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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Apr 1, 1909

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 m  ���������������������������__-_  ���������������������������r-_������������������_y_i t*mt* tfJii   n������������������iw>���������������������������iii mwiBaju __������������������ .a._..������������������ a  'i .p-i.������������������_Ma*was *_ct>  Enderby, E. C, April 1, 1909  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 2; No. 5; Whole No. 57  The purchase by Mr. S. Poison  ' of the property, stock and fixtures  of the Harvey & Dobson estate  gives Enderby another strong  mercantile institution, in . the  hands of a trio of sterling young  men, new to the community, but  not to the business they have engaged in.  The Poison Mercantile .Co. Ltd,  which is the title of the new firm,  will have at its head; Mr.. Poison  himself. The store will be handled by S. H. Speer, his son-in-  law, , and. his two sons, F. and  G. Polsoni All of these are energetic, thrifty young businessmen, and they should bring to  the business that vim, snap and  enthusiasm that spells success  in any language and under any  sun. .Mr. Speer has been in the  service of W. R. Megaw, the  well-known merchant,, at Vernon,  and his experience there has  placed him well in touch with the  Okanagan trade. Mr. Forbes  will be retained on the books.  The .store is beingrenoyated  throughout. . Carpenters r and  painters are busy this week making the interior of the building  over again, preparatory to receiving the new stock in all lines  which has already been ordered.  It is the intention of the new  firm to give the public the advantage of the reduced price at  which the stock was bought, and  they hope to throw the store open  to the public early next week.  In the Public Interest .  Stevens is not only willing but  anxious to' do anything that  would contribute to the up-building of the town or the pleasure  of its people. With row boats  and canoes to be had so readily  through the W. R. Megaw company, and with the most delightful part of the river opened  to boating, we should have some  very happy boating parties in  the summer months.  Wm. H. McCormick has been  released from custody and the  information against  him  with  drawn. In asking for his discharge counsel said: /'When the  information-was laid, I- was instructed that the deed was a  fraud. It is now admitted the  deed is authentic. _. I do not think  it incumbent upon me to prove  that the latter is not the truth.  If the case is not withdrawn we  must either put this young man  in jail or make out that a poor  woman has perjured herself  >>  The Ladies Aid realized $73 on  their St. Patrick concert. Of the  many good numbers on the program, the .spirited recitation- of  Miss Mabel Stevens was the most  refreshing. Miss Oswald's sweet  singing and the piano duett by  Mrs. Lawes and Miss Lazeriby  were .also -highly pleasing.  ?xz*<zz~  Z^x^xi  Another Northern Okanagan Town  v_.  X_X  >oc  Grindrod is being surveyed by  Surveyor Williams and will soon  be on the market as a townsite.  H. W. Harvey will have the exclusive handling of the property,  and contemplates an extensive  publicity campaign. , Surveyor  Williams and the C. P.R. surveyor went over the ground this  week arid staked out for the-railroad company" station "grounds  and ample, yard room for sidetrack accommodation. The town  will 'be laid out between the rail-  .road and the river, . at the point  WALKERS WEEKLY  , Pablbhed .vary Thursday at Enderby, the Gat**Way of the fameus Okanagan, Land of the Biz Canadian Red Apple and the California of Canada '  Entered in the Post Office at Enderby, B. C, f.s 3econd-cla3s matter. ���������������������������     - ������������������������������������������������������ ' >      .  "In order to be poor in the Okanagan, you have to waste.an awfuHot of Time and Money.'  H.     M.      WALKER  A<-T������������������rti������������������in_r rates on application.   Subscription.' on* year, {2; six months, $1  A blue pencil mark here'  and the editor would like to  idicatea that your' mbacription it past due,  lain your name on the roll of honor. > -���������������������������  ���������������������������->'  Addret* all communication to-   THE WALKER PRESS. Enderby. B. C.  Pa says: "God thinks most of a feller'.what -says his-  prayers standin' and doin'.  If the city has no by-law safeguarding the public against the  negligence of builders, it is time  -suc-va-by-law���������������������������were=passed.=To  leave an excavation at the edge  of the sidewalk open and unguarded by either rail or fence  or unmarked by lights, as is the  case on Cliff street, cor. Belvedere, would be considered criminal in most civilized communities. A damage suit asthere-  .suit of this^gross negligence  would involve the city in no" end  of litigation and heavy costs.  The Knights of Pythias would  add greatly to the convenience  of their hall if they would light  the stairway, to it. One light,  properly placed and shaded at  the street doorway would do it.  At the. present time the stairs are  as dark as Egyptian night to anyone coming out of the brightly-  lighted hall. Such an approach  to a public hall would be condemned wherever a pretense was  made to guard the public's safety.  We are quite sure the Knights  do not wish it to be said that they  are indifferent to the public need.  We have been requested to ask  if it is not possible to have a channel in the river opened so as to  permit row boats and other small  craft to navigate up the stream.  There is no doubt if the roads  and streams committee of the  Board of Trade will take up the  matter with the A. R. Rogers  Lumber Co. that an opening  will be made to allow the river to  be used this season.   Manager  __r_rwr.  FROM ONE MAWS POINT OF VIEW i  SOME numskull has accused the Saturday Sunset of expressing ' Views not  . in harmony with the proposal of a  Federal contribution for Imperial protection." Oh, lordie! Never mind, ' 'Bruce".  When we get our flying machines goings  we'll forget all about the Dreadnaughts,  =and^wish-we-had-not=sunk-so-many-billions-  in them. Then, your logic - will be appreciated; but not now, not now. We Anglo-  Saxons are in a nebular state; our god is  one-sided, one-eyed, and without ears or  feeling; we are ultra-religious, and long on  prayer, pipe and the macular, and every  prayer has Dreadnaught attachments and  Lyddited a-h-mens. Now, we see. things  darkly, or not at all; the handwriting on  the wall is lost upon us. We believe our  salvation is in Dreadnaughts, and Dread-  naughts it must be. When the inevitable  comes���������������������������when we have brought upon ourselves the destruction we are preparing for  ���������������������������there will not be a voice of pity heard in  all Christendom for us. With all our intelligence, we Anglo-Saxons are savage. With  Great Britain, Germany and America tumbling over each other in a-mad race for  supremacy in destructive ability, what are  we to expect from the other races? That  the end of the destructive era is at hand is  certain. Perhaps before our Dreadnaughts  are in the water they will have been made  useless but as transports. The flying machine, in the perfection of which Germany  leads the world, is an assured thing. Only  the other day the Germans maneuvered  with a war baloon carrying 26 men and  war material. Sir Hiram Maxim, the  American-born and British titled inventor,  foresees the almost immediate end of war  while the enemy: is destroying your cities,  argues the, baronet inventor, you can be  .destroying his cities: But such mutual, des-  \tr.ucti^  truction, and. that on such a scale as of  necessity to'preclude war. The nations will  simply be compelled to make agreements  among themselves on no account to resort  to war, and the guaranty that each nation  will keep the peace will be the fact "that to  make war will be to commit economic suicide. Sir Hiram may be a dreamer, but'the  Maxim implements of war- do not lead one  to believe that he is. But whether his prophecy overleaps the mark. or not, it is certain that the Dreadnaught era is to open a  way for a more sane and scientific civilization. The destructive era will be followed  by the constructive, when men will learn  -the Better,Way _1_   BOUQUETS are for the thrower as much  as the person hit. Pleasure of giving  is lost upon a non-appreciative audience, however large. When the Vancouver  Saturday Sunset tosses the following journalistic bouquet at us, we are honor bound  to smile, bow, look sweet and carry it away  with us behind the wings. This whether it  is deserved or not. Oftimes a poor artist  walks off with the cabbage: "Walker's  Weekly remarked some time ago that the  public does not appreciate its good things.  Evidently that conclusion does not apply to  the ffood people of Enderby, for Walker's  Weekly has recently been greatly enlarged  and improved and is a decidedly lively and  progressive paper. Such prosperity in a  newspaper can be had in only one way���������������������������  viz., by public appreciation. Walker's  Weekly deserves all it gets, too. May it  continue to prosper is the sentiment of all  its newspaper confreres in British Columbia." It gives us much pleasure to have  this appreciation shown by an outside paper  of the loyalty of the people of Enderby to  their local paper. Without this loyalty we  could not have accomplished what we did  in the past year, nor would we be justified  in reaching for still bigger things. But we  have had confidence m the people of En  derby, and results have justified that con-  because of the flying machine.   Of course, I fidence���������������������������and will justify.  where the Grindrod bridge is to  be built. West of the track, the  land will be cut up into 10-acre  blocks and sold to bona fide set-'  tiers. ,  The property on which the new  town is being plotted,  is owned  by Mr. Carliri;     He. holds 1,400 :  acres, all of which will be put on  the market.,  " Mr. .Harvey is- sanguine as to'  results'.   He feels that this prop-.  erty embraces some ;,of the best  land ih the Okanagan Valley,, for  fruit and mixed farming.'    It is :  about  mid-way  between ��������������������������� Mara  and Enderby and tributary to it  are thousands of acres of fertile  valley and bench- land that has '  hitherto been non-productive.   ,,.  The opening of this large.tract;  of land to settlement,should bring  hundreds of new settlers into the^  District,._and assist materially in  developing the immense resour-~  ces 'of * this phenomenally ��������������������������� rich ,  section.-. In Mr. Harvey's, hands;  the preperty should move rapidly/.:  While Mr.- .Harvey;will.have.the...  exclusive"^" selling:/>ight, of Tthe":'  property, herwiH have associated/  with him  other' "reliable/"realty  firms to to push the development. -  Last Moment News'Rdkings.  Look out for the flannel biscuit!';  -Mr. and Mrs. F; H. Hale;went;  to the coast on Monday, pleasure- -;  bent- ���������������������������  - -  -   .-'.������������������������������������������������������'  The City Clerk is calling in the-  . dog tax.   Pay up before the blue - ���������������������������  paper comes. ,  Page ads indicate prosperity. -  The Enderby Trading Co., isn't  slow���������������������������just look up page 7;  ���������������������������_  Local option meeting Monday"/  night. Everybody invited.'   Dr.  Spencer, Victoria, speaker.  ^^No^excuse^for^Enderby^not���������������������������  having several fine .row boats  this season. If you are interested,  write Megaw.  Why do your sewing by hand  when you can buy a ten-year-  guaranteed sewing machine for  $27.00, with special discount for  cash, at Fulton's Hardware^  "Enderby is to be congratulated ~  on the valuable acquisition to its,  board of school trustees, in the .  election by acclamation of A. E.  Taylor, vice F. Pyman, resigned.  The first cottage to be erected  this season by the A. R. Rogers  Company is going up next to the  manager's home. It will be occupied by Mr. Fred Stevens and  wife.  In the Small Debts Court on  Saturday last, before Magistrate  Rosoman, the Enderby Trading  Co. Ltd, got judgment against  Louis Simard in the sum of $68  for goods supplied. Defendant  did not appear.  Few entertainers have given  such a high-class, clean,evening's  enjoyment as was given on Tuesday evening by Lena Duthie, the  Scotch and Irish character singer.  Miss Duthie is an artist. Her  Scotch fluency is anly surpassed  by her sweet singing, and Irish  humor. She can always count  uponjan appreciative audience at  Enderby, and may she.come back  often!  .. - _ THE   ENDERBY   PRESS   AND   WALKER'S   WEEKLY.  65,000 ELEPHANTS  KILLED FOR IVORY.  Terrible Slaughter Goes on Annually  and Fortunes Are Made In Tusks.  (By Frank 0. Carpenter.)  Zanzibar.���������������������������Sixty-five   thousand      e/_-  phants  were  killed  in Africa last year  and more than a million and      a  halt'  pounds of ivory were taken from thorn  and shipped off lo Europe.   Of this fully  one-third  came from  Zanzibar, another  third was from  Portugucsi > Kast     and  West Africa, and  a  large  part  of the  balance was from the valley of the Congo.    Gape  Colony  furnished a hundred  thousand pound?, Egypt three hundred  thousand pound . and a large part came  from   the   Niger  .tcritories  and  Lagos.  During the last six months I have been  Traveling   through   the   lands   of  ivory  and elephant.'?.    1 saw tusks for sale in  the   Egyptian   Sudan.     At  Mombasa  I  was shown $50,000 worth of ivory in one  .pile, au 1      during my travels through  Uganda and German East Africa 1 passed many  long lines of porters carrying  elephants' tusks on their beads or tied  to   long    poles    or    rested    on    their  shoulders.  Great   Ivory   Market.  Zanzibar has for years oeen one of  the chief ivory markets of the world.  There arc companies here which have  their buyers and traders scouring German and British East Africa, as well as  the Portuguese possessions, farther  ���������������������������south. These men take beads, cottons,  and other merchandise to trade with the  natives, and when they have accumulated a cargo they send it on the heads of  porters down to tiie seacoast. .AJuch i=  now coming to Lake Victoria   and over  which have 'lied natural deaths. This is  composed of thu enormous tusks of aged  elepharrts which have dropped in their  tracks or have been killed by lions and  other wild beasts. Their bones lie where  the huge animals fell, and the earth and  leaves have covered them so that they  are frequently hidden from view. 1 iu'11  told that the pygmies have killed many  elephants with poisoned arrows, but, not  knowing the value of the tusks, have  left them lie idle where they fell. Some  of this dead ivory has been injured bf  the forest fires, but that imbedded in the  mud or covered with vegetation is still  of great value.  Elephant  Meat  Good to   Eat.  I met the other night an old elephant  hunter who has made many thousands of  dollars in ivory, lie lias not only shot  elephants, but eaten them, and he tells  me the meat is not a't all bad. A good  sized animal often weighs as much as  five tons, and when on. is killed the  natives come in for miles around and  have a great feast. They cut up the  huge beast wi'th axes and knives and  tear the moat off in strips and smoke it  as we smoke beef.   They make elephant  APPARENT.  Nick���������������������������There goes an art enthusiaat.. Tom.  paint,  paint, paint.  Tom���������������������������Yes, it shows 011 her face.  Her mind is nothing but  tion to the elephants' tusks, called white.  the Uganda ]'!ailroad   to Mombasa  A  great deal goes to Tabora, in the. centre  of German East Africa, and thence on  east to Bogomoye, on the coast opposite Zanzibar, while other caravans bring  . ivory to Mogoro and it is sent thence by  railroad to Dar es Salaam.  There are herds of elephants about the  flopes  of  Mount  Kilimanjaro, and the  hunting goes 0:1  iii   the forests of the  Great i.i ft valley.    In British East Afri-  ra. it costs $2.50 for the right to shoot  elephants, and a hunter dares not kill  more than two during a season.    Jt is  against  the   law to kill  the  baby  elephants or the cow elephants there, and  the same regulations prevail in Uganda.  In the British. Sudan a license is required to shoot any kind of big game, and  this is also true of British'Central Africa. In German East Africa hunters are  charged a few rupees for their elephant  shooting licenses, but they must pay a  royalty to the government on all the ivory they get. As it it .there is considerable  profit in  the  business and  in  the  German   colonies  a. fairly  good  hunter  often makes big money.     A single elephant may give tusks worth a thousand  dollars and upward, and an old bull may  produce three  ar four  hundred pounds  of the choicest ivorv.  steaks and roasts and (hey cook tlie  trunks and feet in holes in the ground.  The foot is considered a delicacy. It is  prepared by making a fire in a hole and  laying the foot on the burning coals,  mouth of the hole and a layer of green  leaves is spread upon them. A thick deposit of earth is placed on 'iop and the  meat i* allowed to cook and steam for  sever::! hours. After it is taken out the  skin is removed, when the jelly-like interior is ready for eating. 1 am told thai  it is so tender iha'fc it can be scooped up  with   a  spoon.    The  ordinary  elep'mnfc  African Ivory the Best.  ThisAfrican ivory brings the highest  prices in the markets. It is superior to  any other in the size of the tusks. 1 have  scen some which arc nine feet long and  there are some which weigh 200 pounds  each. The average weight of a tusk is  much less than this, and one of a hundred pounds is quite valuable. In India  the. average tusk does not weigh fiftv  pounds, but tha; of the African elephant  is much heavier. Many of the "tusks are  broken when they are brought into the  market.     The    elephants use them  for  steak is biack in color, and when cooked  it looks and tastes a' little like corned  beef.  Great Ivory Trust.  The European nations which have colonies  in Africa are .trying to keep    the  elephants from being destroyed.   This is  especially  so  of Belgium,   whieh   hopes  some day to form*an ivory monopoly. A  great part of the elephants are still living in the valley of the Congo, and so  many have died that it is expected that  ivory will grow more valuable from year  lo year   As it is now., the amount .old  brings in millions of dollars, and   most  of this cornea from the auctions at Antwerp.    In  that city  there  arc    several  hundred   thousand  pounds   ot  ivory  on  hand,   and   sales  are   made  about'four  times a year.   These sales are duly advertised   and   buyers   from    everywhere  come to attend them:    The other chief  markets are Liverpool and London.  During a recent visit to the Colonial  Museum at Brussels I saw one of the  heaviest elephant's tusks ever found. It  weighs over 200 pounds, and as I stood  beside it it reached high above my bead.  The biggest ivory<Slu._k ever discovered  was brought, to Tabora. in German East  Africa, in 1SSC, and was shipped from)  there (o Hamburg. It was almost ten  feet in length. ,  America Gets the Best.  The ivory dealers here tell me that the  best of the ivory goes to America, and  that the second and third class tusks  are  consumed in Europe.    The fourth grade  ivory.  Since Germany has gotten possession  of the mainland opposite here the ivory  trade has been diverted to Dar <"s  Salaam, and a large part of the product  now goes there. This trade will increase with the building of the railroad,  which is now being pushed on toward  Lake Tanganyika. It will go to Tabora,  and from there probably on to Ujiji,  with a branch to the Victoria Nyanza.  The shipping of Par cs Salaam is rapidly increasing. That port has a good  harbor, and the largest steamers are  now calling there.  Queer  African   Natives.  The   Germans   arc   rapidly  exploring  their colonics, and they are finding some  strange things away out here in the Af-  riean   wilds.    