound train will leave  Armstrong at 5:30 p. m., and the  special at 11 p. m.  The Mabel Lake road boys had  a surprise given them last Friday  evening, when Walby Huppel, of  acrobatic fame, gave a splendid  exhibition;. At the close of his  performance he gave, some .very  m^h-appreciated^selections^^r"  the' gramophone, 'including some  waltzes, in the dancing of which  Miss Ruth Baxter was the star of  the evening. Three hearty cheers  were given by the boys, concluding with "For he'3 a jolly good  fellow."  Once more the home of Mayor  Bell has been made the scene of  a pretty wedding. This time it  was the marriage of Miss Nellie  Heath to Mr. Grant Towler, the  happy event taking place last  Saturday evening, Rev. Mr. Gifford officiating. Mrs. Bell acted  as hostess, and little Edith Matthews and Evelyn Bell were the  bridesmaids. Mr. Towler is a  young man of sterling qualities,  and his bride has won the esteem  of all. They have been residents  of Enderby about a year. They  came from England, crossing the  Atlantic with the Salvation Army  refugees. Miss Heath quickly  found employment in Mayor Bell's  home, while Mr. Towler went to  work' in the blacksmith shop of  the A. R. Rogers Lumber Co.  Mr. Towler has purchased a lot  in the Barnes addition, and will  build. In the meantime they are  renting the Points' place, north  of town. ���������������������������*���������������������������'��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� 1  till  Ire  THE   ENDEEBY   PRESS   AMD   WALKEB'S   WEEKLY.  CANADA   AND   RECIPROCITY.  Able Article "by D_ D. Mann en Relations Beween !TS^vl^^^nd .niSli'.;"  ; /'tanada aad the united Mates.. .,  vr- "r ,i,i> ':n:tol St;it;^ v-!i  c;  .t Oi  (if   mw  unite;':  I'nitod .Stales  i limes      .ister,  i _row    under  T!i:  |l)jlllllf:ictll'-<.'   nearest.   Ui.   Mippl.'.  The   plllpWUud   d!    l.lO  brill-..   11 SC<i  Up   '..'ireo  IS  thin it grows, or cm  w::-i' conditions ... hu--  :murn:i.li    to   exhausrioii  ��������������������������� (. Liiiladelphi;. Saturday Evening- Post),  President Taft ex poets a special session of'Congix .s to complete a revision  oi ihe tariff before mid.-.iunmcr. There  . . considerable interest in the subject  ii. Canada with regard to changes that  iimy affect Canadian trade rath the United .States. Ji ut .hoi.: i.s very much  more interest in the United States as  to what will be done for Canadian trade.  My friend, .Ir. J. .J. Hill, has spoken  several times iu favor of eliminating our  en.toms hou.es. Tlie chairman of the  Boston Chamber of Commerce recently  propose*, tho de&fniction of the tariff  wall between tlie two countries. While  I write, a conference of representative  bodies in American cities is being called  at Detroit to consider reciprocity with  Canada.  AH (Iiis is in marked contrast with  what used to happen a short generation  ?.go. Canada, asked the United States  f<>r reciprocity similar lo that which  not a hied from 1S5_ to 1S.G. Eight times  the negative answer came. To-day, Canada is being courted. Sho. is a willing  friend, bvit uo suitor. There is a nation  of difference between tlio situation of  forty years ago, and thc position in  1000.   It is possible that the last chance  natural course of her development, aud  the consumer iu the United States would  hnvo more fi .i for his money, or more  money for other things than fish.  Nova Scotia coal deposits are the natural fuel supply of New England. The  American t .riff keeps them out. JJut  the Canadian tariff gives to Nova Seo-  tiau coal the [Montreal market, by rea-  j L.'i,_..i...i.e!>. oV I'i.K-. t-nlu-d State  v. _  lither put; \,vh-i--y. up. io   Lgnr^ V;!  ' V-V'i h'imIj an effective rciy-lliou o: mi  tli. i,:-ws].-.iprH-iu-tliw country, or t.i.-i.v  will k.cp prices . within r^sumio-.;  I... Mii.l.-bv making tin- b<--i "<d ������������������".- opportunities of manufacture- neares.  me  "Slippl.- ill     .:'!iad:t. ,     i      l<  ���������������������������  The Canadian, .tai iff imiueod .\uiyt:-  ran ii.H:mf.ivtui";i's to 1.1.1 bii..n bv:iiK.������������������e.  in Camuia io .-t.'1'ly V'K- (,V:i,..di:in n_r.'-  liei. J-..r eiilrv io puip and pulpwood,  "tin"  p;>r.sibi]Uv'o.  a  Canadian, on-  t vne���������������������������������������������������������������������������������.Manas .bonefor Miisfc  p:u.-  .. cannot, at the moment, think of anv  considerable.. manufacturing advantage  (hat would .be.-sacrificed by u readjustment of tho coal tariff. There are some  conditions surrounding the mediameal  production of coal in Nova Scotia,  which wouid, I think, adjust themselves  bv the opening of the New- England  market; I have reason to know aha.  the.',,. ,..'.' ��������������������������� <.'������������������������������������������������������  ,t ! ���������������������������.'.��������������������������� "������������������������������������������������������'-'  -" VESSSyilXASIA COAL ' . ���������������������������'  interests .would ..nob^object ; to ; the  change. : What they would lose in Jjos-  ton they would gain' in Montreal and  Ontario. '.For. let this be observed���������������������������the  present;tax. on United.-.State., coal, hits  the consumer back of Lakes' Ontario  and Eric, even though he cannot possibly buy other than ..cnnsylcania, coal.  Undoubtedly the duty restricts eon-  sumption. J_eii_o\_-it and consumption  .would, increase.  ^v���������������������������..    .��������������������������� .��������������������������� ......  On.  the  other  side  of   tbe continent  of.thcro, Dcmg, ouly,;oue: political power j. iniih.r conditiom. prevail:   There is uu-  on  this continent   vanished   when   lhe "hi .ii{. _"-"CbaI" in- British  Columbia: a,nd  was abrogated. r  .      Albert.,  and ..very  little���������������������������and   .bat. of  1 ; ���������������������������-'���������������������������--    ;--   . i. -   n_..;>���������������������������;���������������������������  '.Hill   iwi   luu   .nuni-.v  ���������������������������-���������������������������.-    ���������������������������_ I  1- ���������������������������        . ��������������������������� , ,    '   ,.,..,..,,,���������������������������..   . I lio:     ]������������������,    ;l  ^on of the tax upon Pennsylvania coal, j ,,v,.-i  .inly won!,:   .Mton..!...       >-.-  ���������������������������'���������������������������-'- ������������������������������������������������������'��������������������������� 'better won!  t'ii-in ������������������������������������������������������eotupe.-  -���������������������������tlie  i.  i'otmer treaty  At that time Canadians feared that  the cutting off of their most direct market would ruin them. For a time, the.  ,-ituatiou wa.-: harmful, and it had something to do with the migration of. some  of the best young blood of the country  ro'the United States. Instead of sending  hay and grain across the St. Lawrence  the farmers fed it to their stock at home,  col_ the pioduce as cheese aud butter,  and their crops, in . ead of being export-,  ed, to the impoverishment of the soil,  were kept at home to enrich it.  Tixo abrogation of the treaty also  !_-avo to Canada ample opportunity to  discover hei_ _lf. Even the largest towns  along the border were of little account,  and "the most thriving communities were  i-hki .��������������������������� surrounded by, or on the edge of,  the bush. Agriculture was in a pioneering condition, and commerce had scarcely any facilities for its own expansion.  The fore:-.t, instead of being a source of  abundant wealth, was au encumbrance to  be cleared out of the way.  Cam. la, as Canada, bad not beeun  to exist. '1.10 provinces were divided,  geographically, politically, and socially. And a.s the Dominion hart uot come  into .existence,  thc section of  BEITISH NORTH AMEBICA  that" was destined to become important  tor Canada, and for the British Empire  generally, was indeed the Great Lone  aud the Great  Unknown Land.  I have .-aid that the difference, between thc reciprocity times of lSo<i-(_  and to-day, U a whole nation of difference. Canada has arrived, not iu the  guise of a poor relation of Uepublic or  Empire, but in the. right of her own  unlimited devor. Van can no more level . to the old Canadian idea of reciprocity, than you can replace the locomotive by the stage-coach. To discuss  the possibility of the absorption of Canada "bv thc United States is utterly to  - .    .      ...      -.- .i  aid  tin:  _i  kt^pr_t'4ieaUpeiitic.s^XQU_must_teal_  ize that Canada is a nation so much bigger than any tariff wall, that she cau  afford lo be, n.   die iv, undisturbed  by  poorrjuality���������������������������hi':the Pacific, States. VA  duty on Canadian coal is a. (ax:'upon-in--  du_iry;��������������������������� in ;thc   nearby  States, -without  ���������������������������'any' '.compensating advantage  to. either  ���������������������������side-.of the dine.-.! :���������������������������. .-.'. ���������������������������\;;'^.:..:  ;.   Closely bound;".up:.with, the eoal/pro-  .bk'in is;tlHi iron tsituation.    Iron, ore,is:  on. the .Cuhadian free. list.., Every. other  form of; imported iixm .pays. duty.   The  United _"Sta tes ta.xes";���������������������������-ifoh., whether;;:; in  ore,- pigs, or, niantifaetured.; produce. If,  a s.; Mr.. Carnegie; eoutends, tlrci steel ,.in-'  (iustry.iu: the United,Statc;$ ea.it flourish  witluhit;the tariff ou maiuifactured articles,, it'-- eaii sureiy:.��������������������������� ^.prosper \withoiit;; a  .;'t:i'x'' oh- Canadian bres;:.;;  :;.:T; may ;bo ; tokl That ;thb:; suggestion "pi  ,'d lit y- free"!' x>rc i iud ho;;; Un i i<xi ;.S ta tea -is:  :agai n_r.it he;; eonservation >, of '��������������������������� -..; Ca-iiada's.  iiatiiritl;;res6tirccs;?.:-Itfisiiio^t:;;";i.ally!so,;  i'or;;two .compieinentary';i .asonsv; .Eirst,  i'hat,. asjiii the easev:oi coal, t-ho-siippHesj  oL;i;heicoiitineiit Avili; l>oiutilizcd;:iit;;tlie  long !rtin. regarules. ofr!tariffs:-;'and. .sec-'.;  dmV;,ibat,a!s.:the,abun. ahceipfidiiastcrn  Canada's;!iron ore . ;i .."infiiiit .ly":greater  thaniierdwudyrstores ,of;!*coal,; thcreSis!  chough ibre! .;ini;Canada.!;i;or Ca-nadib's  nceds;:.and for thciAinerican market as:  .well.-; :'i-;';ii;i;-;r ':i: '"^v----;:;1; :y~*. ;������������������������������������������������������ ;;i:;;'-  ... X need not .deal;at length' with the ex-  chaitgO/of ,food.:Stuffs;i.iCanada.,; has ; a.;  ;inarkefc..for.;:gi;ain,i and; the prod tiets  ther<:froni,;iii���������������������������������������������������������������������������������"liiirbpe.���������������������������-���������������������������;.he".-buys, .without duiy. may things. frdnrtlie'Unitcd.  States which she,docs not grow herself.  Time, .will speedily bring about; an exchange, which the tariff at present prevents.; If preva.i ling tendencies- C-iitiiniecf,  the United;Sta-tes . vill sooh"dx:-a;";i;:;;:^  .iiiiAVHEATdMPO^  at: pri<?es.!.which! will. reduce,the; tariff on.  bre;idstuffs. Even if the whea-t .prodtic-  t ioriof: the United States kepipacervvith  the!.population.':.th_;.dcma.d..; for No.j 1  hard .wheat from the Canadian prairies  would    increase   so .rapidly'..'that'"the'  United , States    miller..    =must.have it,  Ida riff, or. no. tariff., which when the home  ���������������������������supply is being taxed-to^it-s unitesiri^  ���������������������������    j     __.��������������������������� r_ ". '  COXVI^SION OF PUr.Pl.OGS  into jiulp on-Canadinn rivers, by' th  \<i ��������������������������� v.'ij.iei'jio'vM'i',' in whieii Canada !.-  riciie^t eounti^viu 'he world. ���������������������������  .Here i.s a national resource., which  .will-, transform rthe present wilds of  (}iiebee i nto homing-phices,-of.in<lusi ry.  unit, will ���������������������������'���������������������������_;.iii\va'ps , be ;a , tremendous  factor in the location of 'pap6.-ihul.iig  industries.'''.���������������������������.'.The tariff is, at best, , an  e.vpedieni.,; As its crude necessities arc  0 ufgrown,; "and the ".distribution of -nature's favors, is better, understood, the.  courses of trade --V.il 1 find their natural  channels, and Canada., haiidicapfed ;;t  the beginning ly, the; wider range1 .of  business possible to her southern neigh-  iior.. will;; conn, into  .ni-> own. ������������������������������������������������������.-���������������������������  'Py that, time. :\\ili the Cauadian-Unit-  ecl; States tariffs be., obsolete? And if  so. will there be only one. .fliig-lou this  continent'! 'X have listened;,to too many  prophets' to,, wish to join tlieir..cdinjnihy:  ]-!ut.,::i:- think tariff for revenue necessities, will continue: and. though it he  -tiiiiff for industrial expansion ituiy';<li-  ni|nish-..:'ih.Hinij)ort'!iiiec.;.-iti.':.\vill remain.  And as io:ijioliticai;union.;,we are well-  sal isfied where- we: are.; ";;.;;;;;;;  Soiiietimes "_ ani: asked . whether; Can-!  a da is loyal io England.;! answer iluit  Canada,, like England.'..'.is . lbyai'.'���������������������������' to the;  d'hnpire. ; There, ;ire . _���������������������������. 11. ii f;:w,.,-people-.',  on this, eontinent. ���������������������������'���������������������������'[ believe..: who ;i:na-;  gine fhat.i.Caiiada pays Aribufcc  to;- -the;  "':i; !:K1.NG; OF ENGLAND. "   :i  .;;vT!us'.'-."'-J .npire,;.is;more;; than."England.!  ,:T1;(. ei.; reason i!o suppose it is. Ijigger  1 hart (lie United ^States: it is:a! free con-;  federation;::of;inter-depeiideiiti .states.:  each orwiiic!v,hns;a. uiucdiiiberty-tordoi  ;a!s;it;.p!eascs;;as:;any State'of; the'Union;  T> _;tha,t;;ire. ;;eojjfedent.tibni;.Canadadnts!!  '.aijdae^Ui..;^  ci ry-: yci_-.ii;She::; liapiniiiin.icj ii e dden ti i;y; i n;  t.lie'Avcu-Id;.whiel.i'i:i'f:ishft  f iy b;: or: i si x.'-''_ ta t e s,i n ; t h e: ;U a io i) /i!sU . ���������������������������  could ,'��������������������������� iioi !i.njoy.-"'!;ri! iii!-: i.-::. i -;  ; ib.d-lui��������������������������� .rcoiiheciion Canada has;;trade  aiKUiiiian .inl,;interests..A\iii^Caffeetiier.  aititivle;iowuixlsirc.ipi,(Jcity;;vwithidhe  TJnited States. i;;;Thotigli: we ,l.uy'.;���������������������������.mor. .  goods from, (lie United: States!'; tin iii yoYh  . re_t 'Britain, Ave, -borrow, more'money  for iiev. bj>!iit,nt purposes/ .ioni Tlreat  ���������������������������iirii'a'in'..;,!hair we; doifrom ib.-j United  Slates. .:;i;he,;].inperiaiiGovernuieiit has  receptly!! appoinied an, able ."'.Trade Com-  missionerifo, foster .trade between ;t he.  Ohi Land, and :t!ie;New.;\. c have ?.iveil  a preferenliaF tariff; to. tluv^Oldi-and  wbieliwe do-not" repent. We "have decided thai.-our "future Anust "IA. ";iv. .our  past has;been. ,;It is; .thoroughly'in  keeping; with ������������������������������������������������������greater- .riendliiiessAvvit.h.  the United States, and. if.; you  vrjlh breaches iii the tariff wall '  The London  Musical Times- gives the  place uf honor this mouth to Dr. Charles  lim.i--. of Ottawa, be-t known in llain-  iilon by his muiieal tournees during re-  t-i'iit  year--.   The Tiino* prints- an illus-  trilled   biographical  c.kolch   and   a   fine  portrait of the impres .irio���������������������������placing him  very imkL in the musical forefront with  LritLhei .  at  home  and  abroad.      The  iii11 _  life-siory shows that Cliarles Al-  beri 1-Mwin Havriis���������������������������to give him all lhat  came  lo him at  bis. christening��������������������������� first  made his home in Canada in December,  I.*_:.. at Ottawa, his first Sunday evening being .-pent und.r tho roof of   Sir  ���������������������������John Mae-humld.   Mr. .Harriss���������������������������then but  twenty  years  old���������������������������had journeyed  from  lhe old land  (he was !vom    within, the  sound of Ixnidoii's ].uw ]5e!ts) to become  or^ani^t oi lhe Ciiuivh of St. Aibait tbe  ^(ariy:-. in ihe capital city.   Ten. months  later iie  was a   .hmireai    organist, at  Chri-t  Ciiuivh   Cathedral.    Three years  after he moved, to another church in the  metropolis.   Nino years lal< _ he gave up  ohiiivh work and set out to improve Canada'., mil deal ^landing iu various inter-,,  citing way*.   Probably his first association with Hamilton was, when in pavt-  er.-hip  with   Mr.    .....  lie  brought thc  famous 1 .i;_lid_ tenor. Edward Lloyd,  here i.f're.n ut sixteen years ago. for .1  cono-"rt in the Grand Opera. House. Since  thev. liU \i-iis h< :e have, not been infrc-  e^ient. and each time hi. offering has  been of .LMT-au-r importance. The three  principal  \\-iuiu-e_   uf  Dr.  Kavriss  best  known to Hamilton are the. cycle ��������������������������� of  niu-ical festivals iu li'OU, the lecturing  tour of Sir Eroderick Lridge last year,  and the Sheffield Musical Union concerns  a few month, ago. So far as IIujnil. mi  was eoneerued, there was little or no  need for the first two. from a etriotiy  I edtu-atiomtl siandpoint, as the city vr.us  ! not at all in the musical backwoods in  either choral or choir work; but as loyal  ] -ilishei . anxious to aid Dr. Harriss in  a very laudable enterprise, Hamilton, ou  each occasion Avill'ingly became a link iu  the musical chain so cleverly forged  across the Dominion, and was the bettor  for what; was accomplished. The Sheffield choir was a.n education and an incentive, and it is to be hoped Dr. Harriss  will not weary iu welldoing i _ this advanced form of musical movement.  The matters referred to give a poor  idea of Dr. .Harriss' busy life. From his  1>en have come songs, choral works,  masses, cantatas and other compositions';  a.s an organist he ha_. given many recital'.: as a conductor he has oft _u held  the.baton in London -.Mid Canada-. Next  cummer he will be the gucst-conduclor  of the musical festivals at Cape '.ovrn,  South Africa. All this, even, does not  exhaust the list of Dr. Harriss' labors���������������������������  iher are too many lo be enumerated  here.  It wa=, indrodiwoll that-O. A. K. Harris.-, came, to Canada. He dar. I to do  when others feared: he a_com^vlis-hed  when others stood idly by, and theyo-u.ng  Dominion is  richer, musically, for what  he has done for it.  