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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Jul 8, 1909

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 ^<2&4^U<4A  ������������������  ft  mn.v_ro__.-UM !_.-_>-��������������������������� n  Enderby, B. C, July 8, 1909  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 2; No. 19; Whole No. 71.  3___XZX  -XXI  >o<c:  ENDERBY BASEBALL BOYS MAKE GOOD AT ARMSTRONG ON -DOMINION DAY  I.  :xx  ������������������_  IZXZI  3_>a  3  $  Hancock  mystified  them all.  123456789  Enderby, 20003302 x-10  Revelst'k, 00000000 0-0  ELDOM do we of  the Okanagan  have the pleasure  vof witnessing anything  so good as the baseball  game played   at Armstrong, Dominion. Day,  between Revelstoke and Enderby  or to hear such music as that put  up by the Vernon Fire Brigade  band.   To see the baseball game  in print,  one would imagine it  was very much one-sided,  but  there was riot a . moment while  the game was going  that both |  teams were not playing the game  as best they could.    The Revel-  stokers are old players and know  a game of baseball is never lost  until the last ball is pitched over  the plate.    They played up the  last ball, and had a man on second and third and Lang, their  best player, was at the bat with  three balls and two strikes against  him.   A base hit meant pulling  the team out of a whitewash. -He  made fouls out of four balls in  succession, and it looked as if he  would surely land it safe.   But,  after a few loose  throws,  Ray  Hancock tightened up.    There  was a brief wait, then a  moment of suspense, a  savage swing by Lang,  and���������������������������pit! the ball was in  Murphy's mit and the  game over.     It was a  hot,   cruel   whitewash,  and the Revelstoke. boys  were "game" to the last. They  played to win from the drop of  the hat.  ==The-Enderby-team=play_ed_-the.  bases  well  and  gave Hancock  and Murphy,  Enderby's old reliable battery,  splendid support.  Hancock and Murphy put up a  star game.    Hancock never has  shown such control of the ball,  and his lightning throws to the  bases caught the nappers and  made the wide-awakes hug them.  He pitched twelve innings during  i;he day without a run being recorded���������������������������nine  innings   for   his  dome team and three for the  Summerland team against  Kelowna.   He struck out nine men,  hit two with the ball, and allowed  ^hree to walk to first. Three base  hits were made off him'. It is not  much wonder that with such a  battery well supported the Revelstoke team was shut  out. Murphy generalled  the game. He knew just  \\        when to tighten up, and  ^)  .    his men never failed to  IL       respond.      Davis   was  there with a 2-bagger  and a 3-bagger.    Barry  with a 3-bagger, and a speed between  bases that made   Time  look  cheap and  nasty.   In the  'leld, Davis and Magwood made  .he grand stand catches for Enderby, while Lang's running one-  hand catch for Revelstoke electrified everybody.     Here's the  ^ame:  Revelstoke first up; Mclnerney  vo bat. He hit to Fisher on third  nnd was stopped at first. Conrad  i'anned, Scott singled and was I  stopped by Murphy and Becker  at  second  before  Lang  chance to do anything.  Enderby opened strong! Davis  hit to Lang, and was safe at first  on Mclnerney's error. He stole  2nd and 3rd and scored on Murphy's hot drive to Proux. Barry  struck out. Ferguson singled  and Murphy scored. Becker hit  to MacEchern and stopped at 1 st.  Anderson struck - out, with Fer:  guson on 3rd.  In the second, Lang sent a fly  into the Davis preserve, and you  know what happened.   He went  had a back and sat down. Proux hit  to Ferguson, who fumbled, and  threw wild to first. Proux stole  two and three and made bold to  slide home, but Hancock was in  the way. MacEchern struck out.  .. Enderby retired in 1,2, 3 order  in/the second. Fisher fanned,  Scott stopped Hancock',- and Lang  stopped Magwood.  Revelstoke followed in' the  same order' in the third. W.  Calder went out to. Barry, M.  Calder struck out, and so did  Blackadore.  