They  have altogether 7.-  000,000 or  8.000,000  of  the  natives in  their part of the  white man's burden,  and they are divided up into many nations and tribes.    Some of the most intelligent  are  about Tabora,  and   it  is  from  there that the colony expects to  get the labor  to  cultivate  the  plantations along the sea coast.    The natives  of that region have a king and subordinate chiefs, and women are so highly  regarded that they .are sometimes elected as the chiefs of their respective villages.    These  people believe  in  spirits,  and they think that the dead live again  as  sp.vits.    Every  chief  has  a hut  in  which the spirits are supposed to dwell.  They   have  medicine  men. and   witch  doctors,  and   they  think   that a  good  medicine man can change himself into a  wild animal at will and thus torment his  enemies.  Education of the Negroes.  The Germans are ruling these people  to some extent through their chiefs,  and they aie establishing schools to  teach iheoi. The missionaries are also  at work in different parts of German  East Africa and the Government has  high     schools    and    manual     training  seven  feet    tall, standing like a giant  pi6Tnhg~Y_"p Footstfrnrtearing "d own TreesT  and also for fighting their enemies. The  average tusk is strong and elastic;  but  it can be broken, and the ends are sometime* snapped off.    Ivorv1 tusks arc always .-old  by  weight,  and the  traders  jell me that in buying them of the natives they have-to bo careful to see that  pieces of iron or hits of stone have not  been     driven  into  the  hollows of  the  horns io make them weigh more.  -Pulling an   Eleohant's Teeth.  Many of you have been in the hands  of a dentist and have seen how he almost  breaks your jaw in pulling a. molar with  a long'root;.;-The tusks are really elephants' teeth, and it is difficult to ���������������������������->.-. !  them nut of a dead elephant.   Thev are  Jit led into a bony s-oeket. und the 'roots  go almost up 'to the ey-i--.   A <u-k oidit  feet long may have two fi.t of its root  imbedded in (he .-ktill, and if it is taken  away at once the head has to b<: ..-hopped  to pieces to get it out.  Jn addition to the tii.������������������ks the elephant  has six great teeth inside its mouth on  each .side its jaw above and below, and  these are almost as firmly imbedded as  the tusks themselves. The tusks rue  ���������������������������hollowed about half way up. The smallest forms a big load for a man, while  one weighing 1.30 pminds requires four  porters to carry it. Such men are paid  from 3 to 5 cents a day lor their Inh'ir.  so.that the oust ot transportation is not.  heavy.  Digging Up Dead I very.  Have you ever heard of dead ivorv?  There is a vast quantity of it still left .11  Africa, and thousands of pounds are  shipped to the ports every year. Dead  ivory comes from animals which have  died a natural death, or from tusks  which have been gathered by the chiefs  of 'the '������������������������������������������������������ill.igos and stored away. Ivory  has always been an evidence of wealth in  Africa, and some of the petty African  kings have piled up ivory as our misers  hoard money at home. * Some oi them  Lav. buried it near their villages ami  others have made stockades of ivory  tusks about their dwellings. During recent years some of such ivory has been  gathered together, but there is said to  ivory is sent to"East India for filagree  work,  and   the poorest  of   all  goes   to  _ChinaL lu.re_ it_ js used  for inlaying fur-  "jiit"ui.~aTi7l"-l3.._^  ivory is employed in making piano keys  and  fan   sticks and  also   for the  little  statuettes cut out by tin Japanese. Much  of Uic product   goes into billiard   balls,  knife handles, combs and fancy articles.  During a visit I o;:ce paid to "Sheffield,  England.   1   was  shown   about  9100,000  worth of ivory which had been brought  there to be used lor knife handles, and  T saw them sawing   up    the tusks into  strips for. this  purpose. ..in sueh-work  every .scrap of the material is saved, the  shavings    and (hist    being valuable  unmaking ivory black or artists' pigments.  Mammoth Specimens of Ivory.  Some  of the  ino*t remarkable   ivory  used  within recent years is that which  has come from the mammoths found in  tin;  tundras  of Siberia.    This   is   from  hi:go animals which  lived ages ago, but  whose   bones,  protected   by'  the'"'frozen  soil of northern Asia, are as good to-day'  ns_ when  the animals died.    Jt  i.s even  said that in some cases the entire carcasses of the   'mammoth.,    have    been  found, their frozen  flesh, skin and hair  having been thus    kept for these thousands of years.   The first of this frozen  ivory was found over Hi 10 years ago, and  about  seventy   years   since   the  annual  output  was estimated-  at  over '100.000  pounds.    It is said that more than 1,000  mammoth  tusks  were sold  in  the year  1S72.    At   present  the  greater  part   of  said ivory is going to China.  It does not  compare  in   quality   with   our  elephant  ivory, the greater part of it being poor,  while some-is absolutely worthless.  Germans  Enter  Into Competition.  The Germans are now competing with  the   British     for   the    transcontinental  trade of Central Africa.    The old slave  route  began at  Ujiji, on Lake  Tanganyika, and came across German East Africa to Bogomoyo. and thence by boat to  Zanzibar.   The slave traders loaded their  slaves with ivory tusks and made them  carry them across country.    When they  got them here they sold both slaves and  ivory lo the Zanzibar berchants.   In such  cases many of the slaves   were   female,  and were used to supply the harems of  Arabia, Syria and 'Turkey, as well as of  Egypt and other Mohammedan couutricfl  schools, with European teachers, who  use colored assistants. This work is  just iu the beginning, but it promises  to grow. Fifty-two colored teachers are  already employed, and the schools have  several thousand pupils.  There arc but few \yl1itc3 in the interior of that colony, and almost none  excepting officials.   In Tabora there are-  eight foreigners, of whom six are inili-  ���������������������������tary  officers.    Iu Ujiji, on  Lake Tanganyika, there are only four white men.  Two are  civilians,  one  being a  doctor  and the other a trader.    At Usamburu,  at the head of the lake, there are four  Europeans, and at Bismarckburg, on the  =southernJ=.nd7Hhere=iare-only-_wo,=both  of whom are official*.   At Mwaiua, on  Lake   Victoria,   1   found   about  twenty  Europeans, equally divided between the  military and civil branches of the Government  Among the Washashi.  There is a queer town on Lake Victoria belonging to the Germans which I  have not mentioned in my previous letters. I called there during my tour  around-the lake. It is known as Shir-  ati, and it lies near the boundary of British'East'" Africa/ Tlie country about it  is beautifully rolling. The hills slope  gently up'from'."the lake, and upon them  stand hundreds of thatched huts, an Indian business section, and a fort belonging to the Germans. The people are like  the Kavirondo and a little. like the  Masai. 'They arc dark brown in color,  are. well formed, and of a good height.  ibove his fellows, who averaged, 1 judge,  about 5 feet fi.  '.Hie Washashi, like the Kavirondo, do  not wovry over their wardrobes. Those I  saw were almost naked.    Many of the  women had only a. string of beads about  them,  and some wore fringes of beads  two or three inches long hanging from  their waist belts.   The men were often  clad in a single goatskin, which      was  shifted so that it covered now tho back  and now the front of the person.     All  wore jewelry.   I saw many dandies who  had on great coils of wire, and one whose  anus and legs were wrapped with brass  wire the size of a lead pencil.    Another  man had coils of this wire on his upper  arm, and that so tight 'that    the flesh  seemed to be growing over them.        1  counted   tlie  strands    on  one  woman's  calf.   It had eighteen parallel strands of  the thickness of a lead     pencil,     from  where the swelling began to the knees.  Otherwise     the lady was     bare to the  fringe     apron     which ran around her  waist.  Roofs for Cattle and Men.  Many of these natives had shields of  enormous size madt of skirts fastened to  a framework and painted in bright colors, and.they had head dresses of ostrich  feathers whien looked odd in contrast  with their nude bodies beneath. They  all carried spears, and were celebratiu'g  a war dance.  The houses of Shirati are round huts  with thatched roofs and walls of upright sticks clinked with mud. The interior of each house,is divided into two  compartments, one for the men and the  other for the cattle. The cooking fire is  made in the centre of the hut, the blaze  being usually started by means of friction, Justus oiw Indians made fire before Columbus "came. The people sleep  on the ground, using pillows of wood.  Outside many of the huts I saw granaries.   These are tall, round wickerworlc  baskets made of cane or plaited rushes,  clinked tight with cow dung.   ,   ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������   they are narrow, crooked and very ste.p.  Tlie wide boulevards near tho park are  beautiful, and the crowds that throng  them are of every description. And always, night or day, the streets are full  of people. Often did we take to tho  street in despair of ever getting through  the crowd that was approaching ns ou  the sidewalk.���������������������������Erom "A Second-Clans  Trip Into Spain," in The Outing Magazine for February.   ^������������������>������������������       Lincoln's   Belief   in  God.  An intensely important feature of Lin-  coin's  leadership  would    be  omitted  if  nothing  wore  said of  the effect  upon  his thought and Conduct of his belief in  and  conscious communion  with an Almighty, mysterious and beneficent Tower, concerning itself not less  with  human affnrirs than with the march of seasons  and   the  sweep  of  constellation?.  The deity was  to hirn an ever-present,  ever,  regnant   influence.      There    was  nothing of theology or dogmatism in his  religious opinions; but  he lived in the  spirit.    The  strange silence of  the Almighty Sovereign perplexed him. and he  sought   with   passionate  eagerness     lo  read  the  decrees  of  Providence in  the  unfolding-; of events, sometimes taking  definite  action  in accordance  with  his  interpretation of divine indications. And  always the belief in God was to"him a  challenge   to singleness  of  purpose;  to  the All Pure he lifted clean hands and a  pure heart.���������������������������'���������������������������Lincoln ihe Leader" jn the  February Century.   ���������������������������'���������������������������������������������������������������   WISE TAILOR.  Customer���������������������������I want a material that  won't show the dust. I am going to  tho races a good bit in the spring.  Tailor���������������������������I presume you have no "objections .to paying.cash  down.  .  In Old Madrid.  The streets of Madrid were a constant  surprise���������������������������perhaps I should say the appearance of the town as a whole.    We  had heard that it was a comparatively  modern city, that it had no interesting  nooks  like  those  of  Paris  or  London;  that,   outside   of .the   glorious   picture  gallery, there was little to be seen. But  to us it was all interesting. The buildings   in   the   main   streets      were   like  those of Paris;' row after row of apartment houses that seemed pervaded with  _a_pinky,.__ye_o:_v^_ugcjraM  blue gray tone of Paris.  Tlie windows  of the shops were fascinating, full    of  costly stuff,  rich designs, and rare or-  nnmeats.   The   Spaniard   evidently   has  an exquisite eye for color.  I speak of the shops as if they were  unique, and yet they are but small reproductions of Paris or London, New  York or Chicago. There were few goods  distinct!v Spanish for sale. It was oniv  in. the side streets_ that we found the  gay cloths they use for saddle cloths;  the nodding worsted ball that adorn the  heads of the donkeys; the straw slippers  that the peasants wear; the castanets;  tho tambourines, tied with bright red  and yellow ribbons.  The .streets vary greatly      in width.  Those   that run  out  from   the   Puerto  del Sol���������������������������the huge square in the middle  of tho. city���������������������������are  wide  and  faiily   well  1 talked  with  out chief who was fully I paved,  but'in  other parts of tho city  Increase  in  Use of Snuff.  And speaking of snuff, it is invariably  surprising to the layman delving in tobacco to find that the consumption of  Biniff, instead of dying out, as is popularly supposed, is' rapidly,increasing.  A half century ago there were only ������������������a  few hundred thousand pounds of giiuff  produced in this country. To-day snuff  is being manufactured and consumed in  the United States at the rate of about  23,500,000 pounds a year, and is increasing at the rate of 1,000,000 pounds per  annum.  The American Tobacco Company, commonly known as the tobacco trust,   has  played an important role in the development   of   the   tobacco   industry.   James  Buchanan   Duke,   who   heads  the  company;   started   thirty   years., ago   with  a little tobacco shop down in North Carolina,   which   he   operated   in   company  with his father and brother. To-day his-  powerful corporation  has      an  absolute  monopoly of the snuff industry,     controls the plug tobacco trade, has ninety  per cent,  of the  smoking  tobacco  and  _'g ���������������������������__ _._e ..business, _ a nd _. j s_cutti u g     a  swath  in  tho  manufacture of cigars.���������������������������  Carl  Werner,  iu The  Bohemian  Ma  zinc for Febmarv.  *������������������  :iga-  ��������������������������� >������������������  l_ much buried yet to be unearthed.   In of North Africa.  Such merchandise   was  atkliUou w th��������������������������� is tiio ivory of cleph__t3l:i__w"_  as black ivory, jn conlradiatkic-  HOME  ECONOMY.  Wife���������������������������John, how much do you spend  for  cigars  a year?  Husband���������������������������About   $50   Why?  Wife���������������������������Just think; if you saved that amount,  what a lovely  could buy me!  hat   ycu  IN  BOSTON.  Small Boy (at the circus, stern Iv  to his grandfather)���������������������������Don't laugh like  that,_ grandfather; people will think  this is the first time you've ever been  in a ��������������������������� place of amusement.   . o������������������������������������   Accounting  for  the   Change.  Customer���������������������������Where is my regular waiter?  Xew Waiter���������������������������He is here, but he can't  serve you. You see, we played cards the  other evening, and after he had lost all  his money he put up his customers, and  I Iuul the good luck to win you. What  will you have? .  . +-������������������-+   Force of Circumstances.  ���������������������������The Woman Hater���������������������������Can you explain  why it  is  that,  a   woman hardly  ever '  thanks a man for giving her his seat in  a- street car?  The Man Hater���������������������������Easily, sir- It's bo-  cause she hardly ever gets the chance.  ���������������������������Brooklyn Life,   +-*-������������������ .  A hundred years .cannot repair a moment's loss of honor.���������������������������-Italian. THE ENDERBY PRESS "AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  /  k  AMONG _ ���������������������������  _ THE JEWS  The Jewish Consumptives' Belief _o-  ciity has established branches all over  the _ :iitcd Stales. Sanatoria are being  built and tent hospital., formdo in several states.  it has been shown by lhe statistics recently issued by the Xew York Health  Department how much benefit has been  derived from tho insLitulioii in the city  of tho pasteurized milk depots established by Nathan Strauss, it was reckoned  thai iu 1891, the year before the first  depot were established, there .were in  .New York, 1S3.70,'! children under tho  age. of five, (if these, 1S/22-J died, so  tl-ai the death rate was 90.5 per thousand. In 1900 only 4,420 children out of  _S2.423 died, giving a ratio per thousand  of only 02.7.  .Several Philadelphians have set on  foot a project to purchase land in Palestine., with the ultimate view of organizing a Jewish colony. Already more than  thirty shares have been subscribed'for,  ;"i������������������l the project is meeting with much  :ipp.oval. There are to be one hundred  .-hares of the value of $2_, and the land  will be purchased early next sumcr. A  party of Philadelphia1.is is' being formed  to tour Palestine during the summer,  and they will investigate the adv_sal.il-  itv oi the plan and arrange the other  details. ���������������������������  Isaac Guggenheim anounced at a visit  he made to tho Sydenham Hospital,  Philadelphia, that he would contribute  ii-. much to the funds of the institution  a? ail other subscribers combined in the  year. 1909. This is in view'of the fact  that the expenses ol the hospital are  largely increased through the purchase  of the four adjacent buildings as an addition to the present quarters. ���������������������������    -  -.  The "Hazcbi," recently published, estimated data regarding the.number of  Jews in the larger centres of Turkey.  A wording" to these estimates, there are  Miv.nty thousand Jews in Constantino-  pic., ninety thousand in Salonica,-thirty  thousand in Adrianople, forty thousand  in Smyrna, fifteen thousand' in Aleppo,  thirty thousand in Tripoli, sixty thou-  .-a/.id (?) in Jerusalem, ten thousand in  Jaffa.-ten thousand in Safcd. eight thousand in Tiberias, fifteen thousand in Damascus. Altogether it is estimated there  arc 001,000 Jews in Turkey.  At the last meeting of the Pittsburg  "Section; .Council of Jewish Women, a  rising vole of thanks to Mrs. Henry AV.  Oliver and Mrs. Henry IL Pea was ordered for their gift.of $25,000 to charily, of which $4,000 was appropriated for  the immediate needs of the worthy poor.  Lord Sway thing, as President of the  London- Board'of _che_chitah,'applied'to  ���������������������������the, secretary of agriculture for an exception in favor of the importation of  Jive ��������������������������� cattle' from Scandinavia, because  English ports are closed against the importation ' of live cattle from those  ports in America which', owing to the  mouth and foot disease, were placed under iiuarantine. The secretary replied  tha-t as, long as there are the ports of  Canada and some of the ports of the  United States open, and inasmuch as  kosher meat could be imported from  oilier countries there was no need for  altering  the existing regulations.  The Xew York Federation of- Jewish  Organizations decided to ask Congress  u> appoint chaplains of the Jewish  faith for the army and navy. A committee was appointed to draw up suitable resolutions to be submitted to Con-  gre.-s.   .____whito_stra.wberr.___.hag _ just__hec n  CORNS cured  \ou can painlessly remove any corn, eitl.er  hard, soft or bleeding, by applying Putnam's  Corn Extractor. It never _urns, leaves no sear,  contains no acids; is harmless because composed  only of healing gums and balms. Fiftv vears In  use. Cure guaranteed. Sold by all druggists  25c. bottles.  Eefuse substitutes.  PUTNAM'S  PAINLESS  CORN EXTRACTOR  Pa.tskoff, of Boston. Mr. Patzkoff is  but twenty years of age and passed the  local examination.- wnieh entitled him  to take the examinations at "West  Paint.  The death i- reported from Vienna  of Dr. Moritz Uruniier, principal of the  Jewish deaf mute institution. . .Dr.  Prunucr was born in Pohrlitz. Moravia,  about sixty year., ago, and after having  studied successively ' at lh_-.au" and  Vienna, abandoned tho rabbinate for a  pedagogic career. Ho succeeded the  late Joel Deutsch. who was" the first  principal of this first Jewish institution  for the education oi the deaf mute.  _ ���������������������������������������������   PHOTOGRAPHS   ON   THE     WING.  ABOUT COBALT.  One of the Richest Silver Camps in  the World.  