J. W. S. '  like,  a final reason for no tariff  Every year tho millers of Minneapolis  i cry   more    loudly for Canadian   wheat.  But lha. is not to say Hint the tariff j "Within seven years they will most likely  is  a closed  book botw_<-u  Canada, and - be   getting  it   through  an open    tariff  ___   . .ui._ i  r_v.ii.'  rimutliy  ehungin:  Conditions are eon-   ____( and    although,   the  Unib'd Sta .'-��������������������������� ta riff again-t Canada pro  gate. T ean conceive of of no formidable  'opposition, to such a change; for when  ihe deciding factor in wheat prices is the  llu..r.l the Canadian tariff against Hie | oxpori trade, interior prices ^ "J^  I V..,������������������ s:t. . _ ;,nd iividentallv, made normal yeai-. l.-������������������ appreciably aliecled b.\  in,,., u. _. i,i b '.n ��������������������������������������������� ii relntivelv snial amount,-of - wheat  i.'anadian nutioiihi. ).l a Mire and oe.tain   i������������������       -'  .,      .  5nf!isc_i*.'������������������* in the world, both tariffs may  1"!   handled   -o   as   to   produce greater  ���������������������������\,bu-"_K'v ., and   great'_���������������������������   friendliness    bc-  twi-'ii the l\w> people-.  Iii wi-re an Anierieun' [ tliink t would  be prepared to go a long, way'with' Mr.  CariK-gic in his eoniention tiiat the iu-  ik.i .lies of the Unit"*.. St a'i.s are now  -o '.powerful, thai Ahey n.ed no'further  that will 1 .'grown on one side of par  allvl fortv-nino, and eaten on the othen  Of the"principal natural products ot  both countries, lumber and pulpwood renin in lo be considered. Here the Canadian advantage is indisputable; and some  of our public men and ������������������������������������������������������journalist, seem  inclined to ma.c more than enough of  it.    It is singular, in that, it brings ex-  Ai:v,vThe; HDelay   of iGpd. iii;  lie ;is-not slack as- men count: slackness, but is. long suffering.  .'.'.' .iudgc not the Lord by feeble sense ;,  But trusUHint for His grace.  -ui  IV  I am not -'o I v'''1'^ 'inties into the discussion, and, to  -urn which '���������������������������'im.t extent, complicates .the larger pro-'  !..<������������������������������������������������������!���������������������������_ ���������������������������.iveu to  . i.<> .i-vt.-!opmeiit i     ���������������������������',.1,   ,    ,   ���������������������������        .���������������������������,,���������������������������.,  ...  ;. . ., .    lhe depletion ot their limber reserves  .!)   . l.-J.L.. , ;, nKi.-f. oininou.. for the United Stated,  i'on-'���������������������������: vatioii    ,.;'    conferences ; The exiiuu-iion of the timber supplies  >ert from  tiu.- n.uinri.  ��������������������������� -but  that  in   tie-   rn-w  t  given  nK Till:  UN  (vil.ieh     will   ;.lv,;;v-     l'douud   to     the.  Northern   Europe  even   more  nn-  -ta.f.-.-jnau-hip "���������������������������   l'!'-:'i������������������'Ut  Koo . n'l.dt), | mi'ient.       If .iherc  be anAne:.h.!iistib! .  v.'i'_')--��������������������������� found iii" l"-'t k*'v to the future j sii;.ir������������������!y. of |>u!pwood' anywhore, ii. is in  :' ���������������������������'        '      " ' - of tin- continent.      jcniada.    With a population of. ,-ix mii-  j_  i������������������������������������l  in.,'.tie* an  ������������������������������������������������������Natural  for ;miv  in.  <-i-iti_;  tariff  .''-������������������������������������������������������.urn .! tii  eountrUs jii.ititr.i_ r< -  n. ���������������������������.;'��������������������������� . on   I.'.inai'a.n  for   iTWtUUv':',      No\,  ��������������������������� ���������������������������i..niir.g aiarnn-il j." i  Aru'TJ<.i;i -unplj. of  I'lroadly -*���������������������������=��������������������������� _*i.ii��������������������������� _r. it  Wii-M    ibin    <-i.i!!'ill'.U'.  -o,,,,,,..-   ,s another nainejKon . we  have a bunt   1.000,000.000 aens  ���������������������������rial.    Hiih'-vto, in  eou-id- ', of ].ii!pv.-o.id.     'J"1ij I nited Si a ten, wit-n  Anierieaii  state.-ine:i li-avej i,   pop^letiou    of   eighty    million., !;::���������������������������*  u!:uo.t. .-Nph/iuifion of tlie hinnJKib.Oi'i-i nc:e.--.     i;nt_ the   supply   in  ur.-or. So lliey ].tif,; '-.".ua-U   wiil   not   ' "   :" 1(  <;<  an  are  ,������������������������������������������������������' .  iron or<'.  justly l������������������-'-  ion of the  ,...i  livtu.v.! :"r-  \ id.-!, whi;-!) won1 al  ftativo ^ .';-.-.it iii-t  !!;������������������������������������������������������:;". of ��������������������������� vo l-.ii'iM  ;>.ition-, uitnin  11-, <  m.la   v.ili   not   be   lnexhau-'lihU: un-  i   i..,,i,  ,,,-,-     |,--<     W"    "iiforee     more    con-ervaiive  M"t!iod- o," raiting, and iud-.f un l.'in'ii-  iug of i'ni-ii.   Tho  a!  e.-.i'i  iron   ������������������������������������������������������re.; EiMGlLTFUL DESTRUCTION*  ..-(.u-t Li m'; thati ly flM.,-..{, fi,.0ri dtr.iug tbe la-t .luarier  \'.i_ laid 0u:', w- : ,,',��������������������������� ., ,.,.],;u-y will not'lui repoat.'d. If I  :,. ;:vii- \-<:e pro-; 11������������������.,-.i_t__.in our limber was .__ near .!i.-..  o meant to !���������������������������������������������' op- i .,  ,i  :Ti.    t'ae  d-.-v-dop- i |  !,   but,  indopendeut,  ��������������������������� Mi'ane.'  as  >ome  of mv   truuuU  il  ini.viit   aiveaif, as a  measure foy the  n-  ir    iuiiiro, an    export duty on pulp-  inents in tin- -!���������������������������;  tii.it ir i- :i-.-!i-  tie no: th'.'ii>'���������������������������������������������:'  V-.i_ th'ir fi-ii  to v.)vt\: it i-' ���������������������������  bi.; -UpplJis of  t o,-������������������   .-ilOUel    1.  .Ivo  lll-l   ���������������������������  an;  ainh't  i, that is on'.tie  .it,- of nnrc'dviei-  .;-,.��������������������������� "f their ai'fiu-  y d'vjare, riglUly.  ; .   tie'  peuti!"   of  - in ���������������������������j,.'.i"r to pro-  .i-irg hnuh'd le-ar  Tho iiiexhau-f.-  tie; r.Oi'tiieril ^t-  ill  Nova   Scotia,  pulp    it.v, if. iind  perhaps  on  i'.v, If  pap������������������T, Hut it -veins to me lhat, wil.h  ik" in.-;i-lire-, whieii we hope to see  wii-iy irilroutieod without delay, then-  is ie, :f.-l io be alarmed at the Canadian j.iilpwofid situation. Let the duty  o:i lumber remain as il is, on both  -!������������������l -" of t'le line. Let (he ITilted St.i.tes  ���������������������������i I .,.'. t!'.!lp'.voo<l and -pulp free���������������������������-1 do  '.<������������������������������������������������������: ihiu.. C-uitauian industry ,vould  suffer.  If pulpwood and pulp were put on the  and -hipped th'-iico to ih.-ir customers in       ,. _  lhe I'nib'd State-.,    If that were don-, i ['uiUd kuies     free  'list, tlie price of  .Nova Scotia would bo able to follow the pper   wvulJ,   bf   .oudilicncti   by   tho  'In the multitude oi ignorant prayers  this one tops ihem; all: "Lord how  long':"-' Tho heathen chief said, "If  these things are truo.-why are you so  late in coming?" Ifow can wc prove  our right- to a-sk 'ilow long':"  'Two things belong to <>od. He. is  holy and He is hidden. Secret things  belong to Him, but things revealed belong to u* and lo our children. Co back  to lhe loth of Oenesis." Learn to take  off our shoes. 'Thus early did He reveal His promise, and conceal His reasons. Look at lhe scene: the childless  man, the vision of Clod, the banishment  of fear, tin; power of iho judge, the  promise of a good old age, tiie .stretch  of four hundred .years, the reason for  the long delay, "for the iniquity of thc  Amoritc. is not yet full." Who shall  measure (lie speed of Cod? Who shall  tla.ro to call Him slow who-said, 'They  shall afflict them four hundred years."  "What do you mean by delay? If  three millions of people had to be transferred to-day from Egypt to Palestine,  what would men do? They would ad-  vertLo for contracts to move the world,  :ind impose heavy" fines for non-fnll'i!-  ineut _���������������������������? .to.'time, speed, etc. JJut the  Lord did the whole business and how-  did He do it?  "Forty long years wa= I grieved with  this generation and said, It is a people  that do err in their hearts, for they  have not. known my ways: unto whom  I 'swear thoy shall not enter into mv  rest."  Mnn'onuld make the transfer in forty  days, for the laud was near.    Thc Lord  took forty  years.    _lan  measures time  by ihe clock, Cod measures by character,    ilow prodigal of time?  It i.s amazing how these accusation,  of delay I'b'u up iii the hearts of the  good, and stand in front of the .Most  High. Martha and Mary said, "Lord,  if thou luulrtt been here my brother had  not died," and yet in sovereign holiness  the Master said, "I! am glad for your  sakes that 1 was not there."���������������������������11. T. Miller,  1 --anisville. Out.   .������������������-���������������������������.   It lakes a. mighty smart man to know  enough   to  conceal   what    he    doesn't  know.  It  doesn't  do  much    good  to    play'  truant t'rom the school of experience  AIRSHIP MVASJON.  The public has of.,late had so mueli  clisciis.-ion of airship warfare that it may  not be without- interest to readers to  learn something about thc "ruou.ti .s oi'  the air," as ihe sensation-mongers love  io style the mammoth balloons and other  forms of aerial vessels. Toward Gonnany  thi .0 days al. eyes are turned, aud some  attention may be given to the products  of her airship inventor.,'for whom sucli  great claims have Keen made.  The Gorman airships arc of three  types, rigid, semi-rigid and non-rigid.  Thc first is the Zeppelin machine; the  second the militaiy, and .the third, the  Parstval balloon. The, Zeppelin ship-has  had a variety of failures, and. successes,  and has been accepted by the Gorman  .0uvos .lmeut, Its speed is o-timated at  twenty-eight miles au hour: it ir, dirigible; but a strong wind may easily take  if far out of its couiso, preventing it  from, ever again reaching its bate.  Thc 1'aiscviil . 'mi-rigid balloon has  rilr-o been accepted by tlie German War  Department. It has made a (rip of eleven  and a hah" hour.-; has risen by its own  motors to 1..000 meters (.;..:.. 1 i'eet), and  then by tluowing out .3-t lbs. o������������������ ball .&'.  has risen 1,00:3 ieet more and re-mained  at that altitude for au hour, it was  inflated and raised, when officially tested, iu four and a hah' hours, and attained a speed of  .0.1!- miles aud hour.  The military type, represented by  Major Gi _.-*���������������������������.'' balloon, has a record of  twelve and a half hour? in thc air, but  it has also a record of many di.asle.s,.  aud is hardly to be compared to the i'������������������������������������  H-vaJ or Zeppelin, air.-hips. it U slow to  answer its helm and lacks speed.  Then there is the l'rili balloon, from  .whioh__much is expected. Its framcwjrk  is  of   steel   iiistoad^^nifihiau-n^aT.L  weighs 7,700 lbs. its iuveutor claims fu.it.  it- could carry���������������������������with certain trifling  "ii."���������������������������-a load of oO.f-OO lbs. Of eour.-e,  it has not yet carried it!  Dair/ig   is   making   a.   big   .-hip.   the  frame of  which  U of Georgia  pine  in- ���������������������������  .'dead of metal. I  Xow that it N found possible, to ���������������������������)'���������������������������>���������������������������-  cot���������������������������at least in some degree���������������������������the.-e airships, lhe question of their defence ;ui������������������;-  ge._s itself." It For-nis that- thc,-balloon'!,  best defence b> its .-peed. They cannot '  readily ri-e beyond gun range, it L ���������������������������  true that ihey can rise to '-',000 yards.  or mote, but not without losing bal-  In.t. and ga������������������. as a rub-; hence, they are  no longer lit Ur manoeuvre properly in  the lower regions when thoy come, dowu  again, and are at least for the. time be  ing out of action. The German VT&r Department requires the 1'arscval ship io  rise to 1,500 meters, assuming tliat to  bo the limit of effective gun fi>:. The  modern infantry rifle can fire to a  height of about 7.000 feet, while the  field gun, with buried trail, c_n reach  up to 10.500 feet, but of course E_ both  eases the balloon must be within ;���������������������������,ct\ial  range to be hit. Gunma.kerB are _iiow  working on weapons of high clcv&tioa.-.  mounted ou auto cars for attacking balloons. Various projectiles arc also bcinjj  tested for airship de.-truc-tion. Machine  guns and field artillery have both been  found to give, good results against airships. Line great problem to be solved i������������������  the 'supplying of hydrogen gas icr in-  fl at ion of those balloons. For t&Jtieal  work on a small scale a supply may be  brought in steel flasks, but v.-iiea it  come, to linger demand plants _o_ t.e.^  production of the gas nu:s.t" be built/'  i"his is no slight matter. 1 _oked at from  (he point of view of practicability, any  groat terror founded on airship fltet invasion seems to be. very far fro::; warranted.  . ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������   Slang.  Slang words aud phrase.* are jyloac-'T-i  of lhe lan-.uige, to be. Some oi those  pioneers die on the plains, not virile  (iR-Uidi io eros-. the eenttkries; and the  purists rot with them. The. reaHy apt  _!:ing words inherit lhe earth, t_-j roo-  ])le and the dictionaries.  They are born on the athletic fl-hi or  in the- .-fre��������������������������� of crowded life, where,  .-hurt cut speech is a necessity. You  find them find in the yellow journals  ;tnd the mouths of babes.  If vou are responsible for any of tae  bains vou have, io be a purist pro tern.  Don't, .ret too hard! Vou are merely  htariiiL, language iu thu making. Ten  iOiti-i -ernes���������������������������a���������������������������wo.-,_���������������������������i-i���������������������������,���������������������������>^���������������������������<--u���������������������������������������������--'-.,---  --or  in  nbiivioii.���������������������������"SailtiliL-.  -���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������-  Rccrerdions of a Famous Musician.  Sir Edward Elgar, lhe famou._ mu-i-  ������������������'nn is said to be. very keen on c:i"mis-  ii-V and spends some of his leisure time  in'analvds ami experiment. He h?-s l������������������.n  .,��������������������������� ent'husiaslio cyclist and can ..Il a  ..0h,1 .orv of adventures encountered on  .ii,- iii{.i'w- \������������������ and byways of ;.ve_stoyii  Eu-daud. At one time he. made a uobny  uf'kilo living and wm not ashamedlo  ho seen lugging at a string and gazing  heavenward after a struggling olijo-'.b  with a bmg InH which strained to g-'i-  hi"her ainf ever hi. li''!1- '-He is ;dso au  _mk.it uatiintlist.--Eng!ish Illustrated  MagiU'-ine.  BRIDGE WR1ST--BY WEBSTER.  4  '   1 ;,>.  k  (9  I  m  ._  I  m  i  m T.H3   ENDERBY  PRESS   AND   WALKER'.1  SEKT.Y.  NTETH CENTURY JUDGE PROHfBIlS PRISONER'.. MARRIAG  X_w Yorl: D.\-patcli ��������������������������� lie stood hi--  inv-i   the   jud .0,   convicted   of   theft.  --"he sat in a seat behind liim.  in his eyes was worry.  T;i hers there was tli.it uncxphiiii-  ai'-j longing of a woman io It������������������jI"j_ ;i  in:::.���������������������������that thing thai, makes a woman  lovo a man jus! because he needs  her.  I.i.   lawyer   was   pleading  for  hini.  "A:id, your honor." I:e droned on,  pompously, "in addition in niy argu-  iiie.'i!. th.it this young man's .011-  10m . .should in' suspended, let me al.-o  add"���������������������������hes ii'ilctl benignly���������������������������"or���������������������������-let,  mo also arid that, in this court room  there sits before yoti now a woman  who will wed this man und will make  lor him a homo. The. redeeming power id' love"   ������������������������������������������������������..top," paid the judge. "Thai's  enough". I suppose I hut most jiuL.s  wouid melt at the suggestion of matrimony.   I clonT."  "E-lut���������������������������or���������������������������or." came from the lawyer.  ''This man is n criminal. He shall  'net bring nnyi more criminals into  tho v;oriel."  The lawyer was nonplussed.  H . had /run up against a new kind  of ii.dge, Warren \V. Poster, of "New  York.  "I'll suspend ..ciiloiK'C on this  young man. JJut. if he marries this  woman or any olhcr tvoman without  my- consent���������������������������without coming to mo  ixnd proving- that he cau be a decent  ha.-ba.nd���������������������������I'll put a sentence of two  and a half years in force against him  right a,way. Don't you dare to marry,  young in an/' This dictum thc judge  gave, and Albert E. Johnson, left, the  court, room broken-hearted, his sweetheart weeping bitterly.  .fudge Foster is a bncbolor, with  ..ray hair. He seems chivalrous and  gentlo to women and men alike. 'Mc  was willing1 to talk abpnt his action  ihe next day.  "J. suppose I am going to be misunderstood/' lie said to your corre-  spor.dent.      ''I'm  not  a  crusty    old  Ml IU  Albert E. Johnson,' convicted pris- j  oner" who was prohibited by Judge!  Foster  from   Marrying.  uucjieior.    Yes.  you  may   take  turo of me to prove it.  "Put,   J   couldn't   let.    that  man marr.   that gin  know.  icy i  ."i I ways think thoy can reform men. ;  JJut when, i "woman loves the loves so ;  deeply that ?he goes the man's way. i  She doesn't tight against him to make j  way.   'He'll   oniv  Judge  Warren  W.  Foster.  yon down/ I told her."  And 1 found out afterward that the '.  gentle judge had sought the girl and 1  had consoled her a.   best he could.      j ���������������������������; ������������������������������������������������������ ;   ;  "Put there is a bigger thing than j 'Despite the opinions of a certain  tlie romance of it���������������������������the broken ro- ''��������������������������� gentleman who has recently gone to  inanee/' continued tho judge. I Africa, 1  say  that we mu,-;_ see that  ''What about the children they ! children are not born bo promiscu-  would bring into the world:-' That's j ously that many of them will be crhn-  tho biggest question wo  face to-day. j iuais.  