Davis hit to Blackadore, who  made a grand stand catch, Barry  to MacEchern out. Murphy hit  safe; Ferguson went out to Proux  leaving^Murphy on 3rd.  In the fourth it looked for a  time as if Hancock had lost control; but only for a moment. ��������������������������� He  pitched low, and wild to Mclnerney, and the umpire thought  Mac had been hit, and ordered  him ,to 1st. It was an optical illusion and everybody knew it,  but Mac took advantage of the  ruling.   Conrad sacrificed; Scott  _p_nrmi_c__._c_p  WALKER'S   WEEKLY  i  Published erei. Thursday at Enderby, the Gate-Way of tbe famtui Ok_n_gm_. Land of the Bis Canadian Red Apple and the Calrfonua of Canada .  Entered fat the Post Office at Enderby, B. C, as second-clan, matter.  "In order to be poor in the Okanagan,- you have to waste an awful lot of Time and Money."  II.      M.      V'ALKER  Advertising rates on application.   Subscription, one year, $2; six months, $1  A blue pencil mark here indicates that your subscription is past due,  and the editor would like to retain your name on the roll of honor.  Address all communications to-; THE WALKER PRESSV'EndwBrV'STC.;  Pa says: "There is  sanctify a man." -  nothing quite so good as work to  _*m__~  FROM ONE MAN'S POINT OF VIE Wi  T  Murphy  behind the  bat.  HE Vancouver Saturday Sunset is so  sane on most subjects that we are a  bit surprised to see it make so many  kinds of a novelty of itself on the question  of flag flying. It has on more than one occasion severely criticised the practice of flying the American flag as prominently as  _the_Canadian.flag _on__this _ side_of the line,  and it has suggested numerous remedies.  A week or two ago, Lady Van paid a visit  to the Seattle exposition and on her return  she wrote in her page: ' 'I counted but seven  Canadian flags on Vancouver day and these  were by no means placed in prominent positions, in fact unless one looked for them  they would not be noticed. . ���������������������������. . I could  not help regretting the policy that made  the procuring of a foreign flag an impossibility [on the other side] yet I wished that  Canadians might emulate the Americans in  putting their flag first and always the  prominent one, and make such a thing possible by not carrying such a large stock of  the flags of other countries."  Lady Van is a woman. She leaves out  of consideration the main point, and fires  blank at the effect, ignoring entirely the  cause. There were few Canadian flags in  evidence in Seattle on Vancouver day, because there were few Canadians loyal enough to their flag to see that it was in  evidence. There was nothing to prevent  every Canadian going to Seattle from Vancouver wearing his flag. How many  did? The suggested remedy, that our  merchants should refuse to carry any but  the British flag, is weak. While there is  the demand for the starB and stripes our  dealers will, and should, Bupply the demand.  Much of this flag-flying talk is the silliest  buncombe. We should glory in the loyalty  of the men and women who carry their flag  with them.' If -we Canadians lack this  loyalty it is,our fault, and it is time, we  were. cultivating this loyalty- instead of  trying,.^suppress the attribute in others to  make t hem "confdrm __���������������������������' 6 ur~p"6 or ly expressed  fidelity. Americans carry their flag with  them because they are proud , of it. Only  jealous bigotry would presume to deny  them this privilege. It need not prevent  Canadians proving their, loyalty to the  flag they love. The raising and lowering,of  the Canadian flag over our school houses  each school day, is a process in the development of a truer understanding of the importance of flag loyalty. We Canadians in  the past have thought very little about it.  