perfected by a California Jew. This  berry i.s said to be superior to the, common red one and wiil grow a greater  number of months in the year.  Owing to the greatly increased relief  W'.k done during the past year--by the  1'nif.ed Jewish Charities, of Cincinnati,  the officials of tho organization are facing a possible dificit of ?25.000 or .20,-  OC..  . The Berlin congregation recently came  into possession of a vovy liberal bequest  by the will of Mr. Arnold Weiss, who  h-ft his estate, appraised at nearly $100,-  000, to the congregation. The inter-  e.-t should be devoted partly to the as-  Mvtun.e of poor Jewish students of  tfclinical schools and partly to the  maintenance of tho academy for Jewish  science. Oue-lhird of the e<_.itc is  io be devoted to a home for the aged,  to '.1 home for Jewish apprentices, and to  the home for the friendless.  Lidy Louisa Gokhunid died recently  in England at the ripo ago of noariy  ninety years. She was the widow of  tlu- la if: Sir Francis H. Coldsinid, who  died  ffin.-fqueneo of an accident  ���������������������������eis -was one of the leading figures in  ���������������������������Knglish Jewry in his days, being the  first Knglish Jew admitted to the bar  in 15:3," after the oath had been changed  so as to mn-ke.it possble for a Jew tn  cMii'.r the profession. He was also one  of tlie. earliest Jews admitted to parliament. .        :���������������������������:'������������������������������������������������������..  A. Leo Weil, a Jew. president of the  Voters-" Civic Lencrue. took the initiative  iu exposing the Pittsburg boodlers.  Dr. Otto S. 'Cinswanger has been  clf-cted president of the Portland Academy of Phys-icans. an organization, composed, of the leading medical practitioners in the city.  The United Slates Senate has confirm-  r-d tin- nomination made by President  Pooseveltof Mr. M'yer Cohen, of Washington, as a member of ..the Board ol  Charities of the District .of Columbia,  for it term of three-years..  The first Jewish boy in the State of  M."as.u-husetts to take "the" examinations  for entrance to West Point  is Silas M.  more than  thirty  ycais ago.    m  .ir .Fran-  Performance of Carrier  Pigeons With  the  Camera  in   Germany.   ���������������������������  A pigeon that used to be quite punctual remained fully a mouth on its way,  so that the question arose as to where  it might have stayed in tho meantime.  Jn order to decide this it occurred to Dr.  Xeubrouner that he might attach to his  pigeon a small photographic camera, allowing some distinct, views to be taken  during a flight of about twenty metres  a, second. .  After testing this camera from an  express train Dr. Xeubronner proceeded  to perforin his experiments on carrier  pigeons as photographers, and the first  pictures, which were two by two centimetres in size, were' considered .quite  satisfactory as preliminary results. As  the inventor soon realized the scope of  this ktea he ordered from a good mechanic a larger camera with a better  objective and films of four by four  centimetres, with a view to further improving those views. This camera having been fixed to the pigeon's breast  with a thin board of hard wood. was  kept in position on the back of the bird  by -means of straps. A small India rubber ball, allowing the air slowly to escape, would effect the instantaneous  opening of Hie shutter in due time. As  the air issue from the ball the latter  collapsed niore aud more, while disengaging the shutler',at regular intervals,  which were readily predetermined. Dr.  Xeubronner was thus able to secure  eight-consecutive views, but the capacity  of the apparatus- is likely to be" increased up to thirty views, so that, with  intervals of half .a. minute, a distance  of fifteen-kiloinctres could be. covered  nearly continuously. As a pigeon is  able to transport seventy-five grains to  a distance.ten times as great, no essential difficulties will-be -met" with" in  carrying this idea out in practice.  And this process would, seem to be  specially convenient for the taking of  photographic records from birdseye perspective, the German' War Department  soon became interested in the invention,  and Dr. _\ubronner was entrusted with  the taking of views from two kilometres  distance of the Tegel waterworks, which  are quite similar to a fortress. Being  unable to-u.se any local dovecote, Dr.  Neubronner decided on constructing a  transportable cote, for which the pigeons  obviously had to be trained. A dark  room arranged on., tho car'allowed the  pictures lo be developed immediately.  The pigeon during the ascent is able to  see to thirty-six kilometres distance.  On the occasion of a lecture recently  delivered at Crouborg, Dr. Neubronnor  exhibited a carrier oigoon equipped with  his apparatus. a.s well as some pigeon  pictures magnified on a screen. Special  =intere.-.t=-was=aroii3wl=in=soine=.viswa-  taken of the park in Friedriehshof Castle, accessible' to nobody, which strikingly .demonstrated the possibility of  using" carrier pigeons for obtaining pictures of beleaguered forts.  The invention aiul practical use of  dirigible airships, to fur from reducing  tho utility of' this ingenious process,  would seem to increase its possibilities.  Airships would iu fact allow a number  of carrier pigeons to be launched from  considerable" height behind the" front of  the enemy on the positions of the latter, and as these pigeons would take  their views from a moderate height the  balloon would not require, to be taken  to the various positions ucces.italod by  the photographic work, but could pw-  manently remain at considerable height,  thus being relatively safe against-the  projectiles'of tho enemy. Those two inventions would thus servo to supplement  one another.���������������������������Technical World Magazine.  (By W. P. Lemlcy, of Cappcau, Lemley  & Miller Co., Pittsburg).  Cobalt, the most unique aud richest  silver camu thus far discovered, lies in  the midst of the beautiful forest aud  lake country of Northern Ontario, Canada. It is 330 miles almost clue, north  from Toronto, and is' reached by the  Temiskaming ��������������������������� Northern Ontario railroad. It was the projection of the T. &  N. O. 11. P. through the wilderness by  the provincial government in 1903 that  lead to this mineralized district. To  La Rose, the blacksmith of the construction gaug, seems to belong the honor of  having discovered the first really valuable nugget of silver.  The development of the district has  disproved the early theory of geologists  and engineers that the silver deposits  in this camp were ou the surface only  and had leached through into the crevices of the rocks from an tipper strata  prior to tho glacial period. I^ow scientists agree that the silver .deposits were  forced up from below by enormous pressure and that they will continue in depth  from 500 to 1,000 feet or more throughout the district. Never before in the history of silver mining has ore been iu  quantities which -will run from 1,000 to  0,000 ounces silver to the ton. Mining  men were slow to believe such tales  until they went to Cobalt and saw for  themselves. The nearest approach to the  unique silver deposits of the Cobalt  camp that have" so far been known are  at Annaburg and Joachimsthal, Saxony.-  Thcse latter.mines are worked at a profit to a depth of about 9,000 feet.  ��������������������������� Cobalt iu its early days suffered a so:  vere handicap. Only a small percentage  of the owners or operators ef the mine*  iu the district were miners. Neither had  they any mining experience prior to  the discoveries in that immediate section. Many of tho men were real estate  dealers, lumbermen and agriculturists.  This fact is somewhat painfully evidenced yet in not a few of the mines, an  authority says that a good mine will  outlive a bad management. The original  Cobalt camp has survived a succession of  inexperienced ,and incompetent management until, it to-day occupies its place  of true greatness in production and dividends,, by virtue of merit. This is all in  a period, of practically four years. Today, the inefficient management and  inexperienced men of the original' camp  have been replaced by mining managers  of- wide experience, miners with thorough training together with modern! ma-  chiucry. This rapid transformation ��������������������������� and  the results., attained thereby have produced results forever silencing the earlv  criticism of the camp.  Some idea of the camp's mineral worth  can be gained when" one considers the  fact that the Cobalt mines have paid  more dividends during the past 12  months than the mines of Butte, Mont.,  although the camp of Butte ships almost as many tons of ore in a single  day as Cobalt ships in one. year. Butte  is the best and most completely equipped  mining camp "in the world. Millions have  been expended to make it so. It has been  producing 30 years. The city of Butte,  with its population of 00,000, depends  on its mines for support. The wonderful  investment, value of . these mines cannot be denied, and yet Cobalt, scarcely  more than four years old,-already outstrips it in profit making. When the  Cobalt, mines have been fully developed,  what will its productiveness "be then? It  is estimated that oyer 70 per cent, of  the shipments to date comprises ore .taken out in sinking shafts and from drifts  .preparatory_to .real-mining  UNFAIR TREATMENT....   ....  Visitor���������������������������My man, why are you here?  Number  _3���������������������������I'm  a  shoemaker    by  trade.   A guy brought- me a pair of  shoes to be heeled and I sold 'em.       _���������������������������������������������  A knowledge  of  the way is  a good  part of the joun.?;-.���������������������������German.  It is not unreasonable that other and  possibly greater camps will be found.  In fact, recent discoveries in the Montreal river district and South Lorraine  township are already heralded as camps  which may outstrip" the Cobalt district  itself.  AfTER nvrYEARS  0f_SUffERING  Doild's   Kidney  Pills  Effect Another Grand Cure in Nova  Scotia.  LYDIA E. PINKHAM  Nature and a Avoman's work combined have produced the grandest  remedy for -woman's ills tliat the  world lias ever known.  In the good, old-fashioned days of  our grandmothers they relied upon  the roots and herbs of the field to  cure disease and mitigate suffering.  The Indians on our Western  Plains to-day can'produce roots and  herbs for every ailment, and cure  diseases that baffle the most skilled  physicians who have spent years in  the study of drugs;  From the roots' and herbs of the  field.Lydia E. Pinkham more.than  thirty years ago gave to the women  of the woild a'remedy for their .peculiar'ills, more potent arid efficacious than any combination of drugs.  Lydia E. Pinkham _ Vegetable  Compound is now recognized as the  standard remedy for woman's ills.  , ��������������������������� Mrs. .T. M. Tweedale, 12 Na.pa.nee  Street, Toronto, Canada, writes to  Mrs. Pinkham:  "I was a groat sufferer from female  troubles, had those dreadful bearing  down pains, aud during my monthly  periods I suffered so I had to go to bed.  I doctored for a long time but the doctor's treatment failed to help me. My  husband saw Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable. Compound advertised and got _  bottle for inc. I commenced its use and  soon felt; better. I kept on-talcing it;  until I was well and an entirely differ-'  ent woman.. 1 also found that Lydia E.  Pinkham's Vegetable Compound made  childbirth much easier for me.-' I would  recommend your Vegetable Compound ,  to every woman who is afflicted with  female troubles.". -  '  What Lydia E. PinkbamVsYegeta-.  ble Compound didfor Mrs.Tweedale,  it will do for, other suffering women.  He Obeyed Instructions.  An official of the Superior Court of  Cook County, Illinois, which has jurisdiction in the matter of the naturalization of foreigners, tells the following:  "In October last a man named August  Hulzbcrger ..took out his 'first papers.'  As1 he was" about to leave the court room  lie was observed to scan very closely  the official envelop in which had been  enclosed the document that was to assist ih his naturalization':     '-'.*."  "In a few days August again turned  up. Presenting himself to,the clerk of the  court, he bestowed upon that dignitary  a broad  Teutonic smile,  saving:  ���������������������������"Veil,  here I vo's!"  " 'Pleased to see you, I'm sure,' said  the clerk, with polite sarcasm. 'Would  you mind adding who you are and why  -you���������������������������are���������������������������here ?'-  DAVID WILKIE.  How   a   Little   Boy   Became   a   Great  Painter.  Tn Scotland a great many years ago a  little boy- was born who, in spite of the  povcity of his- parents,- becamc->v_ry  fumous and rich. Iiis name was David  Wilkie.  A Sir John Sinclair once asked David  what had caused him' to become an  artist. "Well," said David, "the truth  is. Sir John, it~was you who made ine a  painter.'''  ���������������������������'"Why." exclaimed Sir John, very much  surprised. "I never lwid the pleasure of  meet ing you before."'  '"That is quite correct," replied the  artist, "but many years ago when my  father was a poor minister iu Fife, you  sent him a colored picture of a soldier in  a. Highlander's dress. J was so delighted  with this picture that I was consttutly  drawing and trying to color copies of it.  And 1 am sure it was in that way I got  to like painting."  The poor parson's son paintedso many  famous pictures that, besides    becoming  Sir David, he also had the high honor of  being  appointed  painler-in-ordinary   to  Queen Victoria.   *-���������������������������-������������������ ������������������������������������������������������  Mrs. Margaret Brady Tells How They  Relieved Her of Rheumatism and  Made Her Stronger in Every Wv/.  Green's lirook, Pinion County, X. S.,  Feb. 1.���������������������������(Special.*���������������������������'.I hat dUca.ed Kidneys ix\a tiie cause of L:iu ills from which  s.) many women suffer, and that thry  are cined completely and permanently by  Dodd's Kidney ..Pills,is once more pro veil  in the .case of Mrs. "Margaret- Brad)-, of  this place.  '''For five years/' says Mrs. Brady,  when iii'terviewciKregardiiig her sickness  and euro, "1 '..wis ill. with Kidney and  Liver complain!, which caused ltheuma-  tism, Neuralgia, and Heart; ���������������������������Fluttering.?.  .My nervous system was affected and my  blood seemed'to lack;vitality.  "I tried ii'-dieines and was under lhe  doctor's ..care, "-"-it received no benefit  till T used Dodd's Kidney Pills, and Diamond Dinner Pills. -They relieved mc of  Rheumatism and made nie stronger and  better in every way. These remedies  and no other cured ine."  Dodd's Kidney Pills always cure  diseased Kidneys and all diseases that  are caused by diseased Kidneys or  impure blood."  The young girl who tries to be kittenish should remember that kittens grow  tip to lie cats.  Tlie world was sad���������������������������till woman  euuleU.���������������������������Campbell.  August seemed surprised. ��������������������������� He exhibited his official envelope. 'It says, ''He-  turn in five days," he explained, 'und  here I vos!" "   +-������������������+   Class.  Mother has  th'  chores ter do,  .���������������������������'���������������������������.Hi  th' hens an'  milk th' cows,  Ptiu!:i' up eome fences, too,  Wh.ro  th' cattle  used ter  browse;  .Sis  i-J  grouchy all  th'  while,  S'ue'a  th'   cook  an'"don't" know   how,-  -  but   we're  puttin'  on   some   style.  Dad':, a legislator  now.  TlilnKF arc runnin'  down a hit;  Yesterday  we  lost a lior������������������e,  An'  the  hired  man  has uult,  Thr:I  means extra work, ot" course,  Slfctfcr'..  hands   are   gottin'   red,  Line, ot" worry mark her brow,  \Vhui  if wo can't cat her bread'.'  Dad's a legislator now.  All   the   lions   have  ceased   ter   lay, ���������������������������  Thine-;, are topsy-turvy here;  Severn: tjlieep  have  aw.c a_tray,  An' tho cows are aelln' <_m._r.  Jiaw  lost money on soma hay���������������������������  Klim-fliunmed,   but she   don't   !_nuw   how;  Wears  her <.ilk dress every  day,  Dad's a legislator now.  Neighbors  all are glad  to  call, i  Stott to set th' new* from us;  Maw thinks that,, with one au' nil,   ;  Tliinps- of   b-tato she   must   discuss.  Lot .th' whole, farm''.go to gras. "','���������������������������  .What's  the  matter,   anyhow?  Wo are people of some class,  Dad's a legislator  now.  ��������������������������� '���������������������������.���������������������������.; ��������������������������� ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ���������������������������������������������������������������   ������������������������������������������������������  A  Good   Bargain.  "J wish." said a Capitol Hill man recently, "that peddlers .would keep away  from my house. Somehow or other.-my  wife can't help ''.buying- their wares,  whether she needs them'or not. 'All the  peddler has to do is to say his article., is  cheap. When I get home at ni^bt I  usually find some new stove polish, a  new fangled kitchen utensil or something else lying around. 'Last'night my  wife had a bottle of something to show  me  when I entered the house.  "'.It's an asthma cure.. ."John,' she said.  "'Asthma cure?' I repeated", with a  frown. 'Why, Mary, no one in our family has asthma. We don't need that  stuff.'  "'Uut, John, just think how cheap it  was,' she said'. 'It only cost1 a quarter."'  ���������������������������Denver Post*  LOTS OF THEM.  Winnie���������������������������I   wouldn't   marry   you   if  you were the last man on earth.  Jack���������������������������I - know    you    wouldn't. ^  I  could  have my  choice then.  -:: ' +* ������������������     '  - Generous  Little  Boy.  -A little boy had been naughty at din-    .  ner. and had been sent away from the~ .'  tbiile just a., his favorite dessert���������������������������cabinet .  pudding with butter, and sugar sauce^��������������������������� "  .was being served.   _,bout 9 o'clock that    _  evening, when   the   other  children" had  '  gone to be'u and his pa rents'were*-alone -_������������������������������������������������������  hi the sitting room, a tear-stained little ',*.  face and a white-robed figure appeared,,  at the door.      ��������������������������� " .'",/"  "llauuna." it said, bravely, between. ..  sobs, "'you told me never to go to sleep- ,  when' _inything'wrong-had been done  until it was all fived up right, so I came,  down to tell you that���������������������������that���������������������������that���������������������������I���������������������������  forgive you and papa for what you did  to'me at the dinner 'table!"���������������������������Chicago  New..  ���������������������������#���������������������������������������������  HAD GIV������������������N_UP HOPE  But Dr  Williams' fink Pills Restored Vigorous Health.  -Medicines of the old fashioned kind  will.sometimes relieve the symptoms of-  disease,  though they  never  touch the  disease itself���������������������������they never cure.   Ordinary  medicines-leave  behind  them indigestion,  constipation    and    headaches.'  Purgatives leave those taking them feverish and weakened.   On the other hand  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills do direct good  to-the body, the blood and the nerves.  They fill the veins wilh new ricirbToodj  they tone and strengthen the nerves:  they cure disease by rooting it out of  the blood. They always do good���������������������������they  cannot possibly do harm.  Mrs. George* 11. Wilson. Mcneton, X.,  13., says: "A few years ago after con-  fineinept T contracted ar severe cold and  although I took considerable medicine,  1 got no better. In fact, my condition  was gradually getting worse. I was all_  run down, had no appetite and-grcw-so -  weak that 1 could not do my housework.  At last the doctor who was attending  mo told my husband that I was going  into a decline, and I feared so myself,  for a sister had died of consumption.  