ICIDE BY LAW.  (The Economic\s Society.)  A little more than a, year ago wo  drew attention to this subject. ' Tlie  text was then drawn from the spoliation of thoso enterprising" persons in  nnd out of Canada, who, resting belief  or, public faith and legislative honesty,  dariugly' invested many millions in tbe  comparatively new project of hydroelectric power development and transmission. That what we then said might  l������������������c expected has really occurred and is  now history. Capital lias become chary  of investments in Ontario. The murder  of those who had invested had proved  to be a very real form of provincial suicide.  fo that to-day a text .nay be taken  from the Ottawa Citizen of the olh iu-  . ta.'it���������������������������than which the Ontario Government has no stauiicher supporter. It is  a. follows:  '"'There arc several people in Cauada  who think ifc i3 not iu the interest of  thhs Dominion that our Government  should get busy incorporating companies for Brav.il, Alcxico and Timbucfoo  in order to entice Canadian capital  a why from home. The mere existence  of those companies wilh their largs list  of Canadian shareholders is a backhanded advertisement for the opportunities for the investment of foreign  capital in Canada. Tho shrewd British  investor, for instance. '<- not slow to  ���������������������������"t _ u rat IrHli a t^if^Ca naclaH s^v. uch-=-a=pil t  edged field for British investment, it is  a wonder that our home capitalists, who  j undo their money out of (.'.imuhi by the  way, should find it nece,->ary to go to  Brazil or Timbuctoo to reinvest it."  It is haruiy necessary to preach any  ..-inon .from this text., for it is text  and sermon in one.  Capital naturally goi_> whore it conceive, it can do bent, and has surely  -tlie right to do so. Jt would indeed be  iu keeping for a legislature that has by  iti legislation destroyed confidence in a  province, and consequently driven the  people of that j .oviuee Lo *_ek abroad  Mich Facurity of inve.-fiiioiits a:s they  have boon deprived of at home to try  fo fn:mo oilier legislation to compel  thorn to invest in the midst of the insecurity ifc has created. This would be  comic opera staged on a tragic plat-  lot m with a vengeance.  "(i'iiiekens," proverbially, "come  home to roost," and when wo murdered tens of tiiou-ands of trusting investors wo created this chicken suicide by  law. tt ha;* now come'' homo to roo.-f.  (burntnt may be; raven iu line and in  inournfulncss as that ghastly bird of  IV. that cried "Nevermore," but it is  our chicken still bred by our own leg-  i-iativo experts and turned out of our  lo.illative   hatchery.   Here   it   is   now,  perched above or.r chamber door, disturbing, uncoim.rting-. snaking sad  with its constant refrain. Let us hope,  that by and by, perhaps after some expiatory suffering to punish us for provincial 'legislative folly, our cars may  be cheered and comforted by a final  refrain, "Nevermore: Stiicide bv Law."  DIMINUTIVE    FARMS.  'Took   Johnnie   to   ihe   Show.  Poor little .oiirmy loged to go  And see  the show;  bike any simple, tru-ting lad  Who viewed the "walls in pictures clad,  Of men who lived ou horses' backs.  Or climbed each of hers' heads in stacks,  Or driveled dre.-sed in stripes and spots,  Or tied themselves in double knots,  Or metamorphosed into wheel .  Or swung each oilier by the heels,  Or  placid led ui'.blemi.-hed lives  .Amiil a fusiladc of knives.  Or punched the lion while he roared.  Or with their head- his mouth explored;  You would yourself iuiyu longed to go  And1 see the show.       ':'  Then .Johnnie,   father said. "Although  I loathe, abhor and hate the show,  1  fool that little John should go.  The curious animals  to see;  ���������������������������'Twouhl never do���������������������������so little grown���������������������������  .I'or him to wander, round alone:  My little boy shall go with me."  And Johnnie's mother���������������������������prudent dame���������������������������  And Johnnie'- auntie., feit the .-ame:  .And Johnnie';- uncle  Lemuel,  His second cousin, Samuel,  =!=���������������������������] I is^-oidot'-^sUU .-,= . huiai.   And f_iisi.ii Ann and   .a rah,  His brother and hi. b.ollier-iii-l.-iw.  His l_llier_  camions  mother-in-law.  And others, woul along with him  Tu   see   that   nought   wa.-,   wrong   with  hi in;  :Twa.. not a sin to lake, you know,  .Poor Johnnie to the show!  As anyone might iie afraid.  -'Twii? very hard, with all  this aid,  i'ni; little John  to~.-e.. ihe ^\\ir.v.  They" hustled hini. thoy jo.-1led liim,  T'ncy pulled Lim io and tin;  When one of iliciu would cluine.   to ������������������a  A knot of friend-, then h>' or _i.  Would gra.-p the urchin by the hand,  So all the world would understand  That Ihey had simply come, you know  With Johnnie to the show. ^  And Johnnie'.-: heart-wa-  breaking,   *V.  .His lengthening arm* were aching.  His  pul-o   wa-   wildly  throbbing.  Hi- little breath wa.- subbing.  When with ii new and diff_ri.MiL ache  In every separate tne.  lie lay at ni. .hi���������������������������in his own charge--  A dreary, poor ami lonely one,  And murmured. '"I'm lhe only one  Of all the family, small or largo.  That didn't See the >lmw!"  i                                 .      ���������������������������Will Ciirletoa.   -*-*_���������������������������   The First Lifeboat.  Seme may lm .-urpri-ed to learn Hut  Uu' fii-i lifeboat, .-poem.I!y of the style  of 11.0.-0 adopted at tho piv-enl lime, js  still in existence at Kedear. in York-hire.  'Jhis boat was placed at J.edear iu the  year ISO- to be used a- a boat ."for ,-,i.-.  ing life in storm's or other dungeis to  ships," coming into or near ihe mouth  of tho Tecs. It was built by a shipwright, oi the-neighboring port of��������������������������� ,im-  deiiand from plans of his own invention, and Parliament considered his work-  so meritorious and advantageous that  it voted him ... ..iijii of :l'I,i_.l as a reward for hi������������������ time, trouble aud ingenuity.  This fine old boat did excellent service  for over .seventy years, and th.n, owing  to the introduction of newer typos and  better boat's,'it was placed upon I lie ''retired liei," and transferred to the shed  where it now i_.--l.o i .the Windsor  ^lug.'./Jne.  Those in Portugal Have Been Cut Up  Into Very Small  Portions.  The Portuguese"are an extremely con-  eor.aliyo people. Every man follows  ligidJy the -methods empioved bv his  father and' forefathers. In very mauy  parts o_ tlie country ihe old wooden  plows are still used. \  Y. lion a man dies instead of oue of  lhe heirs taking the whole property aud  paying the remaining heirs for 'their  paiU the whole property is divided into  as. injury parts as there are heirs. Jlove  thau this, each separate part of the  property is thus divided.  Thus if a property consisted of ten  acres of pasture land, eighty of vineyard  t and ten of grain land, and there were  ten heirs, each heir-would receive oue  acre each of grain aud pasture land aud  cigh. acres of, vineyard. This process  has been going on for a very long time,  so that now iu tlio most, fertile part of  rortugal lhe laud i.s divided into incred  ibly small portion . ;  Tho immediate result of this, according to tlio United Stale.; Consular Bo.-  ports, is that.the product of the laud  i.-s barely sufficient at the best to sustain its owjicr.. South of the river Tag-  us, 03i tlio other hand, there aro enormous I tact.-! of excellent html lying unused, but it has been found impossible  !o iudiioe ih? farmei. of ihe north to  mpvo,_into t_i_.reg"ioii_aiul take-up.largo-  holdings.  _.������������������ _���������������������������-  :ORNS.gu  RE  v���������������������������, .  ,  * J4 HOU  . .  \ou can painlessly remove any corn, oiC.ei  nara, soft or .leorting, by applying i'litnaw.'?  Lorn Jixtractor. It never burns, leaves no ���������������������������o;.r,  contains no acids; is harmless because composed  only of healing gums and balms. I _itv a ear.? in  ";:-~. Cure giiii ran teed. Sold bv all dr'ii'-_i_ts  i-jc bottles,  r.ei'use substitutes.  PUTNAM'S   PAINLESS  ' CORN EXTRACTOR  Canada and Mexico was ],__."_ mile's,  computed a.s single track road. Xcw  Yoik State tukos the load in milea-e  with LS-! miles, closely followed by Ohio  wiili ]7l .riile's. Pennsylvania is accredited with Hi mile. Texas with 91. and  Llliuoi.s witJi 84, while Wisconsin. Colored o iind Indiana come close together,  having 7.'J. OS and GO mile?. rosp3ctivoly.  Thrbutdi lhe gift of Sir J.rnest Ca'--  sel. a Itoyjtl bhirish Kadiiun institute  i.s to be eslablishetl to investigate especially ihe therapeutic action of radium.  In this connection it is reported that  a, syndicate has been formed in connection with the institute to extract  radium from the pitchblende deposits  of an old copper mine recenliy reopened at SI. Jves. Cornwall. This .is said  lo be the only place whore radium can  be produced outside of Austria.  ��������������������������� .������������������ ���������������������������������������������__  ROLE  OF THE   COCOANUT.  CLOCK WITH 20 DIALS.  From   a   Scientist's   Notebook.  Jhigiand and Wale., have tliroe-fpiar-  tei . of a million pail} .:.-.  iu diva. I.riiaii. tin re aro nearly  two million trades unionists,  .\ ton of Of.ul 1-on water will yield  1S7 pound- of Sail, when ova;Vu'ated.  About iij per cent, of iho farmers of  ("_ i;:!.|_i prc-ide o\er Iluir nun .urnia. _. '  The gifts of .'loh'i D. Itoi-kofellei" to  !h" l .lic-a _o L'nivi-: .tv now total ovev  :>:M .(li 10,000".  Au>:i".i!ia civers i_G tiin.-.s a- much  arou a- tlie I5riti-h 1 -11".-.. but its population i.s le-s than that of London.  In London there are about 1.S00 char-,  ifablo   agencies,   di-iicusing  ft,")0,O0O.00O  annually.  X<>rf)i America .���������������������������upiilio"' more than  three-fifths of tli J world'.- con-uinption  of conpor.  'I'bo eh'elric furr.ao.' is c.ipable of at-  ii'.ining a In���������������������������at of 7.-J00 degree . This i-i  a temper .lure lha't- will melt nlmo-i.  every .-olid known. Iu conipari^on with  this'beat a rod-hot bar of iron would be  called cold.  i'ive hundred Amrricau Sunday pa pars  would make ..OOO.UUU volumes of fit.)  pages each.  Tho State woods of Oriuany cover  10.01.1. 00   acre-   ami   give   omployinoiit  j to 100.000 ])or.-,ons  iH'tit:  if   t'oroa's  |     Th.'     ci unroll c     :iii|ietiu'   ii,  "20.000,000 "niiLivos ii.uoiini-.   to S-10.000.-  000 -mokes ix>r day.  The <m:alle.-i, coin in n-o 'h coined bv  iho I'orLutrueso (.lovornineni. It is  woiib :i-IOO"of ;t conl.  The ton or fifteen tunnels which the  largi'r cities ou I ha Groat Lakes have  boi.il out under ihe water to bring  them nn improved water-supply have  ah witnessed a fatal aecident. Storm,  ice, ...plosion, rock and water were  active to swell the list of disasters.'  It is the usual custom to build vessels under a shod, that tho work may  proceed without regard to weather conditions. Tho steel framework under  which Iho 1100-foot White Star liners  are to be built has just boon completed,  ft eo vers nn 'urea tlilO by SoO I Vet.  The   new  electric   railroad   mileage  built   in    IOCS ' in the United StuteSj  A Real Staff of Life to Natives of Sea  Washed   Islands.  It is more than a coincidence that  fhe tree which furnishes a,--greater  amount of available material to man  then any other in th-c vast kingdom  of vegetables is the first to spring up  on tho bare rocks of tho newly risen  coral reef. The cocoanut, .-o formed  tliat ifc may have floated h"1' - way  across .ic Pacific, is thus universally  distributed throughout tropical islands. /  li thrives best near the sen, seldom  penetrating far into the interior. Its  hard shell is a coat of mail for the  embryo plant, says the New Age, enabling i._ to stand hard usage i'or a  protracted period and locking up securely the precious life '"i miniature.  The fibrous husk which envelops it,  and is seldom seen in tbe market on  account of the greatly increased bull;,  breaks the,Jar v.hich would be inevitable should thc hard nut fall unprotected from the tall irco to tho  ground CO or 00 feet below.  Such a blow would scarcely fail to  break the s'.ell, occasioning thc loss  of tlio nourishing milk so necessary  to thc germ. The outer husk not only  breaks ihe jar of a fail but buoys  ifc up ou the water, while the .tough  outer cuticle is waterproof.  Thus is thc tree which offers lo man  nlniost in tho raw state all his necessities freely scattered where the warm  seas and their borders offer a footing; and from it the humble native  secures sugar, milk," butter, wine,  vinegar, oil, candles, soap, cups,  ladles, cordage., matting, thatch for  roof and material for raiment���������������������������-combining food, clothing and shelter in  a single gift, continually making  waste   places   habitable.   ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������   After' several'years of lost and experiment a report has recently boon in*i_!-.  by tho. Unite . States (.oographical Survey on the -subject of fuel briquettos,  which is exceedingly favorable. Tn all  tests the use of bricp.iettes soonis to  have increased the evaporative efficiency  of the boilers, and generally decreased  smoke density. The most favorable results wevo noted in the use of briejue'iles  in place of coal in locomotive firing.  Tells  Time  All   Over  the   World   and  Gives  Day  and   Date.  San Diego. Cal.. ha? a wonderful  clock witli twenty dials which toll simultaneously the time in all parts of  the world, also the day? oi the week  and the date and month. It stands  twenty-one feet high and foiu; of its  dials aro each, font" feet in diameter.  Tiie master clock is enclosed iu  plat', glaxs, ?.iy,s popular Mechanics,  so that every action can bo seen, and  tbe whole ililluminated every night,  it is jewelled with toimnaine. topaz,  agate and jade and took fifteen  months to build. The motive power  is a 200 pound weight, which winds  it-self automatically. Tlie cost of the  clock was  ..3,000. *  GROWING BOYS    ���������������������������     :  ' AND GROWING GIRLS  Nee3 Dr. Williams' Pink .Pills io  Give .Iiem Healih and Sirengl..  Growing boys as avcII as girls heed  such a tonic as Dr.  Williams''  Pink  Pills to keep tlie blood rich, red and  pure .and    give   them    health    and  strength.    Mrs.   F.dward   Koch,   post- ���������������������������  mistress at'-Prince's Lodge, N. S., tells  the great benefit her little son has de-.,v  rived from the use of ..this world iam-'"  ous medicine.   Mrs. Koch says:���������������������������"My  little son, Reginald, had been troubled  with anaemia almost since birth. He  was   always   a   sickly .looking   child,  with no energy and little or'no appetite.   His veins  showed very plainly  through his skin and he had several  serious attacks of stomach and bowel  trouble, and on one occasion his life  was despaired of by two doctors who  tvere attending him.   His  little body '  was  slpwly  wasting  away    until- he  was  nothing ?,more  than   a  skeleton.  He was peevish and fretful and a mis-  cry   to   himself.      Having  read  and  heard so much of 7- r. Williams'" Pink  .  Pills I determined to try tnem in his  case,  and  after giving "them to him   ���������������������������  for a couple of months thoy certainly worked wonders with-him.   To-day  he is fat and healthy looking; he has.  a hearty appetite, is able to play like  other children, and is bright and energetic, instead of dull and listless as  bo used  to  be:   Dr.  Williams''  Pink j  Pills have  changed my  puny,, sickly  child, into a ru ._od, hearty bov."   ���������������������������  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills cured this ..  sickly  boy  because they .v,..nt down -.  (o fhe root of the trouble iii his blood.  That is why  they  n'ever fail.   ' Bad;  blood is tho cause of all. .common ,di: -  seases  like  anaemia,   (bloodlessness)  eczema, paleness,' headaches.-indiges-"  tion,. kidney trouble, neuralgia, rheu- -.  mat ism and the special ailm.nt. that -  only   growing    girls   and   womenfolk  know.   Dr. Williams' Pink Pills don't  bother with mere symptoms, iliey cure  diseases   through    the    blood.   They-'  don't' cure  for  a  day���������������������������they   cure  to  stay  cured.   Do  not   take   any    pills  without- thc full name '"Dr. Williams'"  Pink  Pills  for Palo People" on .the',  wrapper  around  each box.   Sold  by  fill  medicine  dealers   or  by  mail  at   .  oO cents a box or six boxes for S2.50  from   Dr.   Williams'    Medicine    Co.,  lirockvilk.   Ont.  EMEDY  For Women-Lydia E. Pink=  ham's Vegetable Compound  'IJolloviHo. Out.���������������������������"I was so weak  and worn out f'rnin a female weakness  that, I concluded to try Lydia J.. I'ink-  hani's Vegetable  Compound. I took  several bottles-'of  it. arid .1 gained  strength so rapidly  that it seemed to  make a new woman  of me. I ean do as  good a day's work  as J ever did. I  sincerely bless the  day that 1'made up  my mind to take  your medicine 1'or  female weakness,  and 1 amr'xceedingtvgratcrul to you for  vour kind letters, as I certainly profited  by them. I give you permission to  publish litis iinv time you wish."���������������������������  Mrs. Amjkut V-I.km.t_", J.olleville.  Ontario, Canada.  Women everywhereshould remember  that there is no other remedy known  to medicine that will cure .female weakness and so successfully carry women  through the Change of J ai'e as Lydia J..  Pinkham'sVegetable Compound, made  i'vom native roots and herbs.  .For :>0 years it has been curing  women from tbe worst forms of female  ills���������������������������inflammation, ulceration, displacements, fibroid tumors, irregularities, periodic pains, backache, and  nervous prostration.  If you want special advice write  rori_t������������������i>Ir.s.Pinldiani,I_yniifM'{4S.s.  It is free and always helpful.  -\         K���������������������������!\  .