Indeed, we know of a very important public school in the Okanagan which ignores  entirely the law regulating the daily raising  -and4owering-of4he=flag��������������������������� over���������������������������the-sehooL  house because the rope is too short to permit the flag to be raised and lowered from  the school ground. We look upon the whole  matter as something of very little importance until some good American has the  boldness to f lv the stars and stripes. Then,  instead of going him one better and hoisting two Canadian flags for his one, as would  be the case on the other side with the  flags reversed, we whine about his loyalty  to his flag and sit down. Flag flying is a  matter of sentiment. In Canada we have  made it a matter of business and want to  see the dollar in sight before the flag goes  up. We have not nad to fight for our flag,  and fail to appreciate it or what it stands  for. We are more jealous of our cousins'  loyalty than we are proud of our own.   \  VERNON is to be congratulated on having such an excellent musical organization as the Fire Brigade Band. It  is an organization that should be the pride  not only of Vernon but of the Valley. At  Armstrong, July 1st, the music provided  by this band was certainly the feature of  the celebration. The high quality of the  selections and the snap, vim, vigor and  splendid harmony characterizing their rendition, made them equal to anything the  best city bands'can give, and better than  most. The Leader, Mr. Kendrick, is a  genius in his line, and Mr. Shatford, the  manager, has shown great skill in so successfully holding the organization together.  was stopped by Barry; Lang was  allowed to walk to first; and Proux'  went out  to  Hancock, leaving-  Mclnerney and Lang on the bases.  In the 4th for Enderby, Lang  made the star catch of the game.  It was a liner, arm-reach high;'  and he had to run for it, 'getting,;  one hand in the way of it.   Lang:  had just put Becker <b ut,. and it  was Anderson's hit which should  have been safe that he got under!   Fisher fanned. ���������������������������   ,  In Revelstoke's fifth. MacEchern ducked under one oi Han-:  cock's ins hoots;1 and it grazed his  back.   He walked to  1st,  stole   2nd, and.  was stopped at 3rd  by Fisher-and Murphy., W. Calder was  given 1st on balls, but,  v/as stopped at 2nd. t  M. Calder wenttolsfr  on the .same kind of.   a walk but he was.caught at'2ndV  Hancock  touched , the, ball tok  Proux in the 5th��������������������������� and, was. safe-  at 1st- on"; Proux's?(Brror;r.-^Ma'g-r  wood sacrificed, :and. Davis followed with a 2-bagger, scoring  Hancock;   Barry followed Davis  with a 3-bagger. The grandstand,  went wild.   Scott tried hard to-  pull. himself together.    He had :  pitched a good game up to this-  inning, and Dad Conrad was. on  the spot behind the plate.   They  were  poorly supported on the  out-field, and the runs .up to, this  time���������������������������two���������������������������had been on errors.  Now Enderby wa. earning;them.  Murphy followed- Barry with an  easy one  to   Mclnerney,   who'  errored.  Barry scored, "Ferguson  struck out, and Becker hit to  Langand.went.out.  ~-1' i  Murphy's'slide  ,,that ended in a -  crawl &" pinch  .   :C'." _  ',1    M  J   t  In the  6th  Revelstoke went  out in short order.    Blackadore  and Mclnerney struck out; Conrad  singled,    and then  Hancock Barried him between 1st and  second.  Say! did you see Barry  run?    He had Dad cov-  ~<������������������33    ered before he could pick  0c_nu_de his feet UP and c������������������ach 'em-  known the down the line.  ,ame. but-   Scott was hit hard by  Enderby in the 6th; Anderson,  Fisher and Magwood scoring. In  the 7th they were shut out, but  in the 8th Handcock and Davis  brought the score up to 10.  In the 7th, 8th and ninth innings, the Revelstokers batted  hard but couldn't make connections. They never got farther  than 3rd. Hancock couldn't  and the rest of the boys wouldn't.  To use the words of Frank  Wolfenden, who has witnessed  all of them for 18 years, "it was  the best game of baseball ever  seen on the Armstrong diamond."  Errors, Enderby 1, Revelstoke  ,9; assists,  Hancock 15, Scott 6.  By the time this game was  over the crowds had arrived from  all points and the grounds were  crowded. They had been greatly  improved since last year, and  presented a handsome and business-like appearance. Additional  seating capacity had been provided in the grandstand and the  front of the whole  stand was  [Continued on page 8] THE   ENDERBY   PRESS   AND   WALKER'S   WEEKX *.  -  Alabama Town That Is  Run Without Taxes  %  How would you like to live in a town  whop, thoy don't. h.tve io pay any taxes'.  ''Win n-, in i,u-\. ii you tried to pay tuxe.-.,  you would 'no e.-rnJy jo ..-.J?  J3owu on  il  liny there is ;  - ea-ii Tn -hoiv of -Mobile  ���������������������������. town  .tliieii i'or fourteen  years    has   I .en  :ivir.g. so far as   h  poa.il������������������lc njidor ..vj.tiiig laws, :i practical exemplification of Jlenry George's  theory. It was established for tliat  purp.-e; it was built- on practically un-  injh.-hiu'd ground, and in the years of  its exi-tenee it lias ^n-nvii from nothing  into a thriviug.prospcron., and happy com-  nuiiiiiy. Its inhabitants pay no taxes  and got along iu fine .._yjc without  them.  Henry   George's theory    is eommonly  known as    "iho    _Iii^rlc  tax."'  a   term  eoinod by tho late   Thomas   . _ Sherman,  not    because,  of  its   accuracy,  but be-  bcausc a .short and easy name was needed.    Actually, the    George  theory docs  not    contemplate:    the    paying uf any  taxes at a!!.  Jt contemplates thc wiping  out oi all taxation mid the support of  the   community   by    the   payment    of  ..round rent into the treasury.'  In form,  of course, that payment would be made  a tax, but the Georgei.es eoni.ml that  it would not bo a tax in the sense tliat  a, levy  made  upon    one's   personal belongings, for example, would be.  S1XCL1-: TAXJ_R . STARTED IT.  It is impossible completely u> demonstrate  the efficacy  of  tho  George doctrine, to any community where personal  property    taxation  and' taxation    upon  improvements,,  to    say nothing    of  the  indirect taxation of    the    tariff, exists.  Jiuu in Fairhope. .41a.. they have got as  near  to demonstrating-, it a.s can' ever j  be done under present-day conditions.      I  Fnirbopo    was   started   in   January, '  1S95, by four single taxers    from Jowa.  Jt 13 now a thriving town with a eitv  *hartcr.    three   schools,   a   hotel,    two  newspapers,  a  wharf,    .  steamer,    .several  stores,   a  number  of clubs and  a  free library,   ft has a waterworks svs-  teni, but no water rates,   h has a tele  im .it : he has no quarterly rent coming  due    I'ndei- an   ideal   system  <jf  single  jji.v he would not have tn pay even that;  ii is. in l-'airhope'. case, a payment made  i:oi _s.-ary   by     tbe   existing i-,ystoin   of  Iiiws.    So,   too,   he   has  to  pay  Jr,")0 to  nave I113 water drain connected   but alter  i lijit,  he  has  no rates  to  pay,  and  under   an    ideal  single-tax    system   he  would not have to pay even the initial  ."i0.  The I [nine Telephone Company watch- | v������������������  RARE CAGE  BIRDS.  Varieties  From Asia and  Africa Thai-  Arc Growing  Popular.  I.i.ivcis of cage birds have hitherto  confined 'ihoir attention chiefly to the  'canary, the parrot and tiie mocking  bird. Xow, however, then, is a tendency t.>. acquire rare varietios,-and dealers I  are preparing to 'meet, this novel demand.  The liullnil is among the feathered  pel.-- iiniv iu demand in this country.  "A few IhiIIiiiIn have been hitherto  I'!ought from .India," .-iiid a bird dealer.  "These have not included, however, the  bullml of Persia, the Oriental counter-  |iiii"i. of the Kuropoan nightingale, ".nit  gifted with a richer, .sweeter iind more  plaintive   ^>ng."  The hill  niijias  of India      sometimes  fclip-i! parrots in their lingual abilities,  verv  few   have   heen   imported Jnlo  THE LAND OF  WOMEN'S RIGHTS.  PAINTED   DESERT THE  HOWE  OF  SUFFRAGIST    IDEALS.  Centuries Ago the Hopi Women Went  on Strike and Won the Privilege  of Choosing Their Husbands, Ruling the Tribe and Doing as They  Pleased.  ed with envious eyes tlie progress of llin   Uic Fnited States.    The.v now rctai  i-ee telephone .v.. em iu J.iirhopo. J-'in  ally they inade a proposition to the  ] .lirhopers to the effect ' that thoy  would pay long-distance charges on  everything''outside that region, and on  this basis the connection -was made.  