When almost in despair a friend suggested :ny taking Dr. Williams' Pink  Pills, and'I got half a dozen boxes, lie-  fore 1 had taken them all I began to  get better. Then I got another half  dozen boxes, and before I had used them  all L was able to do my housework again  and was in better health than I had  enjoved for vears. I beiicve Dr. "William's' Pink Pills saved nie from going  into consumption und I warmly recommend them to every weak person.  Sold   bv all  medicine   dealeis  or  by  mail at .Vl) cents a box or six boxes for  $2.50   from   tlie  D.  Williams'  Medicine  .Co., l.roekville. Ont.   *>���������������������������������������������    N.   Y.   "Ownership"   Fallacy  ' One or the arguments advanced a  ��������������������������� veai or so ago in defense of the municipal operation of the . taten Island ferry  wa< tli.n the losi on operation would bo  more than made good by increased taxable \.������������������.lue- in the"Borough of Richmond.  Instead of thK it is now stated that  the ferry deficit absorbs all the tax revenue from that borough, aud the cost of  opeuuioi: is apparently increasing moro  rapidly than the tax revenue. Like other  predictions by M. O. "experts" this one  seems already to have been disproved,  and the evidence continues to pile up to  demonstrate that municipal ownership is  a luxury of the most expensive aocrt.  A story hard to beiicve wi-U convince  very- few. Tell what you have to say  hi "statcmouts Uai need uofc provoke  dispute. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  WHY  PayRent?  When you can  build a home to  Suit Yourself  ?  Seasoned  Lumber  Always on Hand  also a full line of building material. Estimates cheerfully  furnished.  A. R. Rogers Lumber Co.  Limited  Enderby B. C,  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every Thursday at  Enderby. B.C. at  12 per year, by the Walker Press.  .APRIL 1,-1909  i_x_:  Comment and Affirmation  Enderby  Hotel  The Home of the Old-Timer  and the abode of the New-  Comer. All will find a warm  welcome at the pioneer house  and you'll be made to feel at  home, no matter when you  hang up your hat.  H. W. WRIGHT, Proprietor  Enderby  We can  still show  the Goods  Some  prime  stall-fed  beef on  cut at the present time  Our Sausage is still a  Leader  Fish and Poultry  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  _Br_undish_i&_.B_aii!d_^  Plain and Ornamental  PLASTERING, LATHING  Brick and Cement work.    Hard   Wall  work a specialty.  R.   BLACKBURN  CITY MEAT MARKET  Fresh Meats  of all kinds.   Fish and Poultry  in season  A share of your patronage is solicited. Metcalfe Block, Cliff  St.,  Enderby.     Town delivery.  Wheeler & Evans  agents for  House of Habberlin  Come and leave your order for  new Spring Suit.  The I���������������������������test Styles at Lowest Prices  Just received, a Spring shipment  of Hats, Boots & Shoes, etc  Try a bottle of our Liquid Veneer  for your Spring house-cleaning  Sold in 2tc and 50c bottlea  Fresh Grocsries always on band  GRAHAM BROS.  CONTRACTORS  and BUILDERS  Estimate* Cheerfully furnished.      MARA. B. C.  Standing Firmly Asunder  IT is  not  an   uncommon  thing to hear the farmer  complain about his lot.   It  seems to be  the prevailing  idea, amongst a certain class  of farmers,   at least,   that  every man is looking to "do"  him.    And, candidly, we do  not wonder that in this section  of  Canada  this  idea  should predominate.    Here  the farmer and fruit grower  has been stung at every turn,  and, as a writer in the Toronto Telegram puts it, "the  B.   C.   fruit-growers  have  some grounds for complaint.  The valleys can produce large  quantities of high-class fruit  for which the market is obviously the great non-fruitgrowing prairie.     But  between these two���������������������������producer  and  consumer ��������������������������� ranges  of  high mountains are not the  only barrier that interpose.  The middleman, the retailer  and the railroad must have a  slice, and when they have  finished, the grower���������������������������if he is  a good boy���������������������������may have what  is left.   Regarding the commission houses and merchants, hundreds of miles from  the point of shipment, it is  quite easy to see how completely the grower is at their  mercy.     Dishonest  dealers  can make  easy  money by  misrepresenting the state of  perishable    consignments���������������������������  say that half the fruit was  bad, etc., and in their largeness of heart remit the grower what they like, when they  like, for the balance of the  'damaged' goods."  These are only some of the  difficulties which confront  the farmer and fruitgrower.  To combat these obstacles,  farmers' exchanges have  been organized, but, not having sufficient capital to han-  dle^the^business,__and__;he  farmers not having either  confidence in or loyalty for  their own institutions,  have been placed at the  mercy of the railroad, express company and dishonest  commission men, with the  result that our farmers are  not a whit better organized  than they were 20 years ago.  Under the circumstances  it is not strange that the  farmer should be taken advantage of by the greedy  and dishonest. Various remedies have been suggested  for this unsatisfactory state  of things, but, as the Orchard City Record (Kelowna)  tritely puts it, "little can be  done without the earnest and  energetic co-operation of the  farmer himself. It is no use  him standing aloof and waiting for others to look to his  interests. He must get his  hand to the rope and plant  his feet firm if his side is going to win."  It was the hope of all that  in the Central Exchange  system of co-operation the  farmers would evolve a perfect method of handling the  Barb Wire,  $4.25  Nails, $4.25, Poultry Netting,^  Farm Machinery  Having taken the agency of E. G. PRIOR & CO., I can now supply you anything in  this line.   A stock of Garden Cultivators due in a few days.  Our car of General Hardware has arrived.    It is the most complete stock ever  shown in Enderby.  Fulton's Hardware, Tin and Plumbing Works  CLIFF STREET ENDERBY, B. C  produce, but this, too, has  failed. In the first place the  farmers had the Central prepare to handle $400,000 in  produce, and made good with  produce to the value of only  $100,000. When it came to  making final settlement, it  was discovered that there  was a deficit. Members at  once came forward and collectively offered their personal bond in the sum of  $4,000. This would have  been sufficient to tide the  business over and pay all  members for their proauce,  and the organization could  have been kept intact so as to  handle the next year's business. By profiting by last  season's mistakes, the business should have put the organization safely upon its  feet.  The plan was a good one,  but the very men it was  intended to benefit were  the first to knock it. The  final result: President Johnstone of the Central organization, when he found how  utterly unappreciative the  members were and how unwilling the government was  to assist the co-operative  movement, did not reel jus-  -tified4n-making���������������������������a==further-  fight, and he has returned to  the members who were prepared to keep their organization afloat the personal bond  given bv them, and has  placed tlie organization in  liquidation. Thus ends one  of the sincerest attempts  of earnest men to put in operation a co-operative machine to better the conditions  of the growers. A sidelight on the whole proposition will be found in another  column from the Revelstoke  Observer, the main facts of  which have been known to  many for some weeks.  Big Okanagan Shoot.  Arrangements are now being  made for the annual shoot of the  Okanagan Rifle Association which  will take place in this city on the  2nd, 3rd and 4th of June. Teams  from all parts of the district will  engage in this competition, and  it is expected that at least a hundred men will take part. Over  $750 in prizes will be provided,  and this promises to be the most  important event of the kind in  the Interior. ���������������������������Vernon News.  Bank of Montreal  Established 1817  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits, $699,969.88  Honorary President Rt Hon. LORD STRATHCONA. MOUNT ROYAL, 0. C. M. G.  President Hon.  SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND. K. C. II. G.  Vice-Pr_ld������������������it and General Manaesr.  SIR EDWARD CLOUSTON, Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT fiEffJES_. SAJP  Branch** In Okanaran District: Enaerbr, Armstrong, V anion, Kelowna and Summer���������������������������nd  G. A. HENDERSON. Esq., Manager A. I. TAYLOR. Sub-Agmt Endcrt.  Finest in the Country  ' '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 the country. Although  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his  hotel the King Edward. In addition to the excellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."  (Extract from Lowery's Ledge.)  King Edward Hotel, g*������������������*MURPHY Enderby  THE BEST CLAY IN THE VALLEY, well-burnt, makes the  Best Bricks in the Valley  A large stock of bricks now on hand. Reasonable prices in large or  small quantities. Build of brick, and you'll have all the comforts  of home���������������������������and a great many more. The cost is about the same as  frame-built, and the comforts a great deal more.   The, Enderby Brick A TUe_CQn_Enderby_  SUTTON'S SEEDS  HIGHEST IN QUALITY OF PROVED GERMINATING POWER  SEND FOR HANDSOME CATALOGUE  The Brackman-Ker Milling Co. Ltd. se H..tinf. st. w..., v.n.our.r, b c  Livery i Feed Stables  Remember your horse: Feed him well and he'll serve you  right.   Leave  him with us when  you  come  to  town.  ENDERBY  EVANS & MACK  JAMES MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  A Life Insurance policy in the Royal Insurance Co.  of Liverpool, Eng��������������������������� is a valuable asset. A plain,  straightforward contract, leaving no room for  doubt ai to its value. __ ^^^^^  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ins. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London  British America Assurance Co,  Royal Insurance Co. of Liverpool (Life dept)  The London & Lancashire Guarantee &  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK, ENDERBY  Carroll & Co. _&������������������_  Eave Troughing and all kinds of Sheet Tin and Copper work.   Repairing and  Jobbing Work given prompt attention.  Corner Hudson and Alexander Sta. SALMON ARM  Working Harness, Saddles, Repairing  Anything you need, in stock  J. W. Evans,?NADReaMEABKER Enderby /  ft-  n  fo  i  s  April 1, 1909.  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  LETS  QUICKLY  DISPEL  THAT .  * 'BEFORE- BREAKFAST"  GROUCH  Made at Enderby  Always fresh  .  Better and cheaper than any imported Breakfast Food  When you use Wheatlets you are  patronising a home industry  You are buying -an Enderby pro-  . duct^ '���������������������������->'.,       ,\  Do, you know any reason why  you should not use Wheatlets?  The Columbia Flouring Mills  .. Company,  Ltd.-  Enderby '-;'.'���������������������������.      _/. .      B.   C,  Easter  and Postals  r-i  A very ' handsome> line just  opened. . AU the latest novelties, and the choicest in each.  Nothing old; nothing but what  you would be pleased to receive  or send to your friends.. Call  and see them.   AH'prices.    '-  Enderby*  Stationery Co/  CARPETS  VELVET- _) BRUSSELS  TAPESTRY WOOL   i  ������������������������������������������������������ UNION SQUARES.  Linoleum  INLAID      .:        PRINTED  ..    FLOOR OILS.,;,  Japanese Matting  _______PARLOR.MATS ._ -d  DOOR MATS        ~~  Wall Paper  Window Shades  Window Fixtures  Iron Beds  Springs, Mattresses, Cots, Cribs  - Call and see the above lines before you purchase elsewhere. My prices are the lowest  possible for first-class goods.  W. T. HOLTBY  Furniture Dealer and Undertaker  BRADLEY BLK.       ENDERBY  I  In the Spot Light  '" On the "stage of business the spot  light is on the man ,who advertises.  Our  Classified  Want Ads,will  place you or your needs in the lime  light of pubKc attention.  t.If you-haye not fried them, their  iHumina^ng power will surprise, y_u.  Bf f. QMH? tuitbout bring  -War I ,'  B* j&otwt tuitbout bring  TOwn ���������������������������.; >  .  %t ^prisljt hiitbout bring  Punctilious  Bf Brilliant tuitdout bring  'S -. ���������������������������Said.by a Chinaman 2,500 years ago.  How we do grow!   My! My!  here. vEachwas marked bya-some-  what strong individuality, as might  naturally be expected among, people'  of thought and culture anywhere,  and I said to myself, "The soul is all'  there is of man. In the soul alone  lies that which makes individuality'  and personality distinguishable."   IN. THE - CHURCHES    . _ ���������������������������  CHURCH OF ENGLAND. St. George's Church.  Sendees ������������������rery Sunday at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p.  _. Holy Communion every 8unday,at 8 a. m.and  lstSundayJnmonthat-ll a.m. during .March,  April and May. Same on Friday at 8 p. m. Service  North Enderby at 3 p.m.- every alternate Sunday;  Mara, at 8.00. p.m.' every alterate Sunday. All cordially Invited.   Rev. J. Leech-Porter, B.D., Vicar  A Sticky Tale with  ��������������������������� Local * Aldermanic Application. -" ���������������������������':    - ���������������������������" -; J-  1 _ ' *  By HANK REKLAW?  It was at'the 'old. home place,  when ail the days were'full of play  and -the nights moonlight and gay.  Jerry. .O'Flinn..was"his name, and he  liyed up to it. .��������������������������� Jte>rry was a small lad  with a, big , bump .of humor and. a  brogue broad, enough to run a four;  track flyer over. But he was all boy.  One boy. ������������������������������������������������������   ',        . -   . '       :  _ While tossing about in the woods  one', day, Jerry tumbled upon a bee  tree, ,and 'that evening- he; gathered  Ide' gang", about .him to lay before  them his plans, to take the tree." It  was' a'two-br-iafee-year-old, he;'said,  and Jerry knew. We expected big  spoils of honey,  -"  ������������������    "  ."Our implements,' of-" war were  gathered- together.. They consisted of  a tomato can .full of sulphur, a small  pie tin, a big dish-pan, and an ax.  When the dark of evening came, we  stole away into the woods, led by the  inimitable Jerry, and were soon lost'  in the bush.  We went direct to the enemy's  camp, and as was the custom in those  days, and I presume the custom has  not changed, we - banged upon the  butt of the tree until the bees were  aroused and we could tell by holding  an ear to the tree just" about where  the bees were located. Then "Jerry  climbed up to where "the nest was,  and chopped a hole into the trunk  perhaps a foot above the bank of  honey.  The bees didn't enjoy it, of course,  but they were not at all dangerous in  the candle-light. ;  =When=-the-hole-=was=large-enough,:  the sulphur was spread out in the  pie-plate and handed up to Jerry.  He set a match,to it and placed it in  the hole over the bees. It was left  there for about ten minutes, until the  bees were well spifflicated, or words  to that effect. All this time we were  huddled at the base of the tree holding the, dish-pan so as to catch the  honey, and discussing how much  each was to have.,  When the smoking was over, Jerry  drew the sulphur tin out and placed  it on a limb behind him. Then he  began to spade out the honey with  shingle paddles hastily made. This  he-dropped into~"the dish-pan, and we  all got as close to it as possible;  every boy wanting to hold the pan.  When Jerry took out the pie tin of  burning sulphur he placed it on a  convenient limb, as before stated,  but he was not particular to see that  the sulphur was burned out.  Gleefully he dug out the honey.  Then a bee inside the tree, that  was not so dead at the sharp end as  in the head, touched Jerry on the  back of the hand. With a whopp  of war and of pain he. sat down in  the pie-tin of burning sulphur. So  interested was he in the bee sting  that he did not notice any unusual  sensation in any other quarter. But  when the sulphur burned through  the seat of his trousers all was Kour-  patkin with Jerry. He imagined  flank movements and all the other  things tending to hurry-up matters,  and without stopping to enquire into  the cause  retreated qdown  the  tree  a-, in .a bunch. . At the first- whoop  the boys,.under the dish-pan dropped  it, and "stepped back, and when Jerry  hit the ground,he wasiritq the honey  with  both, feet. "'It~ was  a  psychoid  logical moment���������������������������for the bees.  : The burning sulphur stuck to him,'  and so did the honey.- He was honeyed fore, and sulphured aft. But how  he did run!"- And with every jump  he yelled the louder. - "-'."���������������������������  '' We didn't know, what'had happened Jerry, but concluded there was  enough behind his. yells to 'cause  alarm, 'and v/e scooted,���������������������������after, him.  Perhaps if Jerry hadn't ruif into a  wire fence he would have been going  yet. -As" it-was'we .got just enough  honey out of it to apply as a poultice  on Jerry. .'- - ��������������������������� - - ;_ v - > -:  , All of .which goes to. show that it  isn_t_safe to put behind you-your  meanness while, trying;'to "get your  neighbor's honey.' "."'-'"  .'.You'll sit down in it, sure.   ,-  THE NOBLEST 'ATTRIBUTE.  One of the noblest of human attributes is the fine generosity of soul  that causes one to truly rejoice in  the success of. others. To be able to  say "I am glad" when good fortune  is vouchsafed to others, instead of to  ourselves, is the highest form of generosity.  Two girls who were members of  the same class at college competed  for a certain prize which would enable the winner to remain another  year at the college.  When Helen won the prize" she  said: "0^1, I'm almost-sorry I won  it, for Lucy will feel so badly about  it." '      "'":' ���������������������������'  .  But at that moment Lucy burst  into Helen's room with shining eyes  and radiant face that left no doubt of.  her * sincerity,. -and., said: ���������������������������. }"Oh,  Helen! Helen! I'm so glad you won  the prize!" , v _  "But,   aren't    you '<  disappointed,  too?" *  ���������������������������"'.'  s- /''Oh, yes some," of course,' but not  enough to keep me from being glad  in my very heart that'you wonit."/' -'���������������������������  And the very, words;were proof of  the most beautiful generosity of soul.  T^BTHODlSTCHURCH-lVounir People's i  "A   ing, Sunday, .7  p. _.;". Preaching   <  meet-  every  Sunday, 7:30 p. ;m.;. Junior, Ej>warth League,  Tuesday, 8:45 p. -m.; .Prayer 'Meeting, Tuesday,  730 p. m.; Gaas Meettn'g, 8:15 p. in. (immediately  after the prayer meeting): Sunday School, 2.30 p.  m.    .        .   ,       ���������������������������   A. N. jKILLER, Pastor.  DRES YTERIAN   CHURCH-Sunday  School,  ���������������������������* -  9:45 a. m.; Church service, 11 a. m.: Young  People's meeting, Wednesday. 8 p: m. ;.    - ������������������������������������������������������- ,  D. CAMPBELL, Pastor.  BAPTIST CHURCH-Sunday School.  ���������������������������*-'   Church service, 11 a.' m::' Pray*  10 a. m.;  meeting,  Wednesday. 7:50 p. m.     _.' S. FREEMAN. Pastor  CITY OF ENDERBY  CITY OFFICE-Cliff St.. office hours. 10 a. m.'to'  12:30,1:30 to 4 p. m.; Saturday, 10 to 12:30 m. >  City Council regular meeting, every alternate Sat- '  urday at S p. m.   'Geo. Bell, mayor: Graham Roadman, city'clerk. .Chairman"Board of Works, Ira .  C. Jones; Waterworks Committee. J. W. Evans;  Finance Committee. D. T..Forbes; Committee on  Her.lth,.Geo. R. Lawes.   '   ", "    '        ," ,-J,"   *..*''~Z  POST OFFICE.  IIOURS-8 a. m. to 6:30p. in.: mails close, south-'  "   bound, 10:00 a.m.; northbound. 4:00 p. m.  SMALL DEBTS COURT  o/ ._-  CITS every Saturday, .by appointment at 2 p.m.  ^ Graham Rosoman, Police and" Stipendiary  Magistrate. -     -���������������������������        ������������������ ���������������������������..      ���������������������������'��������������������������� _- ,  SECRET SOCIETIES  .���������������������������  J. F. PRINGLE  \  W.M.   .  A.F.&A.M.  _'.V\,   _ . ,     L,  -_,, -'���������������������������������������������'  Enderby ~ Lodge!