-���������������������������. C <>   _��������������������������� ___  ~p������������������������������������y~i c._____  . ���������������������������-*���������������������������'������������������������������������������������������ "s  N.  The  Precaution. /  lM. Cop���������������������������What are you doing  climbing up that telephone pole.  Hel.'ited Citizen���������������������������I want to look in  Ihe. front room window and see if my  wife is a.-lcep before venturing into  the house.   ���������������������������_-������������������   Worth Knowing.  An India-rubber liot water bottle is  easily cleaned. Wa^h it well with lukewarm water and soap, rubbing on the  t-oap wiili a piece of flannel.  .Vhou ironing a starched garment and  a part of it becomes dry, do not dampen  with water, hut with a cloth wet with a .  little   cold   starch.   This   will  iecp   all  parts of the garment of equal btiffiiea!������������������.  The best way to freshen home-made  bread so that it is as good aa new is  to dip thc loaf in cold water, put it iii  a pan and bake it until it is heated  tli rough. Thou wrap it !���������������������������_ a damp cloth  and wheu cold it is <is good as when  i'ii.l baked.  A perforated piepan placed over the  teakettle can be used to keep a dish of  food warm.  A groat many blemishes on wall paper  may be removed with a rubber on a lead  pencil.  Dried le ai on peel sprinkled over coals  will destroy'any disagreeable odor about  tlie house.  Potato water is excellent for cleaning  mud   stains  from  nearly   any   kind   of  cloth or garment.   *_*_#���������������������������.   When one girl throws another girl  in the shade there is naturally a  cooliidcs bet.'C-a Uieaa.        '    " . _, THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  June 24, 1909  INDERBY PRESS  Published  every   Thursday at   Enderby, B.C. at  S2 per year, by the Walker Press.  JUNE 24, 1909  i. ___-=<-_.  Q Comment and A  nx:  iffirmatian  i         __  City Hall Site  TT was hoped by all that  1 Premier McBride on his  visit to Enderby last week,  would make a choice of site  for the proposed public building. But the most the Premier would say was that we  should not crowd such a  building into a small corner.  Enderby, he said, . s a town  well located, and shouldnot  spoil its beauty by crowding.  We should build on a site  which would ensure plenty  of breathing room about the  inkling. This is not all  we hacf hoped the Premier  would say, but it is all he  could be expected.' to say, in  view of the" government not  having yet decided'; to enter,  'iiito partnership with the  , city.  Premier McBride is shrewd  .li  as wen  not reject  courteous. He did  the city's proposition,'nor did he show any  eagerness to'��������������������������� accept it. He  expressed himself rather  pointedly, however. "You  propose .that the government  shall occupy one-tenth of the  building and- pay for one-  half," was the way he capped Mayor Bell's enthusiasm.  This" is ' not exactly the.  status of the case. But we  may be sure"' that any assistance; given by the government,"will demand .all within  reason that ean be demanded  and the city "will have to  make good, ��������������������������� dollar for dollar.  This the city is prepared to  do without hesitation.  A  Carl  oad  of  High-class  &  urii:  .5- w is  __������������������_  .   iust  urroacked  Bright Outlook  F no unforseen accident occurs to upset plans for the  season, the' A. R. Rogers  Lumber Company will make  its record cut this season.  The demand for lumber has  increased enormously, and  the 12-hour daily shifts will  have to be continued for the  entire season if the supply is  to meet the demand. Manager Stevens has a perfect  organization in charge of the  mill, and seems to have reduced the cost of production  to the minimum. The steady  outgoing of trainloads of  the finished product would  indicate a ready market at  good prices.  "There is a brisk demand  for British Columbia lumber  on the prairies, and your  lumbermen have a right to  feel cheered over the prospect," says J. G. Burry, general manaerer of western  lines of the" C. P. R. "The  bulk.of our immigration-this  year is from the British Isles  and the United States, and  settlers of that stock live in  good houses. The towns  which will spring up to meet  their requirements will be  soundly constructed, and  that means a good market  for vour lumber "  _  Weil-D<  fved T  ncuce  r  v.ome in and see  the new things  -ji  !i  0-1  W.  T. i-  Furniture Dealer and Undertaker  BRADLEY BLK.       ENDERBY  N his address at the corporation luncheon last  week, Premier .McBride paid  a very high tribute to the  fidelity and energy of Mr.  Price Ellison, member for the  Okanagan. He said he considered Mr. Ellison the hardest man in the Provincial  Legislature to turn down.  Jn spite of the fact that the  Okanagan District demanded  the largest grant of an district in the province^ to carry  on the necessary public work  to keep pace with the growth  of the district, yet Mr. Ellison never took his departure  at the close of the session  without gently reminding  him of a few "little.things"  urgently needed, which had  been overlooked.  The people of the Okanagan, regardless of sebtion  Ta-nd-politicaLafFiliation,Jaio:w.  full well how frue are the remarks of the Premier. Mr.  Ellison's fidelity to every  part of the district has never  been questioned, and nobody  knows better than the men  who have been sent to Victoria as delegates from time  to time, how valuable his assistance is in bringing before  the government the matter  in hand.  It was a splendid tr bute,  and the best of it is, it is true.  Observe the Law  TUST now several unfor-  eJ tunate. bash ranchers are  bemoaning the loss of $50,  the amount of the fine imposed for setting a bush fire  without first complying with  the law in getting a permit,  either of the provincial constable or the dominion fire  warden. We sympathize  with these unfortunate settlers. But it will be cheaper  for them to recognize that  the.day of side-stepping is  ended, and make up their  minds to observe the law.  The government has the  v/elfare and protection of  the country at heart, and in  carrying out the law with  reference to fires, the. government officials do. not intend to be side-tracked. The  law must be observed. That  it will work a hardship on  some, there is no doubt, but  laws are lav/s, made to be  respected by all alike. Let  us drop, the antiquated idea  expressed as we often hear  it: "'Yes, that's the law all  right,        "  but it is ' not observed  in i,il.s_ section." We have  had too much of it for our  own good. .The lesson some  are learning is for us all. We  have side-stepped. too many  laws made for the town and  and district's good.  fl_m���������������������������j_*������������������ :_ !-������������������_���������������������������__���������������������������__ arwamemis  II     2? W  LADIES   AND    CHILDREN'S  ,r\  8J  w������������������&  ss  %  &_-  s  All kinds at reduced prices.  Children's   Red   Shoes   and  Sandals at Very -Low- Prices  We invite your inspection, knowing that we can save   you  money and please you.  Wheeler & Evans  Did you say you wanted land ?  Why, Strickland, one mile  north of Enderby, has all kinds  of land for sale. He has bench  land for fruit. He has bottom  land for hay, and ,river front for  residences suburban. His price  is from $40 an acre up. See him  '_^of���������������������������r^irlc^te7^i,^iddress5S="  Chas. E. Strickland, Enderby  Work team for sale: 4 years old; sound; well  brc .en to all kind, of work; weight about 1400  each.  Buy   and    Boost   Home  Products.   It pays���������������������������BIG.  Look your best when you go visitin'. When you take the train  for Armstrong next Thursday morning, you will feel a hundred  per cent, better if you are dressed in one of our nobby Summer  suits. Latest styles, up-to-date cut, and a perfect fit���������������������������nothing-  better in the suit emporiums of the east. Collars, Ties, Fancy  Hose, Straw Hats, Light Shoes,���������������������������everything "dressy" for men  and women���������������������������boys and girls. ���������������������������  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  be  i_  cause the grates are made in sections, not only can nothing but dust and  ashes pass through, but after each shaking a different side can be presented  to the fire.      Also, with the    Sunshine   grate   there  is  no   back-breaking  movements attached to the shaking.     By gently rocking the lever, first on the  left and then on the right, the ashes are released on both sides,and fall through  into the pan. ^gp   __"_> /_������������������_>.!? <_  >������������������ ~A   ���������������������������~  ������������������ __.  6  For sale by A. FULTON, Enderby  Day  Celebration  Largest  and   Best  Programme  ever held in the Okanagan  Slide for Life  by the Sensational Acrobat and  Gymnast LEORA  Enderby  Kelowna  vs.      Revelstoke  vs.    Summerland  Lacrosse  Revelstoke  Kelowna   :,  vs.  VS.  Vernon  Armstrong  THREE BANDS  See Posters and Bills  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 ia not complote, 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 S. Johnstone  Contractor and Builder, Enderby  Cement Blocks and Exshaw Portland Cement on hand���������������������������the best  on the market. All kinds of  cement work and masonry  promptly attended to. d  June 24, 1909  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  WHY  PayRent?  When you can  build a home to  Suit Yourself  ??  PRO BONO PUBLICO  _  (Correspondents will please be brief and avoid  personalities. The Editor reserves the right to  reject any correspondence or part of correspondence that does not bear on the question at issue,  or treati the subject in a personal interest rather  than in the interest of the public. Be brief.  Words do not make thought. Writ* over a nom  de plume if you wish, but sign your name also.)  Seasoned  Lumber  Always on Hand  also a full line of building material. Estimates cheerfully  furnished.  A. R. Rogers Lumber Co.  Limited  Enderby B. C.  We can  still show  the Goods  Some prime stall-fed beef  cut at the present time  on  Our Sausage is  Leader  still  Fish and Poultry  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  HENRYS  /   Garden  /      Tools  I       Spraying Materials  I Bee Supplies  1 Fruit and  %    Ornamental Trees  ^       164-Page Catalogue FBII  ^^ V. J. HINRY, Vaneouver.B.C  NURSERIES  ENDERBY  Hotel  The Home of the Old-timer  and the abode of the New-  GomerrAll willftndft 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  Editor The Enderby Press:  Sir: Your references to what  you call "side-stepping" are all  right as far as they go,   but I  think you are unfair in not giving the names of the "side-steppers."   What good is it to say  city laws are "side-stepped" and  not tell who is doing the "sidestepping"?   I want to tell you  there are eight business people  "side-stepping"  a city by-law,  and our mayor, is really one of  the biggest of them.    The city  by-law regulating the use   of  the city water places the water  rate for stores and offices at $1  per month, and it says that anyone drawing water from a faucet  he does not pay rent on may be  fined by the mayor or magistrate.  Now, sir, seven of these business  men are renters in the mayor's  buildings.   Does this make them  not liable to the fine?    I see the  barber, the butcher and the real  estate man getting their water  daily from the King Edward  street tap.   Then there are all of  the office tenants in the Bell block  and the stores; where do they get  their water?   I am told there is  not a water tap in the Bell block.  I am a ratepayer. . I know one  business man who was last year  forbidden to use the tap of his  neighbor even to sprinkle the  street.   Why should Mayor Bell  and his tenants be permitted to  "side-step" the law any more  than anyone else?  Pair Play. 0  Enderby, June 15,1909.  We Sell Oil and Gasoline Stoves  The Early Breakfast Cooker  Refrigerators, Camping Outfits  >i _  In fact, everything that makes work easy in the hot weather.  Bicycles and all kinds of repairs  Stoves of every description at prices to suit  Economy Fruit Jars, Garden Hose  Tinware, Graniteware, Paints & Oils  Everything that can be found in an up to date Hardware Store.  Fulton's Hardware, Tin and Plumbing Works  CLIFF STREET ENDERBY, B. C  IS  after us, all  Fred ��������������������������� H. Barnes  BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings and aU factory work.  Rubberoid Rootling, Screen  Doors and Windows. Glass cut  to any size.  I represent the, S. C. Smith Co.  of Vernon.      Enderby.  Protect   Your  Houses   and  Buildings from Fire  by using Metal Shingles and Siding. Eastlake Shingles are best  on the market; painted or galvanized. S.F. WABY,  AotntforMttoUicRocfiuoCd. ofConmdm.  Enderby, B. C.  Boost the men and institutions who are boosting and  building Enderby.  ["Fair Play"  right, all right. But what's the  use? Nobody knows better than  the side-stepper who the side-  stepper is, and if he won't quit  his side-stepping without being  addressed directly, he would not  do any better if called up in  person. Our critic is misinformed  in one particular. A. Reeves,  the druggist, has a water tap in  his store, and pays for it. ��������������������������� The  balance of "Fair Play's" running  interrogation should be referred  to the Water and Light Committee, not to the editor of this  paper. The matter has been  brought up in the council, in  times past, but by some special  dispensation the mayor has been  allowed to side-step it to date,  no.doubt-much=to^theJncpnven���������������������������  ience of his tenants, and certainly much to the loss of the city-  all of which is another story, of  which only the city council know  the sequel.���������������������������Editor.]  Owning to the Okanagan  "It is my intention to locate  permanently in British Columbia  and engage in fruit growing.  After a brief visit to Victoria I  shall visit the Okanagan district  to hunt for a suitable property.  It is possible that I may spend a  year on a fruit orchard in order  to gain experience."  Thus spoke the Hon. George  Brodrick of London, Eng., to the  Vancouver Province a few days  ago. The young man, who recently attained his majority, is  the heir of Lord Middleton, and  known before his succession to  the title as Hon. St. John Brodrick, secretary of war in the Salisbury and Balfour cabinets.  ' 'British Columbia is now attracting more attention among  the well-to-do classes in England  than any other portion of Canada," he remarked. "Its varied  and enormous resources are now  becoming  quite well known."  Big Things at Armstrong  The Celebration Committee are  hard at work. The Vernon Fire  Brigade and Inderby Bands have  been engaged. The special attraction of Professor Leora, who  does the slide for life, on a wire  suspended from 70-foot pole a  distance of 600 feet hanging by  his teeth, and other daring performances, will be on'hand; his  night performance is spectacular  as he is enveloped in flames. The  lacrosse and .baseball matches  will be the best ever seen in the  Okanagan, and another special  feature will be a pole-climbing  contest by the electric light and  telephone linemen.���������������������������Armstrong  Advertiser.   There are Others  A man in from Wenatchee, 200  miles south of Penticton, states  that the injury done to the peach  trees in this section is light compared to that of Wenatchee and  other parts of Washington state,  where entire orchards have been  killed by the severe winter.-  ���������������������������Penticton Press.  Evidence of Prosperity  C. P. R. traffic earnings for the  first week of June increased  $202,000 over the same week last  year.      * '  Bank of Montreal  \  un  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits, $699,909.88  -President. It Ha. LORD BTHATHCONA, MOUNT BOTAL. O. C M. O.  President. Hea. SCR QSOSOB DRUMMOND. K. C. M. G.  .  T !������������������������������������������������������������������������____ ������������������_������������������i_G-> ml Manager. SIR BDWAIDCLOOBTOM. Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadntedle St E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT M  BmAalmOkanagaa District: ftadavby. Aia������������������tnag. Tomb  O. A. HKHDIBBON. Bsq,. Vu_������������������ . a     ������������������������������������������������������   A. B.  ad  altewadat  and Si  ATLOB. Bafa-tawt  ���������������������������L  Finest in  Columbia  Flouring Mills Co.  at their Mill, on  Feed, Grain, etc.  Terms: Net Cash  "Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off his feet he came here, and now owns one of _  finest brick hotels in tne country. Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his  hotel the King Edward. In addition to the <*x- ;;  cellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists.1'  (BatraetfraaLowary'sLaage. o  KwgEdwardHotel, S* wuw>tnr Enderby  PROTECT YOUR TREEC  Theie deatroyera cannot live where treea h a ve been ^J  totted with ^"^  WARN OCR'S   TR E E   P A I N T  Pear Blight, Rabbit*, Mica, Borers, Canker Worm, Sao Joae Scale, Oyster Shed,  Berk Uuie and Sun Scald. TH* COST IS VERY SMALL. It will not wash off.  One application protects for two years. Warnoek's Tres paint isnat an apartment. Ithae stood the.  teat for 6 years in ell part* of the United 8tatee.i It _s:en ebeolute Preventative and Cure for Pear  Blig ht We invite investigation. The Arkansas Experimental Station has seed this trea paint far  three jreera. November, 1907, they purchased 60gallons for free distribatfaa amen* leadingorchard*  Sendfor le-pagefr-book l.tto ������������������   fc   J^WES,  frfM.* B. ������������������  Agents Wanted. Sole Manufacturer for B.0  Owing  prices  to market fluctuations,  are subject to change  without notice:  r  Bran: $1.50 per 100 lbs.  Shorts, $1.55 per 100 lbs.  Middlings, $1.65 per 100 lbs.  Wheat, $1.90 per 100 lbs.  Oats, $1.90 per 100 lbs.  Oat Chop, $2.05 per 100 lbs.  Barley Chop, $2.05 per 100 lbs.  