Again it was a practical demonstration of George's doctrine, a minor part  of which theory it was that the ground  lent of the community would not only  pay ill I expenses thereof, but would enable the community to support out of  its own pocket what are uow monopolies, such as the telephone, thc telegraph, the street railroads, etc.  OWNS  ALL TIIK LAXD.  Tin: Fail-hope Single Tax Corporation  owns all thc land, and its lease is for '.)'.)  years, if. fur example, a person should  acquire, a. leasehold whereon the annual  rental was #-.,3 he would" turn that  amount into the communal treasury.  Thcu the county or the Stale wouid  swoop down with'a tax of say !-_, that  being the assessed value of the Improvements and of the land. It might also  include any personal property that thc  tenant, might hold.   Anvwav.'wc will as-  .17 .piece.' Japanese robins, sometimes  oalled I'ol.in nightingales by Knglish  av'culiurisis. are peculiarly colored ���������������������������  dark and greenish wilh distinctive yellow and orange on breast;, bill and wings.  They arc easy to keep, possess a sweet  iind inn. .ea 1 -ong and have a song period lasting ten months.  The skill of Japanese breeders is also  shown-iu >everal varieties of cage birds  that are coming into notice in this country. A pure white variety and a buff  and white variety of one species ���������������������������, thc  Japanese mm. also known as Jiengalec  or mannikin���������������������������bear testimony io the assiduity oi' the Japanese fanciers. X'uns  are small birds of different species, such  iis tho black headed iind lri-colored  nuns, (he spiecbird or chestnut .inch  and others. .Most of fliem have more or  less dark brown in the coolring.  Cage birds from Africa are notable  for beauty of plumage rather than song.  Tho African weaver, in addition to ������������������.t-'  tractive coloring offers a striking exhibition of his skill  in (he art that has  phone service which is nee.    Jt doesn't  cost anybody in Fairhope a cent to go  into his  telephone    room   .nd  call    up  ���������������������������   anybody in Baldwin county.  JTow, in  a stale  which levies    taxes  after   the   good   old-fashioned   way, it  could be possible for a community"  to  exist    without taxation  of    individuals  might ' puzzle    the    huskiest  intellect  However,   E.  B. Gaston,    J.   Bellangcc,  and the  other  Iowa  single  i-axers  discovered tliat where there's a will there's  il ,"'!l3":   rj,',eir scheme was simply this:  To found  a community    wherein   a.ll  the land should 1-  owned'by the com-i  mtiniiy���������������������������that is, by a corporation representing the community; to   let out   thc  land on long-term  leases t-o individuals;  to take from the lessees the full amount  of the   ground    rent;    t-o   support;-, the  community out of that ground rent, and  to pay tlie taxes    levied by the  Stale  and county outof tiie same fund.  WITHOUT A TAX LEVY.  Fairbepe's tax theory must necessarily be baiting and incomplete. .Nevertheless, as far as it has been able to  go, it has made such a-demonstration  as must challenge t _e attention of thc  students oi "economics, in a. far broader  sphere the George theory has been tested  in X'cw Zealand, and with satisfactory  results, and a taxation of land values  is on the Liberal programme in Great  Britain, but Fairhope is the oniv exam-  umi. that it is.?..    When the tax assessors came down  on   the  communitv  they would find that only the corporation was liable, because only the corporation held the iand, and they would assess their ,*5 against it.   Thc'comintmitv  thereupon would pay it���������������������������out of what.  Out of Uie rental value already turned  in   by   the   !.!)-year   tenant.    .In    other  words,   the   tenant simply  pays    over  whatever may be the assessed valuation  of his bind and has got no other consideration  to  care  for';   the    commuuitv  looks out for that.  _ Tt isn't an ideal demonstration of tbe  single, tax; nothing wm be that while  the present ..laws continue in force.  Xeverthelcss, it is about as near it as  you can get. Thc purpose of thc orgi-