-' No." \40  Regular . meetings." Arst  Thursday on or after, the  ' full moon at 8 p. m: in Oddfellows'"Hall.;" ;Viaiting "  brethren cordially'invited.'  V. C-BRIMACOMBE  -Secretary -������������������������������������������������������_,V."  Life in ike World Beyond.  "An extract from one of the letters  on the subject of soul growth in the  world beyond, which are appearing in  Under the Pines, the little magazine  published monthly by The Walker Press.  These letters are creating great interest  "wherever read.by,intelligent people:  :_As the subject of .his'lecture, was  discussed, in the upiversal language,  of course 1 understood nothing/and  so took the. opportunity to look at  the people and study their physiognomy, as we used to'term it. . I realized that this was the higher life,  and that all had their physical bodies  in' the land of'their, birth. -I know  they'were not in that respect the  same as they were; and, yet, wherein  ���������������������������was the .difference T^^Tlaey^lobked^ttr  me just as people had always looked,  beyond that no one bore the appearance of age. Every one seemed fresh  and vigorous, full of health and  spirit. In this they were the same  as everybody I had met since coming  _  J  , ��������������������������� and,"    ; ���������������������������'-.'_/  ;  ��������������������������� ,',' "  North of Enderby District  Is far, excellence  adapted .to   >  Dairying, Vegetables?;:~Hay and,,  v  'Mixed Farming; there is also a "'��������������������������� ���������������������������  large quantity of the very best,.  sandy loam; and light clayloam"' "  -'-  r -.-     -   ,-     '     V-, . - w^'sj .';  ;   for, non-irrigated apples; 'pears,'  .'  ,'        ".      ^'     ~      ���������������������������',���������������������������-"'������������������������������������������������������       ��������������������������� ''.  , .plums, etc.".   '   Ask-.for "iriyJ  ��������������������������� booklet of  photop"r������������������phs of the '"  District.      This list of prop-.  erties is not complete,' as I am .  always adding to it. -' If you do  not see what you want, write to  -. (/  ,_-0; ������������������: F.  "���������������������������, _  "v_ I  __     Eureka Lodge,'No. 60 "  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, in I. O. ���������������������������  O. F. hall, Metcalf block.   Visiting, brothers always  welcome..,. H.N. Hendrickson, N. G., A:  Reeves. Sec.'. J. B.Gaylord. P. G.'. Treaa.' >  PROFESSiONAL!  MADE-AT-H^ME :  RHEUMATIC TREATMENT  Bemt Simpl* Precautions Which  Will Prevent a Recurrence of  Attack*  A prominent citizen, who had for  years suffered from rheumatiim and  rheumatic gout, has been giving his  friendB the benefit of his experience,  and incidentally a copy of the* prescription which was of material assistance in effecting a cure.        <  In the first place, he found that  ���������������������������rery time he partook freely of acid  fruits his old trouble returned; and,  secondly, he learned that it was absolutely essential to keep the kidneys  active. To do this it was necessary  Ie drink plenty of water. Occasionally he would dissolve a lithia tablet  ia the water to. assist its action'on  the kidneys.  ;tThe treatment is as follows: Pro-  sure from your druggist: Fluid Extract Cascara, V_i oz.; Compound  Syrup Rhubarb, 1 oz.; Fluid Extract  Carriana Compound, 1 oi.\ Compound  Syrup Sarsaparilla, . oz.  Take one .teaspoonful after each  ������������������������������������������������������al and at bedtime.  .. This is valuable information. This  san be mixed at home.    Save tke  prescription.  ChasiVV. Little  Eiderncll Orchard Mara, B. C.  Fre& H. Barnes  ���������������������������BUILDER &  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings and all, factory work.  Rubberoid .Rbofiing, Screen  Doorsand Windows. Glass cut  to any, size.: .'  I represent. the S. C. Smith Co.  .--"ot Vernon." ���������������������������   Enderby.-  D  Office:  R. Hi^W/fKEITH;  "M-'  "' n'.VV  Office hours: Forenoon. 11 to 12  i "-, Afternoon, 4 to 6'  ...    ", .'. Evmlng, 7 to 8 .'  -   ..-I..,., Sunday, 18 to 1 ,.,  BELL BLOCK    >'^>17  ENDERBY.w_rr_:. ������������������?& _  W;:  E; BANTON/  ������������������ ^-'Ct. .^'-*i.tl  ���������������������������'_<?> r?'i  f*;  .   Barrister, Solicitor, ,���������������������������.; ;4  ; -^v v - ;^ l  Notary Public,-Gonv#yanccrr  .t^ |i  etc    ''"'���������������������������"���������������������������'':* ��������������������������� 't:>:-'-" -.    -������������������������������������������������������' -���������������������������V'/'*-il  Offices, Bell Block; Enderby- B.C:  W,  '���������������������������;.t  ALLAN DOBSON,^ ;^;  Auctioneer Vv". -���������������������������" _ .  Debt. Collector, "i;'.;>.; '���������������������������-=,.  Real Estate & General  . "ii1-  , Intermediary  Enderby;" B.rC.';-*  -'* /,  -'* t-.  pLAUDE P. JONES, ���������������������������_;���������������������������;���������������������������  V^'- ARCHITECT" ''���������������������������:?-',.''.:'���������������������������:,  ,  /   CONSULTING ENGINEER -  FOR HEATING AND?. 7   T  VENTILATING.;   \  INSTALLATIONS. ?'    "'.  VERNON >       B. C.  3f ?ou m  ifQotibnint  to ftmtinuf  to dfttjflttff  you will be intensely interested in the  new magazine  Under the Pines  published in the  mountains of  Canada. The  monthly letters  now running on  "Life as it is in  the World Beyond", are creating new life  wherever read.  Send 50c and you will receive twelve  numbers. If you are not satisfied, your  money back���������������������������we money-back everything we  put out:   it's  up to  you.  P  ETER BURNET  \  Dominion & Provincial  Land Surveyor  -   .   ,    .       Enderby, B. C.  F.T.TURNER  Plumbing and Steam Fitting  . -    . ^      -,  ' All klndi of Tin apd Zinc Article* Kept red   t  Rear Evans Blk Enderby  WM. ELSON  Merchant Tailor   Enderby, B.C.  Beg* to call the attention of hi* friends and the  public to the fact that he has opened for busineae  aa above, opposite the new Baptist Church, cor.  Mill and George Stn., and aolicits the favor of  your patronage.  Local Board of Health  NOTICE is hereby given that all persona owning,  occupying or being in charge of houses or  premises within the City of Enderby, are required  to keep same in a sanitary condition.  All rubbish likely to become > ��������������������������� ffensive must be  cleared away; all drains, privies and cess-plts put  into good order, and all nuisance*.abated.  ���������������������������  By order of the Board ot Health."  GRAHAM ROSOMAN,  v/.,-  t ,     Secretary.  March 18th. 1909 3-18-4  Butter-Paper  Pv*inf in<r Ia 500-lots, $2.25  rnnung In 10fljo.lot8j #M  TOE WALKER PRESS  Cliff Street   . /        "       '     Enderby  , . Areyou sad, are .you. sickly? Keep  in the sunlight, and breathe deep,'���������������������������  deeper! , "       ' THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  April i; 1909.  Standard Bred  "S. C. White  Leghorns  From CAPT. MITCHELL'S  famous laying strain, Santa  Barbara, Cal. Selected for  great layers by the HOGAN  System.  Average clear profit per bird, 1906. J 2.70  "     ���������������������������';.':    "        : 1907 ......   3.20  This year I expect to do better still  All drones severely weeded out.       You get  eggs frow nothirifr but heavy layers.  EGGS FOR, HATCHING  $2 for 15; $6 for 50; $10 for 100  $80 for 1000  Order early; I am KeUingrord_r3 now. I had  great difficulty in fillintr all tlie ordora last  year. ERNEST T.  HANSON,  Cowichan Station, Vancouver's Island, B.C.  Birds of Highest  Quality  For Exhibition and Breeding  F. Jamieson  219 Kingston St.   ��������������������������� Victoria, B.C.  Breeder of S. C. Black and White  Minorcas, S. C. White and Brown  Leghorns, Houdans. Stock for sale at  reasonable prices. ' EGGS: Leghorns,  $2.50 per setting; Minorcas and Houdans, $3.00 per setting. Satisfaction  Guaranteed.  H.  E. WABY  Enderby; B. C.  ENTHUSIASM is one magnet  ir of power. You must fire  #������������������* every event with it, touch  thoughts and acts with it; it will  transmute dross into gold, drudgery into delight. What matters  if the soul which lives beside you  is cold and selfish. Set him a  good example! Joy is sunshine  and he will feel it! .��������������������������� Every irksome task is a chance for power.  For the qualities which they bring  out are God's gifts which fit us  to enjoy better things. Easy  things will come, if you have  spent your heart's blood on gaining strength, for the very goal of  power is the ease which comes  from strength. ���������������������������Adelaide Keen,  in Nautilus.  PROTECT YOUR TREEC  These destroyers cannot live where trees have been ' ^J  treated with wm~  WARNOCK' S   T RE E   PAINT  Pear Blight, Rabbits, Mice, Borers, Canker Worm, San Jose Scale, Oyster Shell,  Bark Louse and Sun Scald. THE COST'IS VERY SMALL. It will not wash off.  One application protecta for two years. Warnock's Tree Paint is not an experiment. It has stood the  tastfor 5 years in all parts of the Uuited States. It is nn absoluto Preventative and Cure for Pear,  Bligrht.' We invite investigation. The Arkansas Experimental Station has used this tree paint for'  three years. November, 1907, they purchased 50 gallons for free distribution anion*, lending orchards.  Send for 16-pafire free booklet to ��������������������������� G.\ R;   LAWES,   Enderby, B. C  Agents Wanted. Sole Manufacturer for B.C.  Breeder of Red Polled  Cattle  Winner of 2nd and 3rd in 3-days' Dairy Contest  1907  High-class Poultry;   Ringlet Barred Rocks, S. C.  Brown Leghorns, Buff Orpingtons.  LAYERS and WINNERS '  Egg and Stock For Sale   -  Eggs for Hatching  From prize-winning S. C. Brown Leghorns. Cockerel or pullet rnatings.  $2.50 per 13.' First Enderby cockerel  and some nice pullets for sale.  HENRY BRISTOW  Summerland B. C.  Central Exchange  The Revelstoke Observer  savs: ' 'James Johnston, of  Nelson, one of the most practical fruit growers of Kootenay, long since conceived the  idea that the only .way in  which the fruit crop of B. C.  could be successfully marketed was through a central  co-operative exchange, and  the result was the organization of the Central fruit exchange with headquarters at  Revelstoke. The exchange  was well organized, but the  mistake was made of starting v/ithout any actual paid-  up capital, the commissions  being evidently depended on  to make it pay its way. The  financial end of it was the  weak end from the start,  and an effort was made to  remedy that when it was too  late, by calling up the capital  stock subscribed by the various branches. Owing probably to some f rictionthat had  been engendered among  growers who had not received their returns, some of  the branches refused to pay  up the shares subscribed for,  and the management of the  exchange felt that if some  wanted to shirk the burden  they could not well ask the  willing horse to shoulder it.  "The co-operative idea of  the Central exchange  brought it into antagonism  with private enterprise which  essayed to market the fruit  crop, and when the exchange  got into low water on ac  count,of the refusal of some  subscribers to pay their capital stock, these ��������������������������� concerns  were, only too ready to step  in and kill it, feeling that if  they could knock the co-operative idea on the head they  would so much improve the  chances of their own big profits. Well, they succeeded,  and the result is not much  credit to the Coldstream  company or those connected  with it.  ... When the Central exchange called the convention  of fruit growers and representatives of transportation  companies at Revelstoke, R.  M. Palmer, deputy minister  of agriculture, immediately  issued a circular which had  the effect of calling a convention for the same purpose  at Victoria. He gave the  transportation officials the  impression that the Revelstoke meeting was abandoned for Victoria. This was  apparently done to knock the  movement originated by the  Central exchange and had  the effect of heading off some  of the officials and ��������������������������� many of  the growers who intended  coming here; Then, Mr.  Palmer is, or was, a director  of the Coldstream concern,  and as such cannot get away  from  his  responsibility   in  for  Hatch-  ing.   S. C. Black Minorca.   The Great  WINTER LAYERS.     Exhibition Pen,  $3 for 13 eggs: laying strain, $2 for 13.  ..Call and see our stock.  .  G. IL SMEDLEY  Enderby. Orders taken NOW.  ?���������������������������"*  i.  p  .Po  Importers and Breeders  of Black & Bull Orpmg-  . .   ..tons.. Our breeding pens .  are now mated up and  We have a limited number of eggs  for setting purposes.     Fertility  guaranteed.  Bred to LAY  ���������������������������    WHITE WYANDOTTES !  Strength, Vifror, ami J/rodu.'-ivonwi . combined  with Standard Kre������������������IinK. Ev.js. J2 peraettliiK:  $7 per 100.      Fine youriK a Wei: fo;- sale.  RPKNCER    I'EHCIVAI,  Svntiyfiid������������������ Hunch PcndMr lalr.nd, 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.  I HAVE placed my entire stock  of electric l'amps and supplies  in A. FULTON'S hardware store  and am now prepared to devote  my entire time to electrical work  and installing. Orders, large or  small, promptly attended to.  Estimates cheerfully furnished.  F.  V.  MOFFET  Enderby  connection with the action  taken to wind up the exchange. . . . What did  we find the Palmer convention doing? It was out for  dirty work, inspired in quarters well known. The Central exchange had arranged  for all the funds neeessary  to meet its liabilities, and  had decided to ask some  help from the government in  connection with the splendid  service it had outlined for the  coming season in the co-operative interest of the fruit,  growers of the province.  One of the first things the  Palmer, convention did, no  doubt by pre-arrangement,  was to pass a resolution op-,  posing a grant by the gov-:  ernment to the Central exchange.  ''"We are of opinion the  fruit growers who are in  favor of co-operative marketing of their fruit through a  central exchange should not  lie down and be trampled on  by Mr. Palmer or any minions, of , the Coldstream concern. . ..We think it is up  to the minister of agriculture  to hold a searching investigation and put a stop once  for all to his department being used as it was to the  detriment of the Central exchange."  ���������������������������Vernon Ambitious.  ls~cohced_S������������������tTh!^  city of homes. It is one of Nature'3  beauty spots;���������������������������dead must be the man  who does not appreciate this. Let this  be the banner year for public improvements! If you are in the habit of packing a wet blanket around with you, forget it, and see how much better your  digestion will be. "Take up the white  man's burden"���������������������������beautify���������������������������plant trees.  And, YOU, reader; if you are faraway  and looking for a place to make a home  ���������������������������come io Enderby. We won't deprive  you of the blessing of having to-work-  here, but we promise you that you'll  have to waste an awful .-lot .'of time and  money to be poor, here. Come and investigate. City lots, $150 up; cleared  fruit and low lands, $100 and acre; uncleared, $45 an acre up.  . The people of Vernon do not  stop at little things; neither do  they quit when a big thing looms  up. The School Board is going  to have a $45,000 public school  building. The provincial government has given a grant of $15,000  and the city council is placing a  by-law before the people asking  for $30,000. The school when  comp]eted, will be three stories  in height, the third story, which  will be set apart as an auditorium  wijlj_)tbe_ finished at this time.  The school in all other respects-  will be finished and equipped  completely on thoroughly modern  lines.  Strayed���������������������������To my   place two  months ago; Bay horse, 2 years  old; no brand.   Owner can have  same by paying expenses.  ...Alexander, Enderby.Reserve  Tenders  Tenders will be received up till Wed.,  March 31st, for the building of an open  hay barn, 78x20ft, at Stepney siding;  all material will be supplied on the  ground: work to commence immediately.  Specifications can be seen at Enderby  Press office. The lowest or any tender  not necessarily accepted.  Notice  In the'matter of the Land Registry  Act. and in the matter of the Certificate of Title to the S.' E. 1-4 of Section  21, Township 38 and Lot 159, Group I,  (except 6-18/100 acres) and Lots 1, 8,  9, 10, subdivision of part of Lot 226,  Group I (Map 151) Osoyoos Division of  Yale District (excepting portions sold).  ���������������������������WHEREAS, the Certificate of Title  of Bertha Strickland, being Certificate  of Title No. 9292A, to the above hereditaments, has been lost or destroyed,  and application has been made to me  for a duplicate thereof;  Notice is hereby given that a duplicate  Certificate of Title to the above hereditaments will be issued at the expiration  of one month from the date of the first  publication hereof, unless in the meantime valid objection is made to me in  writing. W. H. EDMONDS,  District Registrar.  Land Registry Office, Kamloops, B.C.,  Mar. 9th, 1909. 3-11-4  I April 1, 1909.  THE ���������������������������nTraRY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  The best clothing made in  Canada  Always get the best  ur  There Must be a Reason w  Trade Keeps Growing  W    d.w.right_������������������������������������lv.l������������������.S,.������������������'11*,������������������.l ������������������!.._������������������.������������������ b_. jo. M ���������������������������������������������,hW'f 2rl������������������_r,ri_U.     D.������������������.������������������d.-h.i������������������  here than anywhere else in town.  "���������������������������������������������������������������������������������'       ' ' -==-t - ���������������������������  _��������������������������� ja     i        _*������������������_ i5_'- :���������������������������������������������������������������������������������   I For Men and Women  These are the  Shoes of  Quality  Nothing better than the WALK-OVER  but we have many other makes  Boys and Girls  from the lumberman's heavy boots and  shoes to. the stylish shapes for the businessman iind" the dainty footwear for  the ladies.*- Visit our shoe department  and judge for yourself.  /   -������������������������������������������������������ <  Dry Goods Department  ENGLISH PRINTS, fast colors; 100 different patterns: 10. and 15. per yd  BLOUSES; 75c, $1.00, $1.25, $1.50, $1.75, $2.00: Latest designs  GINGHAMS,- MUSLINS, .LAWNS,_.NAINSOOKS; A full line of Staples at  prices as low as the lowest.    Gents' Furnishings  HATS, CAPS, COLLARS, TIES, OVERALLS, etc.   a.i������������������_ _������������������ to  choose from  Groceries,  Nice, new, clean stock.  Ask for our price list and compare with what you are now  paying: it will PAY you  China & Crockery,  All the best lines to select from  Prices marked down  Tin and Granite Ware.  Guns, Ammunition, etc  Hardware  Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Stains  Liquid  Veneer,   Building  Paper, Nails,  Garden  Tools, Incubators,  Poultry Netting  ii ���������������������������      *  _���������������������������* _w    Our wires are riffht    We will appreciate your business.   GIVE US A TRIAL.  We are running a small department store.   Our prices are ngrn.                 w  Try RIDGWAY'S Tea and Coffee-none better.  .  ^DTRTy^YRA DI NGCOjJhL THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  ���������������������������  t  t  ���������������������������  ->  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  +  ���������������������������  t  A LAUQHIWQ BABY  IS-A"-WELL BABY.  mil gPJg-  "~fi_  When baby laughs "fi  les and crows mother knows  i* well and happy. When he is  cross, fretful and sleepless give,  ess,     fretful and  sleepless      give  him a dose of Baby's Own Tah-  lets and see how speediiy they  will change liim to a happy,  smiling child. The^e Tablets  cur������������������ all the minor iiiliucnts of  ohildhood and bring lienlthy.  natural sleep, because they remove the cause of slteple.