Four Star Chop, $1.85 per 100 lbs  Three Star Chop, $1.80 per 100 lbs  Whole Corn, $2.10 per 100 lbs.  Cracked Corn. $2.20 per 100 lbs.  Whole Barley, $1,90 per 100 lbs.  The Columbia Flouring Mills  Company,  Ltd.  Enderby B.   C.  Remember your horse: Feed him well and he'll serve you  right.   Leave . him with us when you come to town.  EVANS A MACK ENDERBY  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  A Life Ina usance poller in the loyal Insurance Co.  ef Liverpool, Bng��������������������������� is a valuable asset. A plain,  straightforward eon tract, leering no room for  doubt as to its vela a.  The Liverpool 4 London _ Qlobe Ine. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Aasursnee Ca  Boyal Insurance Coof Liverpool (Life dapt)  The London A Laaaaablro Guarantee *  AeeWeat Co., of Canada.  BILL BLOCK. BNDBRBY  Notice  la the matter of the Land Registry Aet and In  the matter of the title to Lots 11 and 4. Block 7,  Maps 211a. City of Endetby.  WHEREAS, the certificate of title of Jamaa I.  Gray, being certificate No. 12900a to the  above hereditamenta has been lost or destroyed  and application has been made to me for a duplicate thereof. ,.,'''  NOTICE is hereby givsn that a duplicate certificate of title to the above hereditameata will be  isaued at the expiration of thirty days from the  date of the first publication hereof, unless la the  meantime valid objection to the contrary is made  to me in'writing.. ��������������������������� _..    ���������������������������   _    . .  W. H. EDMONDS, District Registrar  Land Registry Office Kamloopa. B.C., June 9th,  1909.  Enderby Brick  THE BEST BRICK IN THE PROVINCE. Specified in C.P.R  contract for facing Revelstoke station. A large stock now on hand  Reasonable prices for large or small quantities.  By far the cheapest material for a substantial house.    Cool in summer; warm In winter.   Saves  moat of your painting and about half your insurance.  The Enderby Brick A Tile Co, Enderby  Carroll & Co. _������������������SM  ���������������������������are Troughing and all kind* of Sheet Tin and Copper work.   Repairing and  Jobbing Work given prompt attention.  Comer Hodaon aad Alexander Sta. SALMON AMI  Working Harness, Saddles, Repairing  Anything you need, in stock  J. W. Evans,2K_?g|?A_iytKER Enderby THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S .WEEKLY.  Hea!l_    Department   of  Issues Rules.  Chicago !     How to Preserve It  The city I.;:).:  a s;. ni .-ii;.. ."���������������������������'  attempt to ���������������������������'���������������������������������������������������������������������������������'���������������������������  ion = i Lific;i :-���������������������������('.;,.  lowing:  ������������������������������������������������������in 1:1 _   h-V..  throat -c:il!  d-.OW  ������������������������������������������������������.l><in'(.   i.li-t  vomiting a,ia  i. due  lo  ov,  f. .ii>W til.   ������������������-l  ������������������������������������������������������OuIl'L   lot.  par  to  t ii.i  t!.  A:.u :���������������������������__  ������������������   tin'  V<>Ul'  r>  j>nl _i-;- ir  in -are the  ...sv:-'',!  '.:���������������������������, a:;  The.good looks of every woman dc-  pend;,lar<,'elv upon the proper working  of her it omaeh and other-internal or-  g.n..       .���������������������������-���������������������������'���������������������������" ������������������������������������������������������ ;.  Jf vour .-.omach i- -iron;? and '-bastion "is gmid. the <-:!i-���������������������������������������������!;. I'hirh with  color, .;,i>. da net- and sparkle, breath  will be jiurc, and your hair -unooih and  _lo?s\\  BOTTLE THAT SMILES.  ruviiy   o;  !i v_!fia:_  a   . ^���������������������������^  I..L   iiuli\.''sti!ii.  ���������������������������op.  tn������������������  ;:: ii     mi-ry    a: ��������������������������� .'<������������������������������������������������������.;   ���������������������������  j! i ,lkil)^   >>i;_'   l/f   !.!'l������������������*   .->^i  ,IU!!1   .    .'t'    \ h'"   _.0!_l,l'"l-  ������������������������������������������������������ei;t ><��������������������������� a* _i/<���������������������������'.-*_.  ��������������������������� ,o"d wonm:. i  u-r-i;. iborhood di. gmw- what discu  child is suffering fnuu.  "Don't   wool:  immunity   iv>n\   the  .>��������������������������� i'Varlcc of kc-_ii.ii regulation .  "Don't put tli-  we'll children  with  tilO  v_ur  LllC  sick���������������������������-as ia thc- practice in many ig������������������"  thai  .u.i,  ianiilies.���������������������������so thai, thoy may catch ihe i  vii-.:is_ and 'I.-; over with it.' it id A j  dangerous p _ .ti.-e, contrary io a'i r.a- j  ������������������_>n arid prir.<._;>',������������������.. rciniiing in the need- [  !'���������������������������?. sacrifice of many lives und th - :>iti- j  survive." ;  just closed !  in ft .ir.oiMi '.  _  The death;roll of th  i. the heaviest tin; any  '������������������������������������������������������month's.  rippling of,.many' '.that >  wee  wo.!  i  -_ ������������������ .���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  K A  END'S ADVICE  And   Dodd'i   Kidney   Pills  soon  Cured His _ac2_ac_i&.  '��������������������������� Hov/.'MaJcolm McKinnon Found Com-  '- plete ar.d   Permanent  Relief  From  His Kicinay and Stomach Troubles  ���������������������������Skunncadie, Cap. T'.roti .1 Co.. X. ....  X-jy 3.���������������������������(S a _ial)���������������������������.uff'-r'ng with JJ.i.k-  tu-h- :-=o much that ho could not work.  Malcolm McKinnon, 0 well-known resident of this [.ace, took a friend . :������������������-il-  vit'f and used Dodd . Kidney Pills, The  result is that ho i* hack, at work aud  bi< Backache is gone."  ���������������������������"���������������������������Vos," hc say-, in speaking of h.3  case-, "������������������ was troubled with Backache,  due to wet feet and hard work. .'It got  .10 severe at last I was quite unable to  do my work.  " ft wa.s through a friend'.-; ail vice 1  started to use Dodd's Kidney Pills, and  I wa-a soon a war. that they were doiu..  me good. My back vra:i e'-liicv a������������������d 1  had Tcsft pain in urinating.  '���������������������������'As Bodd'u Kidney Pill. hud done *i0.  so much good 1 thought T would try  Dodd's Dy3pei������������������ia Tablets and "I did so  with mai'vellou- effect. '.l'wo bcx^s  set mv stomaeh right.1'  .Villi Dodd'* Kidnoy Pills to keep my  Kidneys well and the blood pure and  Dodd'a Dysfiep^ia Tablol.s in put the  .Li-ui:i_}i in sfiftf**: -so tiiat tho blood receives thc nourishment it need-; you  1, re assured of the two fir-it essential.*  of health. Any doctor will l_U you th������������������i.   -_-������������������-*   Debate.  ''Vou never wont to jnil for tin- cau������������������."  "Did you  ovor  hit'a consulide  with  your umbrella T' wa.s the heu.ed rej������������������>in-  "(l?r- . . -   ��������������������������� !   ���������������������������     r  "Well, T el-iuied  my.>oli  to a chair 1  h.d  uo'right 'to oe<-upy hi a- gathering  where I wa-. ar. iinpndeut ini"rloper."   ,.  "Pah!"  Casual heart:ri understood, 01 course,  that the aufiro{4������������������itH< of KuglJiid wert in  t.e.i*ioi .���������������������������i-ii!ad>:!phin   '.Ledger.  in. and tiie  . _:n bi.onici ia!ii>w m-d r-nmii,  pimples bif:;ik nii;. ey-.-- .get. dark fir-  elt-s. ill-buai!) i- ;iil ton aj'|-arrn'..  (.iet I lie -tomae'il tor.i'd up with l<r.  llaniiltiin'.! Pills they ineri'a-'.-' tin:  r-errcUon uf the ..istiie juic!^, P"''-'-  iik/Ii1 \;guio'i- ill .e-cion. iiifrea . t'ue  .snppiy uf blood, ami "liieivby invigDi-  ate iln' 1.1 tii-.  system.  Or. Harniltoiii's Piiis  CURE WOMAN'S   ILLS.  The -.y-tem i.s ([iiiekly won bai'k to  a normal, lu-althy coiiditimi iiv Dr.  Hamilton'. Pills, and every girl or  woman who ii-h.. this remedy wiil  .show it in a dear, wholesome complexion iind a aound, henlihy botiy.  ..old in -J.ie iioxcs by all  dealer...  , _-*7_    FIGHT  WITH   DEVILFISH. '  I Experience   of   a   Fishing   Party   on   a  j Mexican   River.  1 A party of i.u.li. 1 fixhermen had an  uini-Mial .mil nioit exciiiu;. oxperienea in  tho Paniico Itiver yesterday with a !arg<;  stiiig ray or devilfi-h. It, i.s very rarely  that the.: fi .1 are s'ven in the river, for  they are -iipiio.ed to ei .ifine themselves  10 the .sea, although they are often <vn-  couut .1 _d near the eoa.-t, aioug {'no soutii  Atlanlii: and in the Uulf of ".Mexieo. Oc-  ea.sionally a small devilfish i- taken by  li-hcrmon near the eoaii. of Klonda, but  their appearaik _ in the I'aiuieo .i.iver is  something unheard oi before.  The party of fishermen in que.tion  eonsisted of Capt. A. Paget, Capi. _ loly-  neaux. Sir Charles (Jost, .Maor Itaundi .i,  Capt. Root. Duff and Lady -Juliet \)ni\.  who were i.ut iu small boats in quest of  tarpon when three of these monster rays  were encountered. One of the boats being supplied wilh a small harpoon,  threw it into lhe. nearest ray. Th. other  boats came to the as .nance and made  fast in au effort to keep the fii .1. bout,  which was being tost towed seaward by  the monster devilfish, but tiie five boats  ynd a launeh which had come, up in ihe  meantime were towed down" the river  with as little effort as if they hud been  luor" toys invented, f.._- the plaything,  of this queer shaped monster. After .v-  era!  minutes of the  wildest exeitement  Stabbing You  in the  Back and  Other  Examples   of   Mixed   Metaphors.  An   amateur   historian  is   responsible  for   this:   "All   along   the .ever-flowing  stream  of history you can  discern  the  silent footprints of the crowned heads of j  Europe!'' !  The village  reporter" on "the death  of j  the  village   poet:   ���������������������������'That  dauntless .pen j UlUsi'li..  shall   write no   in-  closed forever!"  .'Tom the speech of a rising young poli  ISSUE  NO.   18, 190V)  ���������������������������j ~~        "help wa������������������S2D.  i /'"' _>."V.V.3i'.l! .   'iVAN'i  ]  \J    -ion-.x)   u.'c.&'-iry.    1  '1 V;  AXTKD.       NO   BK!;t:U-  .wAoa ���������������������������>������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������;.<> ��������������������������� <>:������������������ ll  niutit of i_i_mnw:i o'.;;oi.iv.   ai  j.oe.;le:i.   O-at.  y  oi  ii  Jutve ]);tins    1  1  tieiatl  ! ion,, s!  :   -The  all   do:  lerce  t'hei:  i;l.   of   i)tll)lie  opin-  are   iic.ik  I tion  i.i. .is<  0  is  .    II   illC  SKiO.   ill  ��������������������������� chest.    H ih'.'  ... vej'o the pn'm  C :_).?.������������������������������������������������������ HOT      t'.v.ui-  O    hritfht.  i:oy or .;u  fontst'.'ps   until   it  slranifles them.    Then -hall   they shallow   the 'hiIter   pill  and drink  its  very  dregs."  Adviei  V.w!  uthniL'; so  inihiiuiiitition.  dl-'!\'i.'.S  Ol!  P  wi  (j'.t'.i*  so  ���������������������������in. ;i.>  houl.  0;U'i  infi;ti:ti  '..ill bo  1.,  u  ean1era in  :!.(!<_-u_t    w  or  hour.  ,li-_tA  1   .Mil.  e:al ii:-  !i two .���������������������������i.-terenc  >-.._! inv.i- lo_..ei iv k::; _  l.'uir':. '.vork. dijuii .sipecw  ���������������������������a    0���������������������������:.:. ,.  VUiiE; ANY  corn a saniwhoc  ������������������������������������������������������oor ivauiu ulwl  !..-aiv:l    we   wilt  ,)ioc camera for.  - am"! waThiiu. ireni  man ol  jieople:   '  :_iCi:es.s   I  oil which  msmess to a  "Hvery  rum:   in  is   ])aved '-with   :-  o'nlv:. the clear  .    i win .Ii   is   withoui:   un  "-^^llioneti'afin^ sootiiin'r.  cili'e..  l'".'v!.l  ilK.iroi.p.lil.y  :',\frvi.in iv'  ���������������������������ior  iov-  "farms'fos: sal_  ,11 hcriuLf ot yoi   ..   .  e"ladder   of    ������������������!.fsf .poWOl  oqtUll  pttiii-:  T7 01:   SAJ.K-OU   TO  ���������������������������A-      viofo- io  ! -Uiwell  l.ui'.d_i;  O'diho::.-  ad.i.  .>:oo'l 1'oail.s; tfriiu  liai _ier  .'i   Gi'.)bons  ���������������������������:NT-1'.0 AC! mm.  :1 hoiipti ami :'������������������nn  ea.. Ap-el.v f>  l.vi'->.l>>!i,   Cau-  lijipery   stones,  head  nnd the  ��������������������������� 1" -.  A"]-vilino   snii])!y  . hich   has ever hern  expelined bv   fi-ii-  THEfc'CHAW!PIOW"  GAS-and-fiASOLINE  ENGINES  It must giv. .atl������������������-  faction or you don't  pay lor it.  SOLD   OM    TRIAL  . _.������������������ only fiu.si.ir'.' Hue.ine thai yn-i ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������3b  ff.' betor������������������ you bu/. 1 know wlur. tiie ���������������������������'Chiun-  jdon" will do, ait- I want you to Iw fatly  ..'luWicxl -vr.Lli _'. t_.oi-o _y������������������.u yay for '��������������������������� 'Vhn  ���������������������������i<':\if.   1..    [ok.   i'"uH   pArii'.'u'.ur.s   ire-*.  Wm.  Gil1c������������������pitt,   Dopt.   '__"  98  Front  St.   Eatt, Toronto:  ; n  ermen in lhe I'liuueo. they succeeded in  dragging the monster into eoniparatively  shallow water, and were contratulating1  themselves on the probable capture of  the great r'i.li when the monster gave a  mighty flop that threatened to engulf  aJl the small boats, dashed under the  launch, almost capsizing it. and succeeded in tearing out the hiirpoon, and thus  escaped, 'this fish is _*iiti to measure at  h'u.st eighteen feel from tip to tip oU-ils  wing shaped fins, or flippers. whiie.-fcSci  two others from the ;. impse gained \?<ixtfi  nearly th<: same -si ...���������������������������Taiupico eor^.i|i|  .-.poiH.li*nee Mexic. u Herald. Kfr'   _"������������������-������������������   Co "1^T' Anew illseovsry. lias more  I^V' - rcjuvenaiiii _ -.iiali/.iii}:  ��������������������������� -- ^ ��������������������������� forv.-^ than has cvt;r Ihtl'oie  been <)_ev:d Siiffcret-.s from locSt of vi;jo. and  vital i7i:aknt:f>s which _������������������������������������������������������ id l!ic j'tensures of life  should take C. >". One bo.t will siiow -wonderful result. 1. Sent 1 .��������������������������� mail in plain' package.only  on receipt of this advertisement aud one dollar.  .Address,,', lie.Net-vine Co.. Windsor, Ont.   ���������������������������-������������������-���������������������������   A   New   Method  of   Keeping   Potatoes.  _\ Herman publication,    the    Practical  .states that  a  ne'.v method for    keeping  .Adviser in fruit l.tii-injf and ��������������������������� tlardening,  potatoes   aiid pre veTi"frn" _- "spru u ti it*;���������������������������*- 11^=  .sists in pliH'in^ them in a  layer of coke.  Doctor   .chiller, of    .runswii.k,  who ha.  published   the method, is of the opinion  that the improved  ventilation by means  of coke is not, iiiotio iv.pon.si>>l������������������  for tlie  result, but helh'Ves lhat it i.s due to the  oxidation of the. colo*, whicli, however, is  a. very  -low one.   Coke, always contains  sulphur, aud it is very po.ss.ible that lh<^  minute rjuantitie.s of oxk'h's of carbon and  sulphur, which iv_iit from the oxidation,  njixin.s,'  with   the  air    and    penetrating  , anions    the    |)0UHO'>s   aie   sufficient to  * ideally  retiM'd   sprout in^.      Potat^s    to  treated  ar'* 'aid  to keep  in  u'oiul condition  until  th"   following July.  nteady hand ean retain their foot in  Tiie fcarh'MS .luffrauette vas addn.'-.--  iii������������������ a nieetin.Cf of mere men. :���������������������������. ie )md  graphically related to them iho fasein-  atin.. story of tin* :-ir. uiiou-. .iru<rL;le  tlie ladies bad made for tho most, price-  le.������������������s of possessions, a vo'u.��������������������������� how every  obataele had been conquered and victory  vas at Irtst in sigiu. "We have now."  she shrieked, "almost crossed lhe frack-  las.-. de?crt and the harbor lights are  stretching out, their arms to greet us!v  '.I'lii; tempera nee advocate was ..iving  .'i stri':i;ig bm a true picture of the vast  amount of 1 .il Svrought by the (lemon  of drink, and tin. faci-ihat, he occasionally got .somewhat mixed in In * metaphors did not dcrogalr from the truth  that underlay hi.s remarks, says T. TVs  Weekly. "What is thc greatest; devastating agent of our time." he asked.  "It i.s the bottle, whieii .miles genially  before, your fac> while ai the same time  it is slabbing you in thc back!"  DELICATE LITTLE CHILDREN  MADE WELL AND STRONG  The little ones are frail. Their hold  on life i.s slight. A slight- -disorder  may become serious, if not promptly  attended to. At, the very firsu-symp-  toiu of trouble Jhibv's Own Tablets  should be given. This medicine  promptly cures iudi. -stion and all  stomach troubles, constipation, diarrhoea, and brings the little teeth  through painlessly. You cau gi\ft the  Tablets with equally good results to  the new born ba.by or well grown child.  'Mrs. 11. (",'. Flewell. Uxbridge, Ont.,  say-s: " 1 have used I5aby'.s Own T..b-  Ifts and find them a perfect, med'c'ine  for stomach and bowel trouble. .'' Sold  by medicine de_ler._ or by mail at '_.">  cents a box from the Or. Williams'  "Mvdieine Co.. 'Broekville, Ont.   *���������������������������������������������-.>-   The   Moustachi   and   Christianity.  "The moustache, has a religious significance/" said a clergyman, in a Leutcu  address. "It forms, you, ..ee, iu company with the nose, a croas.  "tu the time of lhe "Moslem iuvasiou  of Spain mixed marriages Tendered -it  impassible to tell a heathen from ������������������  Christian; so the Spaniards took to shaving all the face but, the upper lip. Thus  every Christian countenance bore a cross  ���������������������������a cross part flesh and part hair.  "From ics religious the moustache has  conic to have an elegant significance  purely. Men now wear it, not to proclaim iheir faith but, to magnifiy their  beauty. T(s source, however, is in Christianity. Jjeforc the Spanish iuvasiou  men either wore full beards or v .ut  clean shayed."���������������������������New Orleans Times-Democrat.  ���������������������������'���������������������������ui'.,  be .tutsi  dote ���������������������������i'or all.  iii;!1., invade .i  tt.  Hie  he  pains  fa 11 tily  0 -_  can'f' .'fail to j  ���������������������������Led; aiiti-������������������������������������������������������;  vjhI "rteho.s j  a pei  TT^ ������������������T. TV ><.*,._& F<_ _��������������������������� Qua - & 7. o o o  il    "������������������*-������������������""   ���������������������������il- '���������������������������'��������������������������� ^ i,ig J'.iriii< in 14.111!_.. _;r:i:i('.  y.v.:r K. R.',.11.'.    E. A. STROUT CO., Hock C I.  W_ W1 Urgtil '.:.ittn i)cil.:s, University 2Jd_., 5,'ricw i,NY  er^ilinei  FOR SALE.  ��������������������������� ���������������������������'���������������������������'���������������������������'.I.M)r ten years we diiive viseil  Poison rs Xerviline in: our home;"'  .���������������������������rites "j\1.-.s.:-iVI.''.J|].'-.th-..ve.s.;.ol:;Ki'oiv  J OTS IX..PJilNUB KlUM!Jrr;..TlE GUANO,  1J -Trunk Pacific tcrminu . v.-iir t.c-_pat ou.  ! the markec iu May or .fane ^^y^^l  < iiit.MKiln . r.o invest should : vriw toi in 01 ,  I m'otio.-ami advice to tboI>rhioe:KupertlUai-..  1. ty-Coujiu. -cial.. .Co., Limited, --4J0 :^'cllJ-";1  ! Ktreet.   Vancoavpi'.   B.  0.     ���������������������������,;������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������" ^ '������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������:'-    ���������������������������-___���������������������������  pOi'l'.  there  a chi  lard. ;croupy  colds  ���������������������������"���������������������������tih'jj^bo  sudden:" eol.  .Kor  is Jiotliing  c  ter  "LAND  WANTED.  aeas_ or s  n,-  ii^ni-VIrri'i   i   W AXTKn'-SOOTlI    AFUICAN     VETKK-  n i inn. nu.mw, lUi... 01 neiuaigia, 1  yy -ang, h_)|i Vt.ar,.ants; spot cn-'ia paid. ^.  Vervilhie  Cures before the   LrOllldei?.   Eod_er..* real  estate agent,  (JOS Mclntyre  j ��������������������������� 11 ,    ,_l   Vim.   ! bio. ,-.  Winnipeg,   Man.  gets serious.      1. have used xscr- j =====r===r_^r===rrL--_==.  rheumatism and ;  viline I'or elironii  lanie hark and i'iml  reined y."  it a^vondei'hil  Strange Story.  A (ramp came to the garden ..ate,  \\'i\M  pity in her eye  She h. nded ihe poor man a plate  Of huckleberry  pie. ,, ,r.  When such a story 1 r<'late. ! '-������������������������������������������������������:  There is no need to . ij. i.  It's not a monvrifiil  fact 1 >ia.te���������������������������     .i-  She hftii������������������h'(l him some pie.  .11 was her first one. too.    T hate  To palter or ���������������������������(<> lie.  She gave that sorry reprobate ,:  _!'er first completed pie.  He look it. too.   He did not  wait,  Tfe waa in no way shy,  Il'e thnulced her kindly and he at.  ;il'er liuekleberry pie.  Still, hi? %va.  not a hapless  fate,       ,  II . did in������������������t proun or die,  A'Hhoucrh  he did not hesitate    .      ;.i  To <*iit the "lady's pic,  I'm l-'lliiifr you this story straight.  And there's no reason  why  [ should not.    It was a. first rale,  A truly splendid,pic.  HELPS   MEN   'TOWORK HARD j  That's what Ferr.>;'.on<_ does: it applies j  ihe additional strength that enables a  ���������������������������i-nn-.o maintain health under ditiiciil-  ttes. "I'/i.-st ripriiiK t was so eompicteJ>-  fa^cd out I' votiki not work." writes -I.  W_Ak-.Vi.jhol. of Tur.ibull. -Man. "Jn iho  _-������������������>n_������������������_ r wa.s'tired-limbs ached ...1  over Had no appetite, was .u_pl<M*,  nervous and unhappy. h-Tro'/one put  new life info me. Now I eat m\irtuy.  nerves arc *rror.j:. I sleep well. I k.u������������������w  lh��������������������������� jov 01 health.'" It's by supplyH,L'  nourishment and ������������������ood bloml mat h'm>-.  /one builds up; try if���������������������������30c. per >>������������������s at  all dealcr-s.^ ^ ^ ^  Strange Growth of Olive Trees.  Aliontiin_ i-5 seldom called to a re-  :nar,.cabl. and cariiuis chaiacteristic os'  tlie olive tree, .\fter many years of  growth Ihe different large branches oi"  the trees -cparulc gradually from _l_.  trur.k until ihey arc quite dividod from  one anoth-r down i 1:to the root. TheH-  tlicn ..owly move apart,, and in aum*  inr.iances .... ov seven distinct tree*  stand iu Uic area which before surrounded the main free, aud they will  stiniclime-j !)��������������������������������������������� as much a. twenty feet  apart.���������������������������IT .in the Constilar 1'eports.   _-*-^>   A Woman's Sympathy  Are you _iscourap_d? Js your"doctor's  hill a heavy financial load? Is your pain  a heavy physical burden'.* 1 know v .iat  . t_i';se mean to delicate v.'omcn���������������������������I Imvn  S_t.eu dixcouraj^ed, too; hti'_ teamed !io\v to  cure myself. 1 v.ant to relieve your burden... VS'liy not cud the pain and stop tiie  doctor's hill? I cap. Uo ilfn_ for you and  will if vou will assist me.  All you need do ir, to write for a free  box of the- remedy .'hich has been placed  in my hands to be given away. Porhaf.  this one box will cure you���������������������������it has done mi  for ot'nors. If so. 1 shall be happy and  vou will bo cured for 2c (th������������������ cost of a.  postan . stamp). Tour letter., held confi-  il'miiatlv. Write to-day for mv freo treatment. :.IKS. F. K CUKRAir,  .\ _K(_..o:', Ont.  MI.VA1 tD'S   LINIMENT   CO.,  J.tMlTKD,  Yarmouth, X. S.  fjRSTJjIv.MiCX,���������������������������la   January   last,     'Fraucis  Lc-cau'c.  ouo  ut   the   men   cmpluyed   by   mo,  iii- = .i'.uif _r-iwooila,_jiad^ . _tre_e  tall 1.11 him, cruHhinvi him fearfully, lis -woh,  ���������������������������when fonml, ��������������������������� pli _������������������'d on a sled aud taken  heni'j. where ^rav-s fours K������������������r.������������������ cuterlniiiMl  for 1) 1. reoavory, lit_ hipn being badly bruUi.'d  ued Iiis hotly tucued black !r. 11 Iiis ribts ta  h':.. fi".. Wo u������������������i'il ��������������������������� MINAKU'S Id.Vl.MJCNT  01 liim fi-t_ly to .������������������������������������<l .11 tlie pain and with  tin. use of ulirc*. bottb. li. 7i*.; emupleisly  cured  and able   10 return  lo  hi.s work.  SAUVi.rK  Hl'VA ..  KUla T'ORd,  1. 1 .'.*t Co., Que.  Youthful Japanese Horscn-.^.i. -  Torn Talvirshi, H years ohl. sou of .1  j prominent lawyer of r'ushimu city, is  appoinied by the Covcrtimcnt to proceed  iu" iDudapest. Austria-llnngary. Th .  voui'.jr hid is to learn the art of hors"-  .idim'. of which he is tin experi. All  his cxi^enscs wi'Abe paid by'the .Department of AuM-ieul-fi'c nnd C'.mimcrce.  The boy's mother, a bright and courageous 'v.'oman. fiiieil with Samurai  spirit, was so pleased with the appointment'that on the evening of the sou's  departure for Tokio she invited a large  number of his young friend. in honor  oi her son nnd bade, him farewell at the  railroad station iu that cheerful, unconcerned way, just as if her son was going  for a few' daw. visit, lie ;s to stay in  Kurope for three years.-From the Japan  Advertiser.  Minard's    Liniment   used    by    Physicians.  Old Time Argument Against Railroads  Thc  fltag."   .'iiv   fr.m       Uunt-iville   to  <iladgow���������������������������i'.cu'y.i'ivi!   miles--wa_   $1.50.  This Hi.age  cjirri"d  tin'  mail  aad  it  lud  to go.  Vvlici   the  roads  wore ho ivuddy  li.ir.e_ could not   pull the ..age a double  yoke  of o:_-_'   look  their  place...   It   w������������������_  /ilow  travi'Hiusj-,   on'   they  got   through.  The   .���������������������������itcnmboal   fare   from   (lla-;govr   to  Hi.  Louis i1; the early 7>0-< wai :>7. That  included   stateroom   and   meals,   and   ii  llu- boat was held  U]) a  week or tv/o ou  .1. uandbar the accommodations went on  without   cxtrji   charge.   The   steamboat  "iviu'rs   nev,;r   belioved       the   railroad*  ewild   Miccessfully   compete   with   thorn,  'lhe    way    they   looked   at    it,   people  wouldn't  be  willing  to  travel 100      or  200   miles  tied   down   to  one  seat  in   a  miall car, when.they might be enjoying  the freedom of  p. big and    handsomely  furnished boat. "Then how are they 20-  ing to find room   for an  orchestra  aud  a dance,"  an old  river captain   .anted  to know. "So place to eat or drink, no  room  to move  about,;  just  sit still  all j ]ta]y terror of a horse lay on iU back  day  long  on   a     little   wooden   bench���������������������������  . hy, it'a downright, foolishness."���������������������������Prom  thc Macon  Republican.   _..- ���������������������������������������������-    Ask  for  Minard's  and  take  no  other,   ���������������������������������������������-*->   Secret of'Ho.-se Whisp'.'in������������������.  -The most famous horse whispeivr.''  r-.-iid a lluruud n--ychuiogi.st at a t."a,  ���������������������������;w_s On of I'urk. ion would r-tuv.  alone with ^oinc vieiou . nuin-kilbng  brute, nnd from tin* moment- of his re-  appearaiKr 1 in* nau would be as mild as  milk.    They said in' whispered m it.  "Con's be.t authenticated case wa.  Tlainbow, a horse belonging to a.-C^I-  nnel NVi'sivam-c. Itai'nbow hud kicked  a groom to death, bitten a soldier's  thumb off, roiled on a lady. They wanted to tie llainbow'.. head in a blanket  before C011 entered the stall, but the  whisperer shook his head and smiled.  "Sending everybody away, he entered.  ITe remained in'the'stall half nn hour,  Then he . histled, ami the <��������������������������� rooms and  the Colonel  cnine  to  him.  "'Con sat on the stable floor, a.nd that  IWE IN A FLAT.  "May   I   kiss  you?  The girl hastily consulted a document.  "'You may," she said.  "Why did you consul,  that paper?"  "To  see  if   ih>*r.*  is anything  in  our  lf*?f prohibit;-; il." --Kansas City Jour-  beside him, playful as a kitten.  "Mankind thought in those da.y_ that  horse . ���������������������������hisp.riiig wits magic. \. e know  better now. We know it was hypnotism,  hypnotism exerted on animals, a lost,  art that offers the psychologist a fruitful field  for research."   ������������������--*~*   A   Veteran,  ''They say her married life, was one  long series of battles."  "Yes, she iilwnys refers lo her allroany  us her p(.iisi'.ii."-~,.m"rt S d.  Capital Punishment in Germany.  Although IU.Wj is ./loiivl initHiile  lJru.sia oi capital puni .Inn-nit within  the kingdom, tho law is by 110 melius  a dead" letter. In seven years there  hnvo been ninely-eiirht executions,  t. 11 of the oondeiiiiiod being women.  Sik'iia heads tlio list with Lwenfy-  one~exeeutions, follow^1 by 1 .aiulen-  burtr.   I'oseu   ami   Khiiiclnad.  N'u executions tak . pltu-e in I3erlin,  Hit; coiKlemiied being taken to jirison  at TToiitzeuse, in Brandenburg, where  they luivo a standing guillotine.���������������������������  Kroin the London  Globe.  . ���������������������������*-������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������   Keep f\ ,"nard's Liniment in the house.  x <���������������������������>-���������������������������-. ���������������������������  ^���������������������������JT OF  A  LOMDO.V CA'RHV.  Professor Frederick Starr,  the. distinguished  anthropologist, was    discussing  in Chicago the .Roosevelt hunting trip.  ������������������������������������������������������Air. 'Roosevelt,'-' he said, "will encounter great dangers in the jungle. I  don't mean the wild beasts: I mean the  fevers. Mr. Roosevelt's i.s not the tern-  pi.raTue.nt to resist these dangers, cither.1  ''.His is a heady, rushing temperament; but the sort of temperament that  keeps jungle   fever  off  like���������������������������hke-----  ' _ once boarded a four-wheeler in T_c-  eadillv." snid Professor .Starr, '���������������������������and I  made" the driver drive to Clandgcs.  He drove at a snail's pace. Jucasper-  n-ted--foT t was already lute for luncheon --T put out my head and shouted:  '���������������������������'.Look here, cabby, we're not going  to a funeral'.'  '���������������������������The cabby loosed at rue, took out  his pipe nnd  frowned.  '"Xo," be said. '_pd  w������������������ "biT gotn   to  From Gold to Copper.  There is uo clearer example of the j ._.____.������������������.  ^'^.^-^',' ."*:* WINDSOR LADY'S APPEAL  heart  of' the  old   time  gold   country. ,    tew;. _MiL___^?.n   U-  .     1 -L,-, - .1,1 -1,,,,, I - . ��������������������������� _..-..etioiW - -������������������ir��������������������������� liome.,- traatmc. __ jynica.  tvtndi Tc^m������������������������������������!'H 10W.US j ^laeemeatB. Fallln. or tbe Womb. P.U-  they IM." * ��������������������������� i/f-uj,:^. 1rail. But cop- I ful or Irregular period9> Uterine aud Ow  ������������������I,d ^VP- U1, -_mv i Us servii4;;������������������n Tim,or������������������ or Growths, also Hot Plusbe.  !lC^f- 1 i'bSdin . s rockin . with" tlie | Nei.ou������������������c������������������. Melancholy. ral������������������ la the lie-.  lt hG .������������������,_..i_.n ���������������������������    ir.    ilw    cohl'lBacW or Bcweta.Khli.e.oi.d Bladder twublc.  rja!iM iTtehe lis 0 t nnd buiWls ! ���������������������������h_re caused by v,.u_ne38 pillar to our  lumler   pilUl"!    ������������������U������������������   u. 11. , coatlaiie U-atment at Home at  its   r.-ulrotido   whete   be   pac_..u   n>- , tos..   ���������������������������i������������������������������������ nts a W(>1)1._   My 1^^,  nude trains.   Science step, down iroin . f.^������������������;s ������������������0v������������������n Medlca, Adriaei-." ai������������������ ������������������w������������������t  r>,,lli 11111 now where Ronittnce lrami>   fr���������������������������   0*   rogue*'..   Write   ������������������-<*wr..    -^?*-  Sd   _v        blinkei "roll   and  rifle    and | K. M. Summer,, *.��������������������������������������������������������������� ��������������������������������������������� w������������������d_or. Oat.  , i_ .vin   -ind teJenhone and telegraph ��������������������������� --    -- - - - .."._"   ..Tre/Slo^ the iniils of lhe expra*. | Salting a  Diamond  mMe.  rid-rs.���������������������������From   Out   We.-:l. \     Howard DnTlois, lhe noted mimu/eu-  _ ���������������������������������������������������������������  Minard's  Friend.  Liniment     L  ~   , ,   Lriu-or,' tol.1  a  good slory to the T.eb  umbarmans   b    .  n,Cl!11,|y   illustrating  the "art"  oi  1 ' ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ._      ._.__,..        MMia     et/_ma      lifiiJ  It  Wotihl  Not Show.  , valthi"- a diamond mme. '.Iho story .an  1 told oi a man iu South Africa who w _U*  ! walking one day over hU property bu������������������-  to fly through Uic air at a rapid raw  for the laud, when the host'* wifo called out to liar husband, "Why, Joliu,  where are the other two?" The acqueJ  ol' the story was left to the imagination.��������������������������� l'T'oui' the  Boston   Hccord.  yacht. A writer in the _ laritier.s' Advo*  oate tclli. the story of the cjplain of a  certain sloop, who crossed the deck in a  hurry, seemingly very much perplex ed.  A liuly stopped hini and askt\1 what the  trouble was.  ���������������������������'The    fact i . liia'am," ho said,    '"our  rudder's broken."  Oh.  I  shonldn't 'worry about th.fc,"  sa'  When vou hear a  man boasting that  bet  -Oh.  I  shonldnt    worry about .-imu,   j      ���������������������������     'd   -t!tmls  W0Ulftn  iL's a  aftfc be������������������  said the lady. '���������������������������Bein.under water_ nearly    be   ������������������ J.^ ^ ^ ^^  all the tune, no one will notice 11. v ���������������������������-��������������������������� ���������������������������__    ���������������������������_  THE BEST WOODEN PAIL  Can't H������������������lp' But Lose Its Hoops and  fall to Pieces. You Want Something Better Don't You? Then Ask  for Pails and Tubs Made of  EDDY'S flBREWARE  Each One a  Solid, Harden*.   Lasting Mass     CHfju'_���������������������������   M^fnhflS  Without a Hoop or Scam   lost as Good ������������������     LUUJ J)   I.IGIUH0O  J10   b..01lli.l'    fii'!'.    lU-^br..',' THE ENDERBY PRESS .AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  MAKING'A'.QTY.  PRINCE  RUPERT,, B.C.,   IS ABOUT  .-. -.'"'READY-FOR  BUSINESS..  ���������������������������Provision, for 10,000 Persons -Will  Have Been Made When the Town  She is Put Up for Sale���������������������������Grand  Trunk Pacific's Western Terminus  Planned Ahead.  A new city is to appear on the .Pacific  Coat, within few months. It will not  be oi hapliaz; .(1 growth. It ha .��������������������������� ..ecu  plauiKHl lor years iu advance, tho lines  of its growth have been mapped out, and  it ocly remains to ?ct a date for occupation and then get the people.  Thc Grt_id Trunk Pacific Railway  Company., which is building a new transcontinental line across Canada chiefly  through virgin territory is responsible  for this city that is to be. It has been  chrifet .ucd far iu advance of its birth.  Thc city is Prince K .pert, and it is to  be tbe Pacific coast terminus of tiie new  railroad.  . Prince Rupert is 550 miles north of  Vancouver aud ouly forty miles south of  the Alaskan boundary. That 19 pretty  far north, but it is in thc same latitude  a-d I__)idon and its mean temperature is  about the Fame as London's. By land  and sea it is protected by mountains.  ]t-s harbor is practically landlocked, but  it has a mile wide roadstead for ships.  Thc projectors of this new seaport  went at the choice of a site, carefully.  The entire north coast was searched and  every harbor sounded. The best way for  the railroad through the mountains had  to be taken into consideration.  Further; the most available route to  Vokohama and thc rest of thc Far East  . had to be t .ken into account. Thc choice  was made four years ago, and since then  tlicy have been making plans for the  new city. The first subdivision of the  town Fite will be made about Hay 1  and the public invited to come in and  buy.  The steamship route fo thc new port  from the Far East lies through thc Dixon entrance into Uccate Strait, thence  iuto Chatham Sound and Prince Rupert  harbor. The harbor is really a strait t. -  -tween Digby Island and Prince Rupert  Island nnd it extends fourteen miles inland beyond the site of the newcity.  