-^ue-is.  If the. lit.le teeth are coming  through lhey help them along  painlessly. '.Mrs. Octavo I'aiilin,  C'araui.el, >. I.., says: "1 have  found - liaby's Own 'J'abTels a  splendid medicine for stomach  and bowel troubles, and to promote sloop. I strongly advise  mothers .to use litem when their  little ones are ailing." .Sold by  ���������������������������medicine dealers or by mail at  25 cents a box front The J)  Williams  Oni.  Medicine Co.. J.rookvillc,   f  ������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-������������������-��������������������������� ��������������������������� ���������������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-������������������-���������������������������-���������������������������-  Taking  His   Pick.  The burly prisoner stood unabashed  before the judge.  "Prisoner at the bar/' asked the clerk  of the arraigns, "do you '.visit to challenge any ol tlie jury?"  The prisoner looked thorn over carefully.  "Well/*, ho replied. "I'm not exactly  wot you'd call in training, but I wouldn't mind a round or two with that there  fat old josser in the corner."���������������������������Argonaut.   o_-������������������,   A Woman's Sympathy  Arc you discouraged? Is your doctor's  bill a heavy linanclalload? Ls your pain  a heavy physical burden? I know what,  thoso mean to delicate women���������������������������I have  been dlscoura_.ed, too; but learned how to  cure myself. I want to relievo your burdens. Why not end the pain and stop tho  doctor's bill? I can do this for you and  will it you will assist rne.  AH you need do is to write for a free  bos of the remedy which has been placed  In my bunds to be si veil away. Perhaps  this one box will cure you���������������������������it has done so  for others. If so, I shall bo happy rind  you will ba cured for 2c (tha cost of a  postage stamp). Your letters held confidentially. Wrlto to-day for my free treatment. AIRS. F. R CUIiKAH, Windsor, Ont.  Rare   Deer   Killed   in   Maine.  Hanging in front of a store at Peering  Centre this week was a rare specimen of  the deer family. Jt wa.s spotted in a  manner which old hunters suy they never before saw tho like of.  It secm3 to be across between an albino and the common North American  (h'*T. Besides its peculiar marking it is  a good sized animal, weighing probably  200 pounds. Albert IT. .Small,, the court  stenographer, shot this-door during his  recent hunting trip in the Kangeley region, the game being secured at Middle  T>am. Natives of that section who  have been hunting all their lives declared it was the first deer of the sort they  ever saw.���������������������������Kennebec Journal.  NOTES OF THE RAIL.  The Italian State Railway has bought  200.OO0 toii-s of American coal, to be delivered at (Jenoa at $f).(i_ per ton. The  Wel.ii   coal   owners, " it  is  said,   asl.e.t  -\n_u:.g the most urgent needs of  ("Irene, is the Unking up of its railway  Ayfllpm v.ith the rest of .l.tn.nc. .Some  j.fugi _ss toward this end ha.. Ix'Cii accomplished during' I'JQii.  In Hungary ihe narrow-gauge railroads are of fifteen different gauges,  from JS inches to '���������������������������)'���������������������������>% inchc.-. The Ciov-  er.'tmenl has now decreed that hence-  foiih Mich rajjroad-s may be built ot  only two {jaiiyefl, -7}j> inches and ."0 '  inches.  Tlie first task set for the new central  office of the Prussian .State railroads i.->  a thorough examination of the rules  aud regulations for the different  brunches of the service, with a view to  such a revision as wil i secure greater  clearness and uniformity.  An electric tramway service will probably bo started in Shanghai this  month. A native paper has been urging  the Chinese guilds to organize a boycott  of the trams, and it.declares that the  dangers from the speed of tho trams and  live wires must cause 'innumerable fatal  accident...  An experimental railroad for testing  signaling devices, materials used in track  construction and different types of motor cars for railroad use has been built  by the Knilway Department of the German Ciovernm.nt. The road is double-  tracked, and is oval-shaped, 'having a  length of 5,700 feet. The  stretch is about S00 feet long.   .������������������-���������������������������-*   n'S talk  TO MOTHERS.  What Zsm-Buk Did in a Western  Heme.  "6  straight  the "CHAMPION"  GAS and GASOLINE  ENGINES  it must give satisfaction or you don't  pay (or it.  SOLO   ON   TRIAL  ..������������������ Uic ocly Gasoline Engine that you can trj  befora you buy. I know what the "Cliam-  tii.it" will 'lo. an<I I want you to bo fully  Minified with !t hp.oro you pay for it Th������������������  prieo   Is   low.   Full   particulars   free.  Wm. Gillespie, 98 Front St. E..TORONTO  Exactly So.  -V=coTn~b.oorletI^st;it"eiri _:t_-  iar-  "nr-Tlnr-!.  tle?viile J'.nterprisi. 'that expand, in  7i7e.in:iig tremendously the oftener it is  read: "Ever since a 'Martinsville man  married   his  stenographer   he   lias   been  ������������������hort handed."���������������������������Kansas Oitv Star.    ���������������������������. ������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������  Minard's   Liniment  Cures   Diphtheria.  * . o   Too Literal.  They tell of an Atchison mini who  -wiui going down street, with-a gitl. She  vn_ one of the kind who believes in the  l>nwcr of the gentle hint, and, m ihi'.v  parsed a candy store, she said: '���������������������������Doesn't,  ...ml candy smell good?" " V e*. the man  replied, "Let's stop here and smell it  awhile."���������������������������Atchison Globe.  Wit  of  a  Suffragette.  Miss Mary Gawthorne, the suffragette,  completely turned the tables on an interrupter, who, in a clumsy attempt to  ridicule, asked Iter, "Don't you wish  vou were a man?" by replying, "Xo; do  you?"  "Don't you think mothers should stay,  at home with their children?" asked a  cr.llow youth, eager to score off a well  known married suffragette who had just  spoken.  Miss Gawthorne reflected for a second.  "Well," she said, her voice taking an  earnest,  intimate  note,   "T  don't know  about  that;   but I  do think      children  should stay at home with their mothers."  ���������������������������London Times.   +<++���������������������������   Oak Lake,  Man., Dec.   3rd, J 90S.  Dr. .McTaggart,  Toronto. Out.:  Dear Sir,���������������������������I am enclosing 5jil0 for as  many tobacco cures as you will send me.  1 saw the effects of your cure, on my  man bust spring, which freed him of the  habit in   oue week.  J am sending this so that f can make  some Christmas presents to some J.  know, and will. I trust, accept it, and be  rid of the   vice  by VM).  "With regard* and wishing you every  success.  I inn, yours truly,  .Kobert'R. Smith.   ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������   An   Insomnia   Cure.  An. amusing story is told of the late  .Bishop of London, Dr. Crcighton, and  Lord Roscbery. Lord .L.osebery complained to the bishop of want of sleep,  to which the bishop replied I hat he  never suffered from insomnia. The carl  observed that he wished he knew the  remedy. The bishop's formula was very  simple. If he felt drowsy h<: started to  write a sermon and iu a  few moments  Ho:t- is jasi one illustration of .ho wis.Iom  of !_oi.iiis a box of Zain-iluic always. Itaady.  I. is a true record of tlie various usw to  whh_:i ih'.s groat balm was j-nit.���������������������������wiili highly  satisfactory results in every ease���������������������������In just  oii,������������������ family, and during a few mouths only.  Mrs. C. J: lrla.ni, f__ ���������������������������..., 'William Aveiuns,  Wiiiuincs,   mulies  iliu  report ad  follows:���������������������������  "i have found :.aiii-t_ul_ ,,o very useful as  a household balm H.at ] want to nia.io iu  ni.rita still mere widely known. Some eight  weeks a;.o my brother, Mr. C. Proctor, hap-  Denecl a serious accident. While ac work,  a rusty nail penetrated the palm of his  riaht hand. Tli9 rust o( the naii poisoned tlto  f!������������������?h aud itifiaiauiaiioa set in quickly. Jle  went to the Cenoral Jlosttital and consulted  a doctor, who advised poulticing to draw-  out tlto pcii.iou. This was applied, but when  there was no improvement after a few days,  I began apply gam-Link balm leaving off  poultices.  "The effect was almost magical! Zare-  13uk soothed tho pain, drew out the. poison,  and allayed all inflammation. Healing then  commenced, and in a few days he was ablu  to reg tune work.  PITTSBURG.  Traffic "of the District Exceeds t_at  cf Hve leidiag Seaports.  he was wide awako,  On  a I  the other hand  if he wanted to sleep all he bad Lo do  was fo start to rend a sermon. Then  sleep came in a few seconds. Lord Kosc-  bery, we are told, replied tliat it was  his praclico lo choose the lesser evil, and  he   preferred   waul,  of  sleep   lo  reading  sermons.  ��������������������������� London CloltP.  S1-1-Was>iington,_P..C ..and-Return,_  via Philadelphia.  From   Suspension       Bridge,     Friday,  February _9Mi, via Lehigh Valley IL R.  Tickets  good  ten  days.  ..'articulars,  54  King street east, Toronto, Ont.   *-���������������������������-���������������������������������������������   His  Pay.  "How much?" asked the bridegroom,  addressing tho Atchison clergyman who  had just married llic-m. -   "Well." the parson replied, "tlie law  allows  me  SH.of.."  Thereupon Ihe groom produced a half  dollar and -aid: "Here i.s ">0 cents; that  will make it. ...'J."���������������������������Kansas Citv .Journal.  "Six weeks aijo my husband, Mr.' C. ���������������������������!.  Irclam. whilu reluriiln_r from work quite late  in the fi ven I us', was hiuon by a dog, thu dog's  teetli penetrating the flesh ou lii.s thigh just  above, the knee. Directly lie came home  Kam-Buk was applied lo thii wound, and in  a few days the acreues-s was gcue aud the  wound   thoroughly  healed.  "A third Instance of the healing power  of Zam-Buk- was provided when Jiiy little  boy had a. nasty fall. Lie Is five years old,  and wan playing one day -when he fell. His  bond struck on a dharp stone, winch cut a  nnfity sash. As soon as I had washed the  cur. I applied Zam-Riik in the usual way,  and it was really wonderful how quickly It  relieved the 11111������������������_ fellow'., pain. Within a  week  the cut���������������������������a deep one���������������������������was quite healed.  "Every mother who oneo proves tho all-  round value of Zam-Buk will never again  be without  it."  Zam-Buk is a pure lterb.il balm, and euros  cuts. I)urit6. bruise.-;, apsces-sos, ulcers, eexema,  scalp sorer;, rias.worm, chapped hands, cold-  sores, frost-bite, bad leg. inflamed patches,  etc. It also cures piles. Used as au embrocation it will be found to remove rheumatism, sciatica, and neuralgia. All druggists  and stores soil at iiOo a box, or post free  from J_iiin-Buk Co., Toronto, for price.   ������������������*--������������������-���������������������������   Dogs   to   Match.  The late Dowager Empress of China  the most powerful personage of tlie  day, yet between the lines of a recent  imperial edict a. delightfully feminine bias is ^easily discoverable, says  the Youth's Companion.  Her Majesty, who wns the supreme  authority on the standard qualifications of the little Pekinese spaniel,  which is exclusively reserved for imperial use, gave tin order thus:  "For the color, let it- bo like that of  a lion, a sable-gold, to be carried in  the sleeve of tt golden robe, or the  color of a red or of a black, bear or  white,- or striped like a dragon, so  that there may be a dog-appropriate  to overv costume."  LMinard's Liniment Co., Limited:  Some time ago I had a bad Attack of  Quinsy, which laid me up for"two weeks  and cost, a lot of money.  Finding the lump again forming in  niv throat', I bathed freely with }f[N-  AitlVS LINLMLXT, and, saturating a  clot.lt with tlie liniment, left it on all  night.  Xfxf morning the swelling was gone  ii nd J. attributed the warding off -of an  attack of Quinsv   to    ihe   free   use   of  mixakd's'lin'imext.  ci. f. wor'dkx.  St. John.  The Unexpected.  "Bet you a dinner/' said Livers, in an  (Pittsburg Press.)  Ceorgc Yv'a.s!iiiigl(.ii, tlieu i:\ years of  age, located Pittsburg I3;i year������������������ :i__,o as  the "gate of the west,"' and prophesied  tha. a settlement built h-.:re was  bound to grow and flourish beyond the  imagination.  Allegheny county covers a lurg-a area,  valued with improvements for assessment at over $l,OU0,(J()f.l.(.)0U. its population is over 7(50,0(10, aud there are 2..-  00(1.000 people within one day's ride. Our  fuel resources and rail and water facilities are unparalleled, more coal than  underlies all .Kii{,_sind and twice tut much  mined iu a year as iu ail Jlussia, and  2,000.000 tons more than ihe production  of France. The est mailed oentre of  .���������������������������������������������(),000 square miles of coal. Fourtcoit  railroads enter Pittsburg and five great;  trunk lines centre here. 'The clouds of  smoke by day and the flaring furnaces  by night attest the gr.a.ness of our industries, .iguutic and stalely public  buildings show forth lhe faith of our  people and the performance of our community. IMiifis and miles of boulevards  and paved ..trects, and 1.0O miles of electric lines, 1,000 miles of natural gas pipe  lines, and over 1,000 acres of parks provide civic conveui.nee and comforts  that arc unsurpassed. At ihe Union  station it is said that a passenger train  arrives or departs on an average of  about every two minutes each :_4 hours.  The. total record is 1,000 passenger trains  daily in and out of .Pittsburg.  Our total annual traffic by river and  rail for J907 was estimated "at 140,000,���������������������������  000 tons. In .1000 our freight traffic,  exclusive of intransit, required :{.i;00,000  ears, an average of 10,000 per day.  Combine the tonnage of New York,  London, Liverpool, Hamburg and Antwerp, the world's greatest ports, and  still Pittsburg i.s in the load.  The banking capitalized strength of  the banks of the Pittsburg district is  calculated to he $o,000,000", more than  the combined capital of tlie Bank of  l.iigland. all the organizod banks of  Scotland and Ireland, the .Imperial  Bank of Germany and the imperial  Bank of .Russia, and $18,000,000 greater  than ihe capkal and surplus of the  banks of Chicago and Baltimore combined. Our banking capital and surplus are -.8 per cent, of our deposits,  and our bank resource;. .*I,;J08 per capita.  issue jvo. 0, iaoy  HELP WANTED.  A  GK.VTS   WANT1.D  TO  ���������������������������i-*. ��������������������������� route.   Alfred  Tyler,  YVOKi-C  London,  Ont  TEA  Vy I. WANT 113 LI AH LI-: WOMEN", ALL  v* over Canada to work for us during  their spare hours, selling our high iji'iido  r'"i_iimes. Toilet K!>[<;iisil.c., Teas. Coffees.  iU". .\o references necessary. Work pleas-  ai.i and remunerative. Tho Home SpccUicie..  Co.. Trail by Avenue, Toronto,  Canada.  FARMS   TO   RENT.  TOCK KAILM TO J.I.N.��������������������������� A   FINE  STOCK  C TOCK KAILM  <J     farm  of  IL'5  Lor.don. on Proof Line road; grand opportunity for rlfiht party Biiqulro \V". S. Jottu-  aon,   Arva  1*.   O.,   Ont.  FOR   EXCHANGE.  J? ARM    IN   MANITOBA   KOR   TROPIORTV  in  Ontario.   Sydney   Smythe.  -101  Talbot  ! street.   London.   Out.   ; WEDICAL.  CJ VHK CL'RK !''01l THE NEXT THIRTY"  ^ days; J2.W: one ealf regular prieo. Curtis Aw-limu Remedy, ul Richntond East, Toronto.   Ont.   -_AND   WANTED  $460.OO  CASH  PAID  FOR  South African Volunteer Land Warrants  If   subslitut.o   papers   properly   executed.  Make   flight   draft  with   papers   attached.  First National Realty Co.  Winnipeg, Man.     ������������������  Pei'ei _nce���������������������������Merchants' Uank.  Gold Laid Watch  Cuarantoedf 01* 20 yaars  FREk forsolliiiff 4do'en Cobalt Gold Inklo.i.1 Poa.4 at 3C.  each. Those pon.. -writ^j a.  beautiful color by simply dipping in water. No 111k inquired. Writs to-day. Wo  trust you with tho peiin, .toll  them and roturn the uionoy  and win thin iittls beauty  Gold Flnishod Watch and  also a lovely Tea Sot Fi*e_  CQBALTGOLOPENCO.  _ept  ioq Toroato, Out.  11  THS FAVORITES  EDDY'S  "SILENT  MATCHES '%  M Silont as tho Sphinx I"  THI MOST PEEFECT MATCHES YOU EVER STRUCK  Always, btctjwhere La Canada, ask (or Eddy's Matchi  undertone, "sliu itices to the roar when  sho Kt-'t's off."  "You're on,'' responded llrooks.  "I bc'K .vou pardon," said the ft.ir  maiden, flashing it radiant smiie on  J'.rooks; "but I am n trifle hi inc. May  J ask you lo Iit-lf) iik'. off the car'.'"  An hour or I wo later.  "I. judge," reniurkcd l.iv.rs. as they  sal down to the dinner lie wns paying  for. ' .lint, the beauteous danisvl over-  beard us."   _ ���������������������������-������������������-���������������������������'   Minard's   Liniment   Cures   Colds,   etc.  ���������������������������_���������������������������^���������������������������   Office Boy Humor.  Some lime nt.o an office boy, answering tlm telephone for the fh.1 time in  his life, and not knowing how to use il,  was told Unit, when the bell nuiy, he  was to answer il.  When, therefore, be heard it ring, he  picked up  the receiver and '.honied:  Hello!     Who's   there?"  The answer came back:    "I'm ](..'*  "Go on," said the boy. "It's time you  were   dead.'''���������������������������Tit-Bits.  Minard's   Liniment   Cures   Garget   in  Cows.  Where  Negro  Labor  Doesn't  Pay.  "The Youthen: colored' people cost me  .8 a month in food" said lhe manager  of one of the biggest farms in California  to me, "and limy don't do $20 wortli of  work. You see plainly there is no use  paying them $15 a month wages, or the  balance, would be ou the wrong side.  Mexican greasers cost, us between $8 and  $9 for food a month, but they will do a  good $1.50 worth of work a day.  "But tuke your husky young foreigner  or native born American worker. He  costs less���������������������������about $(i a month when you  are catering on a big scale, but be  wants a choicer class of food; but then  lie works. I can afford to pay such  young fellows $2 or $2.50 a day and  have a. bigger margin of profit than for  tho cheaper unskilled labor. Everything  has got to make good on this furni on  the profit side of uitoi.iii'h, from a blade  of wheat up or it aci's." Oulinir.  A Westchester Legend.  There is a curious slory 01 mingled  quaint ness and superstition told about  the building of the mill dam across the  Poca.'itieo. ncp.r to Phil ipse Castle, at  Tarrytown. Lord I'hilipse postponed the  erection of tho church of the Hollow in  order to complete the dam, but the  dam burst eacJi time he tried to build  it.  In his distress he was approached by  Barry, his old slave. Harry told hir������������������  master tha'; iu a dream the Lord of  Heaven had been revealed to him when  the Lord said the church must be built  first if the (lam was to remain firm when  constructed. I'hilipse followed old .[Carry's advice.���������������������������From the Westchester  Couutv Magazine.  OUTLINED PROGRAMME.  The Laymen's Misionary .Movement  ha.s just announced the programme for  lhe X-ational Missionary Congress, to  be held in Toronto, IMar'c-b olst to April  Jt opens with a, meeting for clergymen a.nd theological students, lo be addressed by liobert Speer, of New York,  and other leaders, and the regular sessions of the Congress begin with an,  evening meeting, with an address on "The  World'.? Debt to the lUis.ionary.'" The  themes for the. different sessions are,  such as: '"The Victorious Progress of  lMi.-:sions," "The Place of the Church in  the Making of the Nation," "flow to  Lead the Church lo its Highest Missionary .Efficiency," "Canada's National Mis  siouary Policy."  Besides prominent missionary leaders  from Canada and the United ..talcs Mid  promnent returned missionaries, there  will be addresses by a commission of laymen from Great Britain.  t= _ ������������������ _          Minard's   Liniment  Cures   Distemper.   ������������������-** ���������������������������  Origin of Calitornian Petroleum.  In a recent paper A. M. Edwards discusses the origin of the petroleum of  California. The relation which lias  been proved to exist between present-  day deposits of marine diatoms and  asphalt and petroleum, suggests that the  more ancient sources may have had a  like origin. The petroleum of California may be tne result of the decomposition of ancient beds of marine diatoms.  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  A WINDSOR LADY'S APPEAL.  To All Wcmea: I will seud fr������������������ ���������������������������1th full  Instructions, my homo treatment which  yostlvely cum I.eueorrhoea, Ulceration,  Dissplacoiiient.., Falling of th������������������ "Won.!), Painful or Irregular periods, Ulerluo and Ovarian Turn on. or Growths, also Hot Flushes,  Kervounnoss. Melanolioly, Pains In tho Itiwd,  Rack or Bow.Ls, Kidney and Uhuldor troiiblas,  where caused by w������������������aV.ii<W8 peculiar to our  box You can continue ti .aliueat at home at  u cost of only 12 cents u wise!.. My bool.,  "Woniau's Own Medical Advlnor," also soul  fret, ott re^uc-tit. Wrlle to-day. Arldross,  Mr&. M.  Summers,  ilox 11. 8.  Wlmtoor, Ont.  Color  of   Human   H.-ir.  ]n the cii.-e of ii.i....*.i hair color we  find Unit children arc not, ordinarily  darker than Ihei'- darker parent. Consequently, if both parents luive ila.veu  hair the children willh ave hair of the  same sort. Prom this principle, applied  generally, it follows that when both  parcnts'have an organ in n low condition of development it will be so also  in all of their'children. This principle  explains the persisting or increasing degeneration in the descendants of two degenerate parents.���������������������������Professor ���������������������������_. 1?. Davenport, in Science.  With moat typewriters this Is * period  of transition from the old to the new.  The Underwood is the pioneer visible  writer. It is long paat the experimental  stage.   It in safe  to buy an  Underwood.  UNITED TYPEWRITER CO.  LIMITED  .._?Adelaide S(._fe.J_qR0NT0  He  Guessed   It.  Stranger���������������������������Can you tell me where John  Jones lives?  . Native���������������������������That's his house up tli' road  a   little  wavs���������������������������th'  red   brick.  Sam     Smith-  whei.  house  Sli-tiger���������������������������And  docs he liver  Native���������������������������In   that   white   frame  jist across th' road from .rones.  .Straiig-cr���������������������������They are close neighbors, it  would seem?  Native��������������������������� Vew bet they air, stranger;  neither uv 'em kin borrow a cent from  th' other.  GOWGANDA  DIAMOND  GOLD   SHELL RING  for scllhiK only 'Ji-2 dozen  (lold 1'opit Inkless Pens at  fit!, each.   These pens write a  beautiful color by simply dipping In water, write to-day  and we will send pens and  big premium list. In a short time" you can  win this "Electric Sparkler" and also au  elegant chain.  QUEEN CITY SUPPLY CO  Dept.  301  Toronto, Ont.  The Usual  Formula.  A little boy wanted to give his mother  a birthday present, and ho did not know  what to give her, so at last he decided to  give her a Bible. After lie had bought it  he did not know What to put on the  front pagej so, after looking through  some of the books in the library, he decided to put the following on: To d������������������ar  mother, with the author's compliments."  ���������������������������: +*** -,���������������������������_.  In   1968.  Grandpa (peevishly)���������������������������Well, y'can talk  all you like about llocketships, Monorail-fliers and this hero new line of New  York and London night boats, but give  me the good old times.' Folks didn't used  to ba iu such a tearing hurry. Iu my  day, if we hiked along at 65 miles an  hour, we though it was fast enough for  anybody.���������������������������-Tuck, THE ENDERBY PRESS AMD WALKER'S WEEKLY.  /  1  B'J.  ft''-  Our Scotch Corner 11 fi  IN YON TOON.  K FINAL CHAPTER.  Mrs. Simpson knocked ut Miss Mae-  phcrs:on's ������������������������������������oor ou Die landing opposite.  "hVa there." came tbe inquiry following Uic knock.  "It's only me,' 'replied Mrs. Simpson. "Can*ye spare a. meemityr" and,  in response. Miss Maepherson "sklif-  i'ed" in buuchlcd feet to answer the  summons.  "J wis some fcart it micht be a  stranger," said she. "an' a'm nae  dressed yet."  "Nor me ithar." paid Mrs. Simpson;  "i iist cam' over to see if- ye could  fasten me into ma. bodice.'"      r  "Certainly," said Miss Maepherson.  "Come awa' ben. My word, but ye  "���������������������������are a swell. They'll be .akin' ye for  the bride of nicht."  "Nae ii they catch a sicht o' you,"  retorted Mrs."Simpson, gaily.  The evening had been one of bustling preparation in the Row, and already there were indications of a  crowd gathering' at tho pend of St.  Kutherine's Hall." It was wearing on  tu eight o'clock.   .  "Hist, ye," said Mrs. Simpson. "Wc  hinna verra lang, an' 1 maun be owcr  to the ha' afore the t'ouk begins till  arrive."  "Yc shouldna ha'o gotten a dress  that fastened up the back." remarked  Miss Maepherson. "for a'm that, excited 1 canna'fasten the buttons avn.  There hoo, stand still, canna yc?"  "Foo can 1 statin' still. I hear cab  wheels. That'll bo the first o' them.  Or it'.s maybe Lizzie hersel'. an' me  nae there.   O be quick, be quick."  "There-! I've fastened ye. Aw a' yc  rin," said Miss Maepherson, and Mrs.  Simpson required no second bidding.  She cant her white shawl over her  head, crossed tho landing, turned the  . key in tbe door, pushed it under the  mat, and with seeming composure  stepped downstairs. She went out of  the close and crossed the Ko\. with  a hundred eyes marking her progress.  The crowd at the hall door heralded her coining with a cheer, and she  ran the gauntlet with a self-consciousness that, found expression in the advice. "Rin awa' hame and hale o'  ve, an' nao' bother fouk.'  Hut. the crowd remained, and each  of the guests in turn camo in. for  share in free, und painted'criticism.  Corporal John Thompson's arrival  was signalized'by a snatch of "Jock  Maeraw, the biggest man in the  Korty-twa," and that of Sam Fiddes  to the strain of "Get Yer Hair Cut."  The heartiest reception was accorded  tho bride, who was met with the suggestion, "Keep up yer he'rl, Lizzie,  it'll sv.ne be ower,' a suggestion lost  in the goneral chorus of admiring  comment. Not till after this was the  pavement, cleared, and only then by  the advent of Police Constable Tar-  land Buhl with is "Scatter awa' noo  vou lads, scatter awa'. Staunin' there  like a lot o' frozen stirks.      Scatter  awa  i"  Mr, and Mrs. John Thomson did uot  leave for the South by motor-car. They  stayed, joined in the evening's festivi-  tic. and".contrived to slip a.way quietly  at a late hour, to the chagrin' of Sum  Pidde?, who had prepared for the ���������������������������'ftend-  ^riV'^itrwasHt-'ft^a-eoiisignnienUoU-icc^  on hand, on which he had hardly reckoned. ,     ,  "Ower bad.-' he declared: "to cheat a  body oot o' leeitimatc fun by swakin'  awa'  -Mv _.  -he.  a.tly  wells  In ing  legitimate fun by  like  that.    Is that no*  the ease,  Simmon''."  in nite sac cure aboot that." said  "Some o' you lads are nae jisfc ex-  fit ye wid ea' gentle in yor fare-  to newly-mairrit fouk, an' yc can  the   rice roon   till, the  shop the  morn, nn' I'll maybe buy it fac ye."  "\Veel, I'll think ower that," said Sam.  "Are ye g.uiu for a polka?"  "At" my time o' life! No. thank ye,  I'll sit far I am, Sam."  "TitH1."' said he. "Come on: it's nae  every nicht ye hue's a weddiuV'  "It's passed off verra nicely," said  Mrs. Sim|'.oii; ignoring persuasion.  "That's because the lnccnister left  early," remarked Sam. "1 wis hopin" he  wid ha'e the sense. Wull ye Ink' a lozenge.?" he added, holding out a, handful  of "marriage sweeties.  -Thank ye," said Mrs. Simpson.  "1 wish ye wid dance," insisted Sam.  "With ye no' try a quadrille?"  "I tell ye a'm owcr auld to dance. It's  better *fun watchin' the young fouk.  Awa' an' ask Mass Maepherson; she's sit-  tiir ower ther by her lane."  "Noo that I come to think o't, a'm  lived." f;nid Sam. I'll jus. ha'e a sate  l>.-idc ye." He seated him.*.if with a  ���������������������������dgh, and remarked, "1 wunner wha wull  be the next to get mairrct in the How?  they _iy tliat. matrimony's gey infectious." .... .:������������������������������������������������������..'".  "������������������-a, says .that?" inquired Airs. Simpson.  "Mo." replied Sam, with determination.   "Dae.ye catch ma 'mcaoin'?"  '���������������������������Whist, Sam Fiddes. dinna 'speak sae  lood, or somebody wulT hear ye, an', besides, Miss Maepherson's got her e'e  on us.'-.,.-. ������������������  "Let her look," said.Sam, "wha's car-  'in'?    A'm to be plain.wi' ye the nicht.  I've waited for the chance, an' a'm na'  gaun to let. ye aff.   Wull ye ha'e anith-  c:r sweetie''"  "No, thank yc," said Mrs. .impson.  "Wee], look ye here. Ye've maybe no'  hoard ths_ auld story nboo't Jimmy Bre  chin, wha mairrie'e when ho was "(3. "I  want a wife," says he, to an auld frien',  'an' I've gotten wan in ma mind.' 'Whit  dae ye want a-wife for?' says his frien'.  (A want- a wife,' says he, *jist to close ma  ecu.' 'Wee],' wis the reply, 'I've lied twa,  an' they've opened mine!"5  '���������������������������Does that no' fear ye?" said Mrs.  Simpson, laughingly.  "No." replied Sam. "The s'tory wis  ji-.t intended to pit you in a good humor. A'm takin' ma courage in baith  hauna, an' A'm makin' a plain proposition."-  "Ye've a roon-aboot wye o' makin' it  plain."  "It's my wye," said Sam. "A'm ane-  thin' if A'm nae orccginal. I want a  wife to open ma cen to ma a.iu faults,  an' keep mc gatwi' slraueht an' easy."  "Come in the morn," said Mrs. Simpson, "'an' we'll forget aboot it."  "It's to be 'Yes' or 'No' the nicht,"  came the retort, "or I'll never darken  yer door again, an' I can be gey thrawn  when I like." .  '"'An' div ye expect mc to say 'Yes' to  a thrawn man?"  ''A'm nae expectin'," said Sam. "A'm  hopin'." ���������������������������      ��������������������������� '  "It's ane verra fat ten in'," remarked  Mrs. Simpson.-  "Maybe no, but \ canna lit _n it. Jist  think ye for wan lneenule. We've l>eeu  flien's for years; oor names are constantly coupled thegithcr. an' oor shops  are next door to ane anither. .upposin'  we put (he proposal on a business foot-  in'. Moo wid it dae to knock down the  middl" wa'. an' jine the 'tiva shops?"  '.'Wid ye mak' a lady barber o' me."  "1 v.'idna insist. But 7 w._ be a lot o'  help to you .wi' the trade nn' the mangle."  "Yc mieht fire."- said }I"i.. Simpson.  "Never," said Sum. with his hand on  Iiis heart.   '-'Never, T gio ye ma word."  "Fit wid ye dee if f said 'Vos'?"  "I'd nit in the cries the. morn," replied  Sam. decisively.  ''Yo'd be hasty enough to repent at  lei-euro.1'  '���������������������������I'd risk it." said Sam.  'it's a terrible risk, mind yc," said  Mrs. Simpson.  For a, space tho. two sat silent, and  the fiddler jigged a, merry strain to coax  a happy conclusion to tho argument.  ''Fa wid ye get to knock doon tlie.shop  wa,'?" inquired Mrs. Simpson, tcnta*-  tively.  '���������������������������Noo yer talkin' the road T like to  hear ye. 1 wid s_e. aboot" gettin' somebody that wid muk' a prop?., job-o't."  '���������������������������'.Maybe  the landlord  wid object?"  "No' him: as a, matter?!.' fact!"the  suggestion's his a'm." "'.  'i like his impudence," so id Mrs. Simpson.   '    ���������������������������  '���������������������������A'm gird o' tliat," s.iid Sim. "so. dae'  L The siiiigeslion struck me as capita!.'  "But   fit  if T  dinna, fa' to   w.t.''  "but ye wull, noo, won't ye?"  "A'm nae .-.ae sure." '  "Ach. come on. Supposin' we sn\* it's  setth-T?'  "Wid  that please ye,?'  "Wid it no? I/iok hwo., if ye dance  tho next polka it's 'Ws,' if ye diima,  its 'Xo.' I leave ye now, but I'll lie back  in a mcemite."  Sam rose and crossed tli. room. He  spoke for a moment to the master of  ori.monies, and relumed to wiici. Mrs.  Simpson wa.s Rented.  "The next dance is a polka," intimated  th.' m. c:  _=_v.Mxi-V_.l_liav.e_f]ic_pleasure.-^Ji's...Simp--  eonf' said the gallant Sam.  "A'm greatly honored," said she, with  r quick catch in her voice, and she  gripped him arm firmly as they took the  flot;i".���������������������������(lla-^ow News.   --���������������������������*���������������������������   YUKON   INDIANS DYING OUT.  lettuce, cabbage, turnips and spuds, as  white men are1.raising all of -these here  for market and their own use.  "The' tribes are small, from twelve to  fifteen families; they .are found in  places from 100 to 200 miles apart. They  live near a stream or lake when at home;  but when winter comes they go for fur  and meat. They travel all winter with  the whole family outfit of kids, dogs,  squaws and some old people, going from  200 to TiOO miles on these ���������������������������winter trips,  generally in a great circle.  "They stay a faw days in a place,  build new camps and make new trails  and find new game. They live on meat  they kill and fish they catch with nets.  When good luck comes with meat or fish  in plenty they dry and smoke a large  quantity and put it in log pens where  nothing can get to it. This pen is called  a cache.  "' "These Indians kill fur at all times of  the year, except directly after selling  their winter catch in March; after that  they have plenty to eat, so what is the  use of trapping'? They just lie around  camp.and smoke.  "One lad about 20 years of age shot a  black fox and sold it for $600. It was  worth $1,000 or $1,200. He bought $200  worth of calico, - tobacco by the caddy  and two blankets at $50 each. This  young man, a full-blooded Indian, could  talk a' little English, wore hat, coat and  vest, short breeches with knee stockings..  had a watch and chain and a new model  Winchester rifle.- They are inveterate  gamblers and will lose their last cent nt  cards and don't care, but keep coming to  the' limit."  r  MM  Not  Like    Other    Tribes���������������������������Have    me  Color and Beard of a Jap.  ""Th. Yukon Indians" are fast-passing  away," write, a trapper in Fur New*;  "the ������������������quaw.. are living, the children increasing apparently, but among the men,  old and young, you hear I ha hollow  vouch of lung trouble.  "the Felly Hiver band had in 1SS19  twenty children, twenty squaws and  fourteen men. That winter ten of the  men died of pneumonia. You sec the  Hudson Bay brand among them loo; a  ������������������n.:it sear aeron. the neck and throat,  win?re the old scrofula has healed up.  "More than one-half of the adult Indians on the coast have this brand, called by this name because of the frightful  disease, brought on this coast 100 years  ago by the sailors from Boston under  Capt. Grey and from Liverpool by Capl.  Vancouver, from Spain, in fact, all over  the world.'and spread by tha employees  of the Hudson's Bay Company among  the natives when after fur. Tim Russian* did more than their share.  "The Yukon Indian is not like other  Norih America red men; he is different  in build, habit and certainly inferior  to the average Sioux or Chippewa or  other tribes', of., the. North west. He is  more like the Jap; has the same.complex-  ion, beard and'hair, is a little taller, and  not so clean. The people arc light built,  undersized and great beggars. _ A few-  work at boating and wood cutting, but  generallv they arc,iozy and indolent.  "There are less than 1,000, big and  little, in the Yukon coimtryvand about  2,000 dogs! The dog sleds'aiid toboggans  are the only thing they have to move  with; neither a horse or ox.  "They' never have vegetables unless  eating "with a white man. ' K**'.y .tribe  could raise vegetables nt thoir summer  camps'if they would. They have good  soil and every chance to raise radishes,  ONE LEG IN.  "You    soe that   strapping,    robust  man?   When 1 saw him last h. had  one foot in the grave."  "Is that so? .Who is lie?"  "He is playing the Grave-Digger in  'Hamlet' at the theatre."    *   .���������������������������������������������������������������    Carol Singers' Popularity tn England.  "What is believed to be a world's record in Christmas carol collections has  been made by the Grimsby Wcllow  Waits, who since their formation some  twenty years ago have handed considerably over 2,000 guineas to the Grimsby  and District Hospital; ������������������207, being collected this Christmas as the result of  three nights carol singing. The waits  owe their existence to the happy inspiration" of tho late John Winfaringhani. a  prominent solicitor, who while dining  with some friends on Christmas eve  twenty years ago suggested that the  party ere dispersing should visit the  houses of seme of his friends, and having  entertained them with carols should  make a collection for the hospital," of  which institution he was at that time  chairman. Entering into the spirit. of  the proposal, the gucs.t. made a tour,  and ������������������0 10s 5d. was the result. Each  year the collection has increased, until  these last two years records have been  established which will take some bcat-  ingr^Prom^tlie^BmalMionHe-^piuiy^thc-  waits have grown to a choir of nearly  100 trained voices, recruited from the  choirs of ali tho local places of worship.  ���������������������������From the London Standard.  - ���������������������������      ������������������������������������������������������   IN   DOUBT.  Kind Lady���������������������������-My man, don't you ever  use  soap?  Tramp���������������������������I would, ma'am, but I'm  skeerod. I've been read in' the ads,  an' each says all other kinds is injurious to de skin. How am I goir.'  to-tell'which'one: is right?  ���������������������������  ������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������    ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������./.:....'  Cruelty.  "Do vou like a.rJco bird?" asked tlie  Johnny,  as they sat (town to tho tabic.  "Oh. yes'." responded the . ingenue,'' immediately "and--enthusiastically. ���������������������������  "You ouRht to call on my sister," explain-  ._ th������������������? oth(?r. "She's got one of tho finest  '���������������������������/anarlcK you ever saw. Well, whnt hind of  a eandwIclr'do you'ithiak you can eat?"���������������������������  Cleveland  Leader.      ������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������  Outposts.  Officer���������������������������Now supposing the patrol  s������������������nt out didn't return at the proper  timo^���������������������������what would you do."  .'Corporal (after much thought}���������������������������Sell  their kit, sir."  WEDiJlNG OUTFITS  ARE CHEAPER.  DIFFERENCE    IS   IN     QUANTI . r,  NOT  IN QUALITY.  The Bride of To-day is Willing to Buy  Frocks Soon After She is Married  and Even to Wear a Travelling  Gown That Has Been Used���������������������������Buying Abroad.  (N. Y. Sun.)  "In all the talk about hard times and  tlie extravagance of women's clothes 1  have heard nothing at all about the falling off in bridal orders," said a dressmaker long in business "At one time we  all used to get q'tite .xcited when a  customer came in wrJi>- daughter to  order a wedding trousseau, even though  some of the force knew that before the  order was finished they might' have to1  work nights.  ''After one or two interviews with  mother and daughter I niyself, I, remember, on one ��������������������������� or two occasions used to  wake up in the night and begin to figure  out possible profits and plan how I  should invest them; and it never happened that the profits were less than I  expected or the trousseau-smaller than  we at first planned. On the contrary, as  the time for the wedding grew near one  extra garment after another would be  tacked on until, as we all expected, the  hist few days found us pushing all othor  orders one * side to put the finishing  stitches in fifteen or twenty gowns and  wraps, to say nothing of negligees and  the wedding dress "itself.  "After the-lost try on of the wedding  dress, on which occasion nearly. every  employee in the house would coine to  the fitting room door to get a peep at it  and the bride, when the shining satin  was packed away in billows of tissue paper and carried home by two of my  trustiest messengers, we actually felt  lonely until the next wedding order  came in. Occasionally we had two wedding orders on the carpet at tlie same  time, in which case the excitement was  more intense. Every, leading dressmaker  at the time I speak of had this experience. .     - -  'it was not so common for the moth-  erf, of girls now in society to run over  to Europe as soon as they got engaged  and buy part of their trousseau as it is  now, and none that I met ever dreamed  of waiting until she was married to buy  this, that or the other garment. It  was about eight or ten years ago that  the trousseau Iv.d reached its greatest  point of luxury from a dressmaker .  point of view. Even then, however,  there was n. great falling off to .be sure  in" the quantity of bed and table linen  and underwear included in a "rich New  York girl's bridal outfit,'but that didn\  effect the dressmakers profits at-all.  Both in quality and quantity evening  gowns, street and calling costumes,  wraps and negligees iind fancy neckwear  were 'at their nio..t extravagant point,  and it was.almost never that the bridal  gown was bought on the other side.  "Here is one o._cr\just an it iv. put  down in my November ledger of lft_9:  Six dinner dresses.  Four evening dresses cut dancin"  length. ������������������  Four afternoon reception oostuaics  cut demi-tniin, high in the bodice.  Four calling costumes, three of them  matched with fancy coal..  Three  street costumes.  Four tea' gowns���������������������������cut with a long  train. ...... ������������������  Three negligees���������������������������long.  Three negligees���������������������������short  .   Two long evening wraps.,  Two long afternoon wraps.  "The evening wraps were of white and  _ol d=brocade,-=whi te^chi f f on=and^ya.r<ls  hml yards of fine Viennese la*.., ami of  pink satin and velvet brocade combined  with quantities of creamy lace. 1 have  forgotten exactly what kind. Tlie afternoon wraps wei. made of dark velvet,  combined in one case with fur, embroidered white satin and lace, in Uie other  with fine cloth of a lighter shade elaborately embroidered and braided. The  street costumes each had iU coat. The  dinner gowns_wcre of the richest sal his  and velvets "offset "with "superb" laces;  and the bull gowns, although made of  tulle, chiffon and other thin goods, included also quantities of handsome Inces  and  embroideries.  "Of the reception gowns there were  two lo be worn at the two first receptions given by the bride, and these were  handsomer titan the others. One, I re-  mr-inher. wa.s almost entirely of white  Irish point '.ace. and another was of pale  blua cu-pe de chine almost coveied with  hand embroidery. This order was not  eveeptional then or for two or three  yea is Ir.ier.  ''After that them was a decline not in  quality but In quantity, the lust two  veai-s showing a sharp cutting down in  the number of gowns and wraps ordered  in New York by even tho wealthiest  brides. Tn some cases economy has nothing at all to do with it. Tt is no longer  tho fashion to have n.orc gowns than  are needed tn take the. bride over one  season. Tn the case I have quoted the  bride planned reception, dinner and even-  ing gowns enough to last from ���������������������������Decomb.-r.  'when sin was married, up to. the"'next  December,- 'and negligees sufficient to:  last even longer.'  "Drides of to-day have stopped doing  that. I am sorry to say. It is no longer  considered bad form to buy new clothes  three months after the* wedding and  charge.them ��������������������������� up. to the rhusband.'��������������������������� ��������������������������� A' few  weeks aj;o the mother of a bride who is  rich in her own right told me when ordering the .wedding'gown; 'Make it so  that it can be used afterward for'a dinner gown,' which 19 now quite a common  thing to do.  "Instead of biylng away h?r bridal  dress the modern bride-wears it. slightly  changed, at her first reception or at suc  ceeding receptions given in her honor, or  else'has' the corsage cut low so'th/t, it  can do duty in ihe evening.  "The bride 1 refer to, who expecr. to  go South after,her marriage next wo'jk,1  is ordering mostly summer dres.-os. and  not many of them at that; for in April  she will sail for Europe to spend six  monlhs in travel and naturally will buy  what she heeds in Europe, returning  probably with a lot of new things for  next winter, So far she has ordered  from me her wedding gown,-two dinner  dresses, one handsome street costume.  five dainty costumes, made mostly of  lace, lawn and chiffon; two negligees, a  light evening wrap and one long carriage  wrap.  "There is no attempt to economize in  the cost of these things; that is not the  point. The modern New York bride gets  on the whole far handsomer clothes than  her mother or her grandmother dreamed  of" buying, and pays twice as much for  them; but she is careful as to quantity,  and that is bad for the dressmakers and  for the dealers in fine lingerie. Where  former generations of brides boug.it undergarments by-the dozen at least, this  generation buys them by the half dozen.  The lingerie," however, of the modern  bride is a marvel in the way of workmanship and fine lace, arid naturally she  doesn't care to lay in "a supply of such  expensive things to store them up to  get old-fashioned. When , it comes to  costumes she feels the same way, probably.  "All the same now there i9 a good deal"  less sentiment about the trousseau than  there was formerly, brides of to-day lining quite willing even to wear a traveling  dress which has done duty several weeks  before the wedding. Sometimes they prefer to do this, in fact.' Catch a.bride of.'  twonty years a go doing anything of the  sort. If there was one thing more than  another about which she was fussy it  was her traveling dres9._ Now it is her  dinner dresses that she cares most about."  and I must say that the modern trousseau contains far more dinner gowns  than it used to, whether bought here or  on the other side. ',        ,  ''The popularity of European honeymoons is another reason for the cut in  size of some of'the trousseaus. So' soon ,;  as a bride-elect tells nib: 'I-am going  abroad directly we arc married,' I know  what to expect���������������������������that she will wait until  she comes back before ordering her most  expensive gowns, and th:.t'a���������������������������few of these  at least wih bebought in Paris, London  or Vienna.' '      .  '���������������������������The cost of the 1S90 trousseau I mentioned was $6,500.   The cost of the trims-'  seauXam providing for the bride who  starts South after her wedding is ?3,500.  Relatively tlie drop in  the number of  garments, ^aside   from  lingerie, ��������������������������� hosiery -  and such things, contained in the modern  trousseau of wealthy New York girls is  oOtper cent., and the*drop'in.tho relative'1  cost of the New York trousseau of. ten  ���������������������������  years ago and of to-day, is'40 per cent."  , A BAD MARKSMAN.  Teacher���������������������������When   .that   boy     threw  stones-; at j^ou_^v.hy jdidn't_you come  and"T_ll iiie, iii"stead"i5i_ihT0\virif"tlfs=ii\=  back?  Small Hoy���������������������������Tell you? Why you  couldn't hit tho  side of a  barn.  Eat a Whale.  Dr. Joseph Bryant said nt the tuberculosis exhibition in New York that  "human mating based on good sense rather than on beguiling sentiment would  do. much, toward _ making mankind immune to tuberculosis."  "Afterward, at a dinner,' the noted  physician was attacked bv a voting  lady.  "Ilow dare you, sir," said she, "claim  that love causes consumption?"  "Oh, I didn't go so far as that," Dr.  Bryant returned.  "But you said," declared the oung  lady, "that, if marriages were based on  common sense instead of love, consumption   would  decrease." ������������������  ITe nodded.  "Well; isn't that the same thing?"  the cried triumphantly, "as saying that  consumption is caused by love?"  1 "I couldn't be rude to you if I tried,"  said Dr. Bryant, 'but really, you know,  your way of arguing is very much like  the way recruits drill."  "Recruits���������������������������they arc called the awkward squad���������������������������often reduce the drill sergeant to despair. I once heard u sergeant, after struggling with a particularly inapt recruit for some time, say  to tho youth:  , " 'Young fellow, do you believe that  fish is good for the brain?'  "'Sure I do,' replied the recruit  promptly.  -.-:" 'Then for goodness sake,' exclaimed  the sergeant, 'go and eat a whale.' ''���������������������������  Washington Star.  ���������������������������; ���������������������������-������������������������������������������������������������������������   Had   a   Reason.  Editor (of Daily'Tunderbolt)'���������������������������Yoopcr,  you have fallen down on two or thnui  assignments Lately. You- used to have  the best nose for news there was in the  office.  Reporter���������������������������I think I had���������������������������but it's been  pulled one. or. twice lately, but I'm  getting -sauticus about using it. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  April!, 1909.  xx:  xx:  xx:  NEWS IN AND ABOUT THE TOWN AND DISTRICT  ^>Cx_  XX.  ___x___  3_X_C  The handsome dwelling being  erected by H. Byrnes for L. Porter, is upon a beautiful site on  the Donovan ranch, in which he  has become interested with Mr.  Forster.  An esteemed friend, once a res-  dent of Enderby, writes: "I wish  to congratulate you on the enlarged paper, and to wish you  success in your plea for a 'beautified Enderby.'"  Chas. W. Little asks us to discontinue the ad for a store at  Mara, and states that a store,  with boarding house in connection will be up and going within  a month. Bully! We lose an ad  but Mara gets a boost.  To-morrow evening "The Crucifixion," by D.J. Stainer, will be  sung in St. George's church, at 8  o'clock. A collection will be  taken to be applied to the fund  for building a parish room in connection with the church..  Robt. Ley, secretary of the  proposed Okanagan Football Association, writes from Vernon to  ask   if  Enderby  will join, the  that something would have to be  done right away. As the feeling  subsided that lethargic spell returned, and the wrork was laid  over another year. Soon we shall  be inviting our friends to celebrate the 24th with us. Will the  city dare do so, without first repairing the recreation grounds  and putting them in shape to offer  proper accommodation to the  public?     Going in io Win  The meeting of the Council of  the Board of Trade on Friday  last was well attended and was  very interesting because of the  important business transacted.  To the people of Vernon and vicinity the item of first interest  was that dealing with the raising  of a fund to provide for a proper  exhibition of our fruit products.  As was stated in the report of  the Board of Trade a couple of  issues ago, it -was estimated  that it would cost for the services  of a good man to select the trees  from which the fruit was to be  taken and to look after them  from the bud to the matured  fruit at least $100 a month over  a period of probably eight  months. In addition to the collection and packing of the fruit  there was its proper exhibition,  and when all these expenses  were added up it was  found that a fund of at least  $2,000 would be necessary. The  matter was exhaustively debated,  and when every point had been  considered it was resolved to  raise this sum of money. It  wasn't a question "of. stating we  will try to raise this amount of  money, but as one member put  it; "We will raise $2,000.-Vernon Okanagan.  Woman Missionaries.  Make Good.  Make good.  and  league, and he   wants  to  hear  ���������������������������Ad-  from our local enthusiasts,  dress him, Box 32, Vernon.  Kelowna has appropriated $500  .to assist the Board of Trade in  advertising that city. Vernon  has done likewise. Armstrong  proposes to levy a tax of 1 mill  to raise an advertising campaign  fund.   What will Enderby do?  Jas. English and Geo. Sharpe  have bought through Assignee  Chambers the stock of boots and  shoes of J. M. Lang, Kelowna,  and are now-in the Orchard City  turning shoeleather into dollars.  Manager Wilson has been assisted by Mr. English in the shoe  department of. the Harvey &  Dobson store, and he says in all  of his experience he never met a  man who could beat Jim English  in making dollars out of shoes,  so Jim and George ought to come  back well heeled. Here's hoping  they do.  When the sharp criticism of the  Valley papers called the attention  of the City Council to the flagrant disregard of public safety  in the handling of the crowd on  the recreation ground last 24th  .oi_=I_ay,=_the--CounciUconcluded-And-=\v-in,  Cut   out   "if,"   "could,"  "should,"  And start in and saw wood.  You can still have the best  Things in life, like the rest  Of the men who've achieved  Just because they've believed  In themselves.   You're deceived  If you think your fortune comes  With a rattle of drums  And a fanfare of state  To hand yours on a plate;  That isn't the way  That she visits toda-J.  You must out and rustle and bustle and hustle;  You need  all your  muscle, for  you've got to tussle.  Plunge into the fight,  Hit to left and to right,  And keep crashing and smashing  Don't'let up with your striking  Till..things meet your liking.  For God's sake stop bawling���������������������������  Instead do some mauling.  It makes the world bitter  To look at a quitter;  Fate scowls when she sees  A grov/n-up man on his knees.  A man with his health  Is a mine jammed with wealth  Full of unexpected lodes.  Why, the freckled back toads  Have the sense to keep jumping-  And here you are frumping!  Come now strike your gait���������������������������  It isn't too late,  There's no such thing as fate!  Drop that fool talk of "luck,"  Get a grip on your pluck,  And buck.  Begin  To grin  The first annual convention of  the Okanagan District Women's  Missionary Society was held in  the Methodist church last Thursday and Friday when there was  a good attendance of delegates  from outside points, as well as  of local members. The session  held on Thursday afternoon was  presided over by Mrs. A. N.  Miller and very able!addresses  were given by Mrs. Osterhout,  Mrs. Doherty, Mrs. Daykin, Mrs.  Hale, Mrs. Glass, Mrs. Cairns  and Mrs. Conway. Rev. Dr.  Osterhout presided at the evening  session. Mrs. A. N. Miller conducted a "watch tower," and  solos were rendered by Mrs. Bell  of Enderby, and Miss Dilworth  of Kelowna. ���������������������������Vernon News.  CITY OF ENDERBY  ASSESSMENT, YEAR 1909 ��������������������������� '���������������������������-  COURT   OF REVISION  NOTICE is hereby given that the first  sitting- of the Annual Court of Revision  of the Municipality of the City of Enderby for the year 1909 will be held at  the City Oflic'e on Friday, the 30th day  of April, at 8 o'clock p.m., for the purpose of hearing and determining complaints against the assessment as made  by the Assessor, and for revising and  correcting- the assessment roll.  Any person complaing of an error or  omission, or as having been undercharged or over-charged in the assessment roll, may come before the court  either (I) personally, (2) be means of a  written communication, (3) by an attorney or (4) by any other person authorized by him in writing to appear in his  behalf; and the court may, in the exercise of their discretion, either correct  or confirm the assessment; but no complaint can be heard unless written notice  of the ground of such complaint shall  have been given to the Assessor at least  Ten Days before the date of the first  sitting of the Court.  GRAHAM ROSOMAN,  Clerk of the Municipal Council  ^-City^0ffice^Apr.il4st,^19Q9.   FIRST  QUALITY  ONLY  EGAW  Departmental Stores  V E R N O N,   B7C7  AND  PRICES  RIGHT  OATS and CANOES  There is no reason why you should not have a boat or canoe. We can give you Peterborough  canoes, row-boats and skiffs at very low prices. Splendid 1909 models to choose from.  Write for ���������������������������particulars.  Handsome Models of Canoes, Skiffs and Row-Boats  Our carload of boats and canoes will arrive soon. Boats of graceful lines and strength of  construction and handsome finish will be a feature of this shipment.    Get your order in now.  Tell us just what you want and we will give'you prices and particulars.  Remember, we deliver at Enderby.    You pay no freight.  Painted Canoes, $35 to $50 Varnished Canoes, $45 to $75  " Canoe Skiffs, $50-$70 Varnished Boats, $60 to $100  Large Stock of Paddles, Oars and Boat Supplies  Launch Engines and Supplies of all kinds.  pJT^^/S.  HAVING been unable to secure  an office right in town, I have  opened an office at my residence,  on Salmon Arm road, where I  shall be glad to meet clients by  appointment.  r.-.. If you list your CITY or FARM  property with me, you give yourself another chance to sell. I do  not want any exclusive selling  right; I list your property with  other agents myself. I want to  help you sell. I am co-operating  with 55 agents in Canada and 6  in England. This improves your  chances. Help YOURSELF and  LET ME HELP YOU.  DID YOU EVER GET LEFT?  Every time you make a deal,  however trivial or safe it may  seem, without putting the terms  of it into writing, you take a  chance of getting left. Often a  carefully worded letter is enough,  other times you want a simple  contract.. Bring it to me and let  me help to secure you. A dollar  or two judiciously spent now may  save you hundreds of dollars  later on.  W. Allan Dobson,  Enderby, B. C.  For bicycles and supplies, call  at Fulton's hardware store.  Classified   Ads  Under this head, 3c. word first insertion; lc each  subsequent insertion.  CITY OF ENDERBY  DOG TAX  NOTICE is hereby given that the Dog  Tax for the year 1909 is now due and  must be paid at the City Office within  thirty days from the date hereof.  Under the provisions of By-law No.  26, any person being the owner, har-  bourer or keeper of a dog, and refusing  or neglecting to pay tax in respect of  same, thereby renders himself liable to  a penalty; and should any such taxes  remain unpaid after the expiration of  the said period of thirty days, legal proceedings will forthwith be taken for  recovery of same.  By Order of the Council.  Graham Rosoman  City Clerk.  City Office, April 1st. 1909.  FOR SALE���������������������������1 Bain farm wagon; also  1 set heavy trucks 6-inch tires; both  in good condition. Apply, R. Waddell,  Hazelmere ranch, Enderby.  FOR SALE���������������������������1 general purpose bay  horse, 7-year-old, weight 1200; 1 general purpose old bay mare; 1 3-year-  old filly, broke to ride. Apply, Foster'  & Proctor, Denovan Ranch, Enderby.  FOR SALE���������������������������Cheap; one loose-leaf system of books, with stationery to  match.   A. Fulton, Enderby.  WANTED���������������������������Team of general purpose  mares; weight, about 2400 lbs. Must  be well broken. P. Ahier, Mara, B.C.  FOR SALE���������������������������A bed, spring and mattress; in good condition; cheap. C,  The Walker Press.  LOST���������������������������Brooch, set with amethysts and  pearls. Suitable reward paid if left  at The Walker Press, Enderby.  FOR SALE: CHEAP���������������������������One-horse tread  power complete; almost new. W.H.  Hutchison, Enderby.    ...  SEEDS and spraying material ordered  by the member's of the Enderby Exchange now on hand.     Members will  . please call Saturday afternoon at the  Exchange building.   C. E. Strickland  Estate of Harvey & Dobson  Final Notice  TO THE PUBLIC:   Af ter_due;__ con side rati on ,_we_,haye_  decided to give parties indebted to the  Estate of HARVEY & DOBSON an extension of  Thirty Days.  We have arranged with Mr. D.,T. FORBES  to issue receipts and effect settlements.  The.Books, Notes,..etc.,..will be.in his hands,,  at the late office of the Estate, Mr. P0LS0N  having retained the services of Mr. Forbes.  Thanking the public for the splendid  patronage given us, and expressing our  appreciation to all who assisted us in the  work, we are with kindest wishes to all,  Very truly yours,  W. J. WILSON.  W. J. WILSON, Manager  1  _  __


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