The Provincial'Government of British Columbia made, a grant of 10,000  acres to tho railway company, whicli  bought up 14,000 acres of Indian reserve liyi:l, making 1M-.000 acres for the  city to grow in. Probably it will need  no more acreage. It will start out witb  -.000 acres only, but'that is 60?nc space.  The work of planning Prince Rupert  began in earnest in May, 1900. Sine*  then surveying and clearing have been  curried ou simultaneously. The land ie  cleared now and tho town site, thc _,���������������������������  0( . ceres on which the start is to be  made, ha9 been mapped out.  This town hns got to grow as the law  direct, and not as the people will.  -Street, will not follow cow paths or Indian "trails. It has all been attended to,  oven to laying out parks and boulevard,  which may not be needed for half a century.  One of the first -steps (he engineers  took was to employ landscape gardener., who have produced a plan whicli  combines the utilitarian and thc artistic  in city building. The landscape artists  were Brett <fc Hall, of Boston, who'laid  out  Mount  Royal  Park,  Montreal.  If you visit Prince Rupert to-day you  will find a settlement huddled on th������������������  waterfront. It is madejip, largcjy_ct  "tebpornry structures in wEich the engineers and workmen have been housed  and fed aud provided for. Many of the**  structures will disappear when thc city  gets its start. Your idea of thc city to  come must bo had from maps.  These  maps show a  long waterfront  broken by several   little   bays.    A few  strects back from thc water   the laud  ascends,  at first gradually    and    th-.  abruptly.  "���������������������������The streets arc to go up hill in curves;  hi fact ecorcely half of thc M-rects fcf  (hia new city will run iu straight lineR.  Mo.'-t of the thoroughfares arc numbered, the avenues generally parallel to tut*.  M'at.r front, the streets at right, angles  lo it. There are many familiar namr>������������������.  Water street, 1 leach street, Main street;  also a Railroad avenuo, but no Broadway appears���������������������������possibly it is too Ameii-  caii.  Hero and there where thc topography  permit.- are>ird_s with streets radiating  therefrom. Away un on the hillside the  L'rinee Rupert Boulevard had been  mapped. It eourves around above the  prospective city, affording (on paper)  magnificat views of thc harbor and its  future array of shipping.  Vou ean easily imagine a second or  'bird generation of the pioneers who  th.ms-oh .s aro yet to be driving in automobiles along tho boulevard and taking  in the sights. There are mountains on  the opposite shore ready and willing to  bo looked at, and to the northwest,  'through an island studded channel, is the  famous Indian village of Mctlakalta.  The hnxlK>r itself bus been mapped  by the Dominion Government Hydro-  graphic Survey. It is free from rocks or  other, obstructions and of sufficient depth  to afford good, anchorage. Thc entrance  is sh .Light, 2.0_0 feet iu width at the narrowest part, with a-.minimum depth of  ... feet-at .low tide. A permanent wharf  1,300' foot long has been constructed.  Tbe British Columbia Government, isn't  going to have this new city at the  mercy of a. corporation. It has taken a  strong hand in the work of development  One-quarter of all thc land reverts to the  province, as also one-quarter of the  waterfront, after the townsite has been  laid out.- ���������������������������  The first inhabitants of this city won^t  have to worry over public improvements.  They will' find graded streets, sidewalks  and sewers ready for them. , The Pro-  'vinoinI Government appropriated $200,-  000 for early improvements, and ample  provision will have.-been nmde'in advance  for a population of 10,000 people. As the  population increases the improvements  will keep well in advance. The gradual  slope of tho land, with an occasional  abrupt rise, has made the drainage problem very easy of solution,  Th<* town of course will have to wait  for the railway, but it is creeping across  tho Northwest prairies. It is 1,750 miles  from Winnipeg to Prince Rupert over  the Grand Trunk Pacific' route, and trains  are now running between Winnipeg and  Wainwright, Alberta, 007 miles. The  time ( .ble boars the usual legend, ''Subject to change without notice," and in  this case the change usually means the  addition of a few more stations to the  west ever}' month or so. Construction  from thc Prince Rupert end will soon  begin. n  Transportation facilities will give  Prince Rupert its 'excuse for being, and  many industries wait upon the. completion of the railway. The fishing industry expects io take a jump forward.  The salmon .pack last season in thc  Ske������������������n a River. iv .h _ miles south of  Prince Rupert, was valued mit $1,000,000  and gave employment to 5,000 persons.  This product has gone to Vancouver and  Victoria by wa.tcr, but when tbe railway  comes much of it will go through  Prince Rupert.  Other fisheries besides salmon are  waiting -to be developed. A license ha.a  been g_..i_l_d to establish a whaling station near thc new oily. In the winter  months whales abound, .even in Prince  Rupert Harbor.  There is a timber industry yet in if*  infancy, and mining properties in the  mountains need oniv means of transportation.  Of course Prince Rupert has had- a  si-art already. There is a. population of  COO. But only those have come to the  new town who have had to do with thc  work of thc railway company or tho  Government. - '  It has been impossible for any one to  buy or lease land without official s..ii_-  uon, and the" bars have been up quite  securely, .hist enough " business was let  in to furnish the contractors and laborers with ..upplios. There axe a dozen or  so .stores, two branch banks, and two  hotels. Also there is a weekly newspaper, the Empire.  At tlto opening of ihe road clear to  the Pacific no one can speak with defin-  iteiicss. It is like the Panama Canal.  Charles . _ Hays, president of the prand  Trunk Pacific, who by the way is an  American, has 'made, a trip- to Prince  Rupert recently. On his return to Montreal Ik-j said:  "We arc doing very well, indeed. The  various contractors are in good spirits,  and v.-11 abreast of their dates. Labor  is'abundant and is more- productive at  lower wages. [ sec no rea.%Dn to doubt  t.!i_., by the autumn of 1911 our first  train v.T!Hm-<. lc through to tidewater,  i-a.-=in _ from the Atlantic to ihe Pacific."   _~*~������������������   Song  of  the  Service.  When   th'   lean   line  crouched   for   th'  final charge  Then I. seen his gills {urn blue;  Air  _ seen  him   blink  au'  1  seen  him  shrink���������������������������  llui. wot kin a sprgeanfc do?  Oh, 1. heerd him wheeze at i Ir' bullets'  ..nee;:..  Au! 1 seen him dodgin', too;  ICi-. face wu_ old air his feet wu/. cola���������������������������  JJut, wot kin'a sergeant do.  Then iiV "Skininslu. _. forward!''  An"' tli' guide is right���������������������������  Oli.  th' bugle's  call in. cnllii-.  Then   "St'enrly  on   th'  left���������������������������an'  ..tart ���������������������������  l-h" t'i_ht...    ' :  "Oh. who', that tallin', fallin'?"  "t.mp'i.y���������������������������bait!   Lie���������������������������down!"'  Wh.ii t-lr word come down air we had  to go,  An" fit1 fight in' line drove through:  Oh. 1. -co hini .top, nn' I see him drop���������������������������  But. v.'ot kin a sergeant do?  I. un-d the 1 .ot an' I told him to .. ioot--  ,.\u' he shot th' best he knew!)  i: iu',.' aim  wu/. bad, oh, bis hen it wu/.  - ������������������jd���������������������������-       -   J.!i:t wot kin a sergeant do?  Then it's. "Load:" an' "Fire!"  .sii' th' r.'iuge i.s long;  Hut. th' haze is drifting  It'-. "Steady  that left���������������������������an: keep it--  -'..>i)g."  An'  tli-' light is  ���������������������������=ilTiii', Iiftin',  "Company���������������������������ri_c!    ���������������������������"...iiuo by ru ,ie=!"  V.'h_n   th'' lean   line   stopped   from   th'  final charge  \. .ecu him���������������������������gins turned blue!  For ihi'i.-  ho lay ou  th; wicked  day���������������������������  Jltr. woe kin a sergeant; do_  ���������������������������lloo-hoo!),' :  .Oh. he did his best, an' he got his iv.it--  An' I've told you aJl.l' knew;  They . .iid: ''How' brave!" as we dug hi.  grave���������������������������  An' wot kin a sergeant do?  Then it's voileys three��������������������������� ���������������������������''..'  Air spade him  in! ���������������������������   ���������������������������  Oil. th' bugle's.sigliiu', sighiuV.  He'll never see parade ag'in���������������������������  An' a rooky's cryiir, cryin',  "Comp.iv������������������������������������������������������-'tontion!        Stock   arms!",  . ;���������������������������'-.    ���������������������������  ���������������������������Alfred Damon Ruiivon.  _ ������������������ .  , Big Lobster From Maine Coast.  There is on exhibition in a, window  in Saco the largest Lbs ter that has  been landed in those p-rts for years,  if  not  ever.     The  lobster measures  thirty inches in-total length and his  body   proper  is   twenty, inches  long.  Before boiling ho weighed nine nnd  one-fourth pounds, and boiled weighs  seven  pounds.���������������������������From  tlie    Kennebec  urn. I.   ������������������������������������������������������>   The holiest work in this world is buying happiness for others with our own  toil and pain.���������������������������Chicago Tribune.  GNAGG SURPRISED.  AS  HE  LOOKS  UPON  THE TRAPS  MEN  ARE CAUGHT WITH.  While He Would Not Criticise Feminine Fashions, He Can and Does  Suggest Some"'Improvements���������������������������For.  One Thing He'd Let 500 Button  Dresses Alone.  Mr. Gnagg, having finished dressing,  with Mi .. Gnagg _ a&sUtai.cc as valet,  .for an evening out, squats himself iu her  dressing room while she is making her  toilet and helps her along- with the following comment:  Going to put those ma pier mache slipper., on, eh? Huh! To-morrow you'll  be mooching around ihe place with one  of those colds of yours and wondering  how you got it.  How's that. They're not papier mache  but suede? Well, wliat's- the difference?  All comes to the same thing. The tops  of 'cm reach only about half way up your  toes, and your whole foot is exposed to  wind and weather, especially with those  tissue paper stockings vou've got on.  Silk, eh? Well, they look like veiling to  me, and you juot can't help taking a  chance on pneumonia, or, pleurisy or  bronchitis or- some other fool thing  when you go out rigged that way.  .Sother thing about' these Swedish  slippers���������������������������how. that? Oh, yes, suede-  well, suede, then���������������������������mother thing about  them i.s that they make a woman's feet-  look as big us all outdoors. Your feet  right now look as if you had got on a  pair of regular army' brogans. Even  with the heels of those slippers placed  right under the instep the flatboals  can't be made to look small.  Death and desolation ia those heel3  too.'if you're asking inc. Why, if a man  had to wear shoes or .Uppers with thc  -heels smack daub under the instep for  ten minutes at a stretch" he'd go_ nutty  and run amuck and bite a whole lot of  peo)>!e to death, and the National Guard  'd have to turn out and fetch him down  with a Gat ling, gun.  B'jinks, it's a wonder to me that a.  woman can live twenty minutes the way  she dresses. Xow I can understand .why  you're generally so peevish and irritable and things when you go out anywhere, with me. Look at the mincing  little steps you're taking! Sow 1" ulist a-nd why yoti tippytoe and poke aiong  the wa}- you do. With those high heels  and the rest of the impeding apparatus  you wear it's "a wonder you can walk  from here lo the elevator.  .How's that? >A woman must wear iitc  things that other women wear? Oh, I  don't know so* much about that... Why  must"she?   What for? -  Just,- because a woman's a woman s!ie  doesn't"-have to-be a sheep, does she?  If other women want to murder 'cm-  selves with lhat kind of paraphernalia,  is tluit any, reason why she should feci  the same way about it?  How's that? Men wear iho same kind  of clothes? All men wear derby hats,  "for in.tanee? Oh, of course. There you  go, a-s usual. '.Prying to veer the thing  around..  Who's talking about what men wear?  The case is different; with men, anyhow.  Ti'ore isn't anything else for a man to  wear except a derby hat, is there? That  is, unless he wants to wear a soft hat  or a green cap or some other fool thing.  What men wear hasn't anything to do  with what I'm talking about, anyhow.  I'm going to buy you a dime book on  Ingle some of these day., and insist upon  your-sitting down and reading a page  or two of it every day.  Look.a-hero, d'ye mean to tell me tliat  that's fill the hair of your own that you  .kkscss?  ILa, ha!   Well, if that isn't a  "j o kc'���������������������������o r_t,==ero v. ii ixg���������������������������" 1 or}���������������������������p f o po. i ti O-TT  then you can search me.  D'yo mean to say that you can twist  aud distort that hair around thc tenor  fifteen pounds of rats and puffs and  thing? that you wear on your hair and  make folks think that the store stuff is  all your own hair? What you been  doing to it���������������������������burning it off with the curling irons or something? Or, is your hair  in., naturally falling out? Or what  lis it?  In that the sure enough size of your  ��������������������������� lic'itd, {hen? Well, if it i.s, you'd be'able  to wear about a three aud tln-ee-eighths  man'-, size derby, wouldn't you, since  you're so fond of talking about derbies?  .Si'Cin-i <|iieer V ncv.r had a, peek before  at tlie nrtti.il   _.������������������ of your head.  Xow that I see it, why, ninny things  arc explained that hitherto have seemed  inexplicable to me. .Inny things are  CNcu.-fd, now that I've seen .just what  the m/.o of your b'vid i?. Horn, t, J  oii'-litii't to expect thai you've got room  llure for many ideas to percolate  around. f{- would be asking ton much.  Why don't .you do something for your  hair anyhow? Why don't you try some  rif the., hair dopes tliat wo see adver-  li-ed in the cars? Try-.any old tiling,  for liea ven'. .ike! That's ah awful 'sight  to-see, that lit,!It? strand of hair you've  got now.  How's (hat? T wouldn't have to see  if if 1. went into th. sitting-room and  ���������������������������rood the ...papers or .something till you  finished dressing. Oh. don't tn.ke it so  much to heart, you know. Anyhow, this  is. the only comfort chair in the apartment���������������������������-and of course, (hat being the  cu..e, you've grabbed it. out for your  own room���������������������������and I .uue-s I'll stick around  till you finish prettying up, if you ever  exDi'ct' to finish, that .is.  Hut you ought to have something  done with or. for that hair, of yours.  How's that? You are having it treated '.' Treated by whom? Oh. that .Swede  girl that always comes romping iu hero  just nt dinner time and always on the  days when I'm almost starved. She gives  you scalp massage, eh?  How long's she been scalp massaging  yon? ,ix months? Is that all the  hair, she's been able to grow on your  head in six months? And vou toss her  a dollar the rub for that? Huh! If I  couldn't grow more hair than tliat on a  A Positive Cure for Deafness  A large proportion of all ca.es of impaired hearing fl__t  deafness is due to disease o_ the middle ear and e_tt___p  ian tubes, caused either by acute inflammation or chradl  catarrh.  Nearly all these cases ean be cured, or the program ti  the disease arrested, by inflation of the ears through U_������������������  nose and eustachian tubes with medicated air.  A very safe and efficient means of accomplishing tfc_.  end can be had by the use of Catarrhozone, a positive  cure for catarrh in the mast chronic form.  Itie euro death to the microbe life which maintain,  the inflamed condition, and also through it. henlin" properties reston* the diseased organs to _ hcalthv normal  condition, ''  It ie not mere theory. The result of aeiu.il experience proves thatnim. v-  . ea*.* iu one hundred ean be cured, and _1av cured of im retired hcarh..*- b>-  > uee of Cat_rrhozone. ' ' s    "  Catarrhozone Cures  fkt������������������,rrhozone i������������������ a new pcienlific remedy for all   diseases  of  thc  nasal  and'-  MMrttory passages caused by microbe lifp. and if vou art  ��������������������������������������������� fleeted  witb  .-a-  mxrtx, Mthnia or bronchitis, it is well deserving of vour attention.  It iiever fails to cure any of these affections,'be-ause it is'isur.   to  .*".<__  th* .eat of the disease.    That is why Catarrhozone is far in ad vane ,.f ti.nl-  ������������������������������������_.  by snuffs, washes, douches, etc., which are     nbsolutdv uaelcas   bt_a-/'  fbey cannot rea������������������h the root of the trouble. " -  Yoai������������������imply breathe the medicated" air,'it  does  the r������������������.!.l.H. thing  muld   be-  rtnmJer.. Complete   outfit (sufficient   for two months' treat incut, nri.e *'l 00   ni  *���������������������������������������������. V Y1.    ma)1 fr������������������ni ^ ������������������" P������������������l90n * ������������������0-' Kin������������������8ton- 0nc* in* H������������������rtf _rt,  croquet Kill in six- months I'd go to  work in the tunnel, and you can tell  ihat- Seandihoolihan ''girl what I said,  with   my compliments.  T>y the way. what's that bunch of  stuff on your dresser that -looks like  thc kidney saute I used to have for  breakfast at a little Vienna restaurant  on Sixth avenue before 1 was married?  Oh, that's your back hair puffs! no!  ho!    Great!  How d'ye tack 'em on. anyhow? Or  do you glue 'em on, or slap 'em on with  bill poster's paste? I s'pose women.  when they get those things on, really  imagine ihat they're fooling men with  .ni���������������������������that men actually imagine them,  to be .on the level hair���������������������������don't they?  What's that fur cap with the top torn  off that you're putting on'" now? Oh,  that's your rat, is it? .Veil, it looks the  part all right. I thought you were fixing up H3 a Russian mujik to attend a  masquerade ball or something, ��������������������������� with  that big round thing on your head.  -  Huh! .Well, you've got your, hair all  ���������������������������fixed bow. haven't you? I'm bound to  say that it looks all right at that���������������������������but  wouldn't it be .fine if about one-ninetieth of it wa.s your own, hey?  What's that mess of crayons in the  little box? Huh! Nix, I'm not going out  of here. I feel all right where lam, A  cat can look at a king or a kingess,  can't; he? Who's criticising? I'm only  wondering about things a little, that's  all.  Well, well,, what jays and rubes-and  pinheads men aro to fall for all of these  deadfalls and traps and things that women frame up on 'em. and what a yap���������������������������  Huh? Hook you up the back? Oh,  sure.' This is one of those nOO button  dresses, too, isn't it? Why the dickens  couldn't you have kept the maid here to  do that infernal job for you?-Here, turn  around, won't you? Say, can't you  stand still for a millionth part of a second ?  Xexfc iiinc you-rope mc in for a job  like this you'll know it. Look a-here,  aro you going to stand still so's I can  hook this dingwhonpled thing or aren't  you?���������������������������Xcw York Sun.  ��������������������������� ������������������ ������������������   DECORATES CAKE  WITH TRADE MARK  Chinese   Cook   Makes   Novel    Pastry  for London Missionaries in China.  =t-l.i k<_ i^f rom=I . r.da r.=.A, d var l-_ er ;=__ aroli=���������������������������_.)=  Mrs. S. Percy Wcstawaj-, (daughUr of Mr.  Wm. Moore, oi 'West London), who with hor  husband, aro now located at Cherttu, Hi  .hav.ii. Wei China, support-1 by me Duntie . C_nu. Methodist Church, writes a ile-  scrlpilvo letter of the event.3 transpiring iu  hcv present home, and aiming the incidents  ril at ed in Her most iatercitiut; Ic_ter received  this \veok Is ono that brings out, tbe Chinaman a.s an Imitator, and shows his ideas  ot advcrUs-lns matter iu certain Canadian  papc.'rt 'I'hIn C'ninamau evidently knew that  U)<j rulvert.senn.-n was a iiic-:l ehar������������������'i_i_i_it_  nnd nil!- .tivo one, and from tho inauiw iu-  whivli It was di .ilaycd, thought It wii. au  iKlvert-iseincuc o. stuno coiifi.iloniT In this  country. The itilvortisen-.iit of i.cdil's Kidney 1 .Us h.'n been print.(I tor y. ti'rf as a  u_.l'. .sark Iu alma1, every paper published  nnd lu_ become* well known. Tiio following  Is t:.l._.i frcw tho letter, and fully explains  the clreuni3i__'.'es: A Good Laujvii. "Once  In a whlto wu find fometlilas to have a i-'ood  huii.ii hc. I>''i mo t'JI you ihl_ Incident. Thc  West China IMui-atlonul Uulon was lioWlns  n_eiii:f. In iho city; one bregion mot In tills  hotu-y. 'Wo In Chens ii follow the lCin.ll.sh  custom und t-wv. tea nml cake at 1 o'clock.  Mr . Carson v.-as ftolu . to servo lea lo thu  members and we wi .n _ to help. I wa.. ptill  In hid. to told tho cook to make a cake. Uur  cook Is a prv.liy old follow, about SO or :i~>  y<������������������ar. of a ... and has worked 'for tho for-  t*i .r.rv' for a loni; time. Ilo can nulie a Kood  erike when he ?o doMrc.. and thl.-* day he  made a layer cake, kdiiK it With -white, with  r<:.] trimming. Ho delights to t;et a new  reelr.f1 or find some new way of decoration.  Tho London Adv. _!._r. aCt-c-r wo have, finished with it, frequently finds its .ay to th_  kitchen, and ;:s a proof that I he cook 'reads'  it' we . ve this:~About three o'clock Percy  went iato the kitchen to sv.o how things wore  K-c-Uin . nloiiR. The e.ako was there, iced with  whits, i.nd decorated'with red, forming tl wee.  rows ai-rofs tho cake, and this is what Percy  saw end ''read'; Dodd's Kidney 1 .Ik. "On Iho  table, beside th_ calto was that v,-U-knowa advert ij- .man t���������������������������'.ho eirev.Uir box, with this in-  E-c.Tlpt.ion. Ho, _oor-follow,' had taken it for  ii. weil-niarto'ftake, aial deeoratcd his like it.  Thev nro very splendid- iiiiitator.. and clever  in their wav. every one of th_o. Tho (jook  know-' coiisid-ra.le Enirll-i_.' but when ho  trie- it on us w>J protend not to uudc'i .taad  hii_."  ..: ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ��������������������������� ; ;  Time to  Run.  "_._. ;*?.���������������������������." liiurinured Mi.?s Sereecher,  after the Hist solee.tion at the iniisicale,  ' .. have had some exciting, experiences.  Coining over from the other .id. a ti .������������������������������������������������������  rililo storm arose, and I hud to sinij to  quiet the immigrants. You should have  seen the heavy sea running.''  And the big, rude man in the pink  necktie rolh _ another cigarette and  gazed out of the window,  "'���������������������������_ don't blame tlie sen for running,"  he said,.gruffly.���������������������������Chicago News.  BEAUTY   AND   DfNNER.  '   Her   name  was   Beauty.   But ���������������������������' she"  didn't live up to Iter name at all, because ,-_ht* was a pig. and they named  her  that  because  she  was  so    very"  homely 1  She lived in a nice damp sty in  tlie country and was happy' enough,  but whenever she- looked over her  sty she wanted to ?ee what there was"  along the big road that stretched way  off out of sight. One day. she found-  a chance to _o.and look.    "  A board was loose, and Beauty -  pried it with her ugly, wriggling pink"  nose till it flew off altogether. There  was a squeeze, a grunt, and Beauty ���������������������������  went wadding out. She was very fat.  but. she trotted off as ra.st a-s possible -  and into a nice shady-strip of woods.  Pretty' soon she, stopped, for there  were a whole lot of people sitting on'  the ground and eating things .very-  much as she did herself.  Beauty .was astonished. She .had  never seen people behave so before.  "Whoof���������������������������whoof," said,Beauty.  "Oh���������������������������ee���������������������������oh niy���������������������������oh "dear,"., cried'.  the people, who were mostly women  and  children  from  the  city  and  so.  not used to pigs.   And,they'all get up ���������������������������  suddenly   and   ran   and   called,- and-  Bsauty,  wondering what was wrong.'--  went  up  to  see.   But evervone  had  gone when  she  got  there. "Only  the-  .lunch  was   left.   She    didn't    mind.  She_finishod it as happily aa^the_]>eo1_  ;I .triroalcriiavtrclbne, ttnet more quic'lcT"  ly.  "Whoof���������������������������whoof," said Beauty, quite  delighted with tlie outside world; "I'll  travel some more." And she started.  But het* owner had met some oi the  rtmning people, and ho ran. too, only  lhe other way. and the next thing  Beauty knew she was trotting back to  her sty again, and the farmer was  nailing that board tighter than ever.  ''But..never mind."'1", said '. Beauty;-.  r'J'm a traveled pig- now, and, oh  my, no yer did I ox poet such a good  trough full of dinner. I only wish I.  know whut made those people run  about. ,.o qtieei'ly."  And Henuty wondered for 'a groat  many days, but sho hasn't decided  yet.   ������������������-���������������������������--������������������   Easter Day.  (T. IT.  I_ulov.)  Wo   forgot   (hat   l.tBtcr   occurs,   not  on.i! a year, hut, once a week. Men treat  .uml.ay as if it were part of the order  .pi nature, instead of a creation of tho-  Christian chuu'li, a monument of the  Christian creed. But this is the day  which the Lord hath, made, in which His  servants can rejoice and be glad because  of Hi. everlasting victory. The resurrection we have always with us, on this  first day of the week, when our Sun of  _ighteousness arose, with healing in His  vying?. Sunday dates back in unbroken  .'sequence,to^'.the-empty'.sepulchre in Jo-  KophS garden..^ The Sundays oi the  church's life, "threaded together in  time's string,'' innke one long'chain of  witnesses that Christ i.s risei^ indeed.  Sunday by'.Sunday \\\. say to-one another: "This is.the Lord's day, this is  thc Lord's doing; and it is marvelous in  our eyes.''  2. The ��������������������������� message of the fir^t Easier  clay did far more than proclaim that  Christ's warfare was accomplished, and  certify that His triumph over death wa.  secure. It brought a new revelation. Tt  did away with the ve . which hid tho  spiritual order of things. It disclosed  the secret of the unseeu universe. It  lifted human nature into fellowship with  the life and thc powers of the world to  coaie s.  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  June 24, 1909  Tanglefoot  and Poisoned  Fly Paper  Don't allow the flies to  "get on your nerves". A  few sheetg of Fly Paper  for them to get onto will  save a lot of worry and  work and will give the  flies something to do, besides adding comfort to  the home when the days  are warm.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff Street Enderby  Why  Swelter over  , a Hot Stove  When you can do your ironing  with comfort even on the hotest  day, with a Westinghouse Electrical Sad Iron, with very little  cost and in less than half the  time required by the hot wood  fire. No waiting for the iron to  heat; no overheating, no inconvenience. I am getting a dozen  of the best Westinghouse irons  made, and am going to sell them  at 50c less than Vancouver prices.  Get your order in early; most of  them are spoken for.  F   V. MOFFET  Bn darby  Electrical Supplies  City Meat Market  THOS. E. WOODS, Proprietor  Having purchased the butcher  business of R. Blackburn, I solicit a share of your business and  guarantee good service. I will  continue the Mara service every  Wednesday. Fresh Fish every  Tuesday and Thursday.  Orders by Mail  receive  our   prompt attention.  Store; Cliff St., next to Wheeler & Evans.  F. T. TURNER  Plumbing and Steam Fitting  All kind* of Tin and Hot Artlelea Rapaiwl  Rear, Evans Blk Enderby,  Circulars are out announcing  a berry, flower and vegetable exhibition to be given by the ladies  of St. George's Guild on Wednesday, July 7th.  Comedy in Train Hold Up  If a comedy were to be written  showing a train hold-up in burlesque, it could not be made as  ridiculous as the actual hold-up  which took place on the mainline  just out of Ducks Monday night.  Two men covered the engineer  and fireman and made them stop  at a fire on the track. Here four  more men appeared and all talked  gruffly while one fired two shots  in the air. The leader then had  the fireman take an ax and cut a  hole in the panel of the express  car doors large enough for the  robber to put his head through.  The leader poked his head into  the openings and looked around,  v. hile the other five looked around  outside���������������������������and talked very gruffly.  Then they went to the mail car  and talked gruffly to the mail  clerk.  "Open up! Open up or we'll  blow yer t' kingdom come!" says  the bad man.  "Blow away!" say the mail  clerk, sassy like.  Then the bad man talks some  more to the mail clerk and he  opens up. The robber flashed  his bull's eye into the car, then  talked gruffly some more to the  mail clerk. Told him to get inside and close the door. Then  the bad man said to his pals,  says he: "Nothin' here, fellers;  beat it!"  And they beat it! If the reporter who wrote the account in  the Province wasn't drunk, he  should have been. If the mail  clerk wasn't blown into kingdom  come, he ought to get there by  some other route. If���������������������������but what's  the use. The original comedy  lasted just 20 minutes.  Mara Pushing Forward  Chas. W. Little reports several  good sales made since the fire at  Mara, and the prospects are good  for other sales.  The Ruck Bros., Vincent and  Stanley, late arrivals, have made  the purchase of the Walter Owen  place, and have a carload of  lumber on the ground for the  erection of a dwelling.  S. D. Hine has prepared two  rooms for guests in his home  near the station, and is prepared  to serve meals for the accommodation of travelers or fishing  parties out for a few day's pleasure on the lake.  Geo. Little has bought 20 acres  of the Bell place, and is erecting  buildings thereon.  C. E. Davidson is erecting a  building for hotel and store, and  will place groceries, etc., in stock  when the building is ready.  ^RevrArHendersonr-of^Kelow-^  na and Vernon, bought, in conjunction with his brother, Dr.  Henderson, of Victoria, forty  acres of Jas. Bell's place. It is  the intention of these gentlemen  to plant apple and other fruit  trees and otherwise prepare this  land for their future homes when  they give up the activities of  their prof essions.  Poultry Association Meeting  Dr. Keith kindly gave his office  rooms in the Bell block to the  Poultry Association for the meeting held Saturday afternoon, the  12th. The meeting was fairly  well attended.  Mr. W. Brundish was elected  secretary, vice J. C. English, resigned.  Matters with reference to an  association exhibit at the Fall  Fairs were fully discussed and  the secretary instructed to take  the matter up with the secretaries. Also with reference to  the next winter show to be held  here.  Mrs. Robt. Waddell gave a  handsome silver cup, to be won  three times in succession, with a  medal for each year, for the  Okanagan breeder scoring the  highest points on all birds over  ninety.      The City band favored the  Presbyterian ladies at the social  on the lawn of Mrs. Poison's  home, last evening, rendering  several excellent numbers to enliven the occasion.  Getting into the Home  Women buy more than  two-thirds the merchandise sold in retail stores  and every woman reads  the Classified Want Ada.  Our paper goes Into tlie  homes and the Want  Ads. will reach the  Spender*.  Under this head, 3c. word first insertion; le each  subsequent insertion.  BALED HAY FOR SALB-  The Columbia Flouring Mill. Ltd., Enderby  FOR BALE���������������������������4-yenr-old milch cow, just come in  Jersey Ar.d Shorthorn; quiet and gentle; one I  can recommend.   W. J. Fenton, Enderby.  PASTURE-Wanted:  Apply, R. Waddell,  horses to pasture.  Hazelmere ranch  50 Cross-bred good laying Pullet* for  sale. From trap-nested stock. H.  B. Waby, Enderby  MISS C. M. DAYKIN, Graduate Nurse  ""dfTthe'Vancouver'General^Hoipitalris  prepared to make engagements for  nursing in medical, surgical and maternity work. For information re. engagements, apply to Miss C. M. Dav-  kin, Armstrong, or care of Mrs. W.  T. Holtby, Enderby.  W. R.  Departmental Stores  E R N O N,   B.  C.  Rowboats  The  Man is  known  by  the  Clothes  He  wears  Just unpacked: A full line of Dressy Hot Weather Suits.   We think they are as stylish and neatly  >  made as anything ever offered anywhere. We are  greatly pleased with them ourselves, and feel sure  YOU will be if you appreciate real values and style.  We think our prices are just about right, too. Come  and see what YOU think about it.  The POLSON MERCANTILE CO.  Limited  Postoffice block Enderby  Ignored the Forest Fire Act  William Harper was taken before Magistrate Rosoman Monday  morning by Provincial Constable  Gardom, and pleaded guilty to a  charge of having set out fires  without having obtained a permit, and wag fined the minimum  penalty under the law���������������������������$50 and  costs.  SECRET SOCIETIES  Special  Carload of Boats and  Canoes Just in  Write Us for Prices and Particulars  Varnished and Painted Canoes, Skiffs and Rowboats.  Paddles, Oars, Sails and Leeboards  The largest stock of water craft in the Okanagan Valley is here to pick from. The  very best of materials and workmanship used in construction, and splendid value  for your money in every model. If you want a boat now is your chance. Write  to-day for prices.  W. R. MEGAW  VERNON  J  Theseaf^heprices  to-day  Owing to market  fluctuations,  prices  are   subject  to   change  without  notice:  Four Star Chop, $2.00 per 100 lbs  Three Star Chop, $1.95 per 100 lbs  Bran: $1.70 per 100 lbs   Shorts, $1.70 per 100 lbs.  Middlings, $1.80 per 100 lbs.  Wheat, $2.30 per 100 lbs.  Oats, $2.15 per 100 lbs.  Oat Chop, $2.25 per 100 lbs.  Barley Chop, $2.30 per 100 lbs.  Whole Corn, $2.15 per 100 lbs.  Cracked Corn. $2.25 per 100 lbs.  Prices previously   published  of no effect  Terms: Net Cash  The Columbia Flouring Mills  Company,  Ltd.  End.rbr B.   C.  J. .. PRINGLK  W.K.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodf* Mo. 40.  Regular rnaettnga flrtt  Thuraday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. In Odd-  fellowa H-U. Vlaltlnc  brethren cordially Invited.  V. C. BR IM AC0118*  StM-tUT  I. 0.0. F.  __,._  Eureka Lod������������������ . No. 10  Mm . every Tuaaday evening at 8 o'clock. In I. O.  O. P. hall. Metcalf block. VUltlng brother* aV  war* waleoma.    H. N. He nd rlekaon, N. O., A.  a_-_!������������������._s_.Lr.:J._8._G_������������������r^  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 85. . . of P.  Meet* every Monday arming  In K. of P. Hall. Visitor* eor-  dially Invited to attend.  JNO. FOLKARD. C.C.  C. _. STRICKLAND, K.R.S.  R. J. COLT ART. MP.  K. of P. Hall ia the only ball in Enderby (ultabl*  for public entertainment*.    For rat ee, etc., apply  to- R. P. JOHNSTON!. M. E.. Bnderby  PROFESSIONAL  r\R. H. W. KEITH,  00** h  ItaranMB. 11 ta U  AftamoM. 4 la I  Cvening. T ta 8  Sunday, Utoi  Oflee.   BOX BLOCK  ���������������������������MDIBBT  Ice Cream & Water  Ices  Of the finest quality for Weddings, Parties, Five O'Clock Teas  and Picnics, sold in cans or  packed in bricks. Per pint, 30c,  any flavor; quart, 55c; 2 quarts,  $1; single gallon, $1.75. Special  rates on large quantities for  church socials, etc. Devonshire  cream, in bottles, 30c pint; 50c  quart. Enderby orders filled the  same day received. Address���������������������������  The Okanagan Creamery  ARMSTRONG  TkT   E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyancer,  etc.  Offices, Bell Block, Bnderby,B.C.  P  ETER BURNET  Dominion & Provincial  Land Surveyor  Enderby, B.  ���������������������������^ ALLAN DOBSON  Auctioneer  Debt Collector  Real Estate & Gen _ Agent  Intermediary  Fire Iniurance-Commercial Union Ann ranee  Co., Ltd., of London, Bng.  Enderby, B. C.  The campaign for a successful  winter show is to be started at an  early date by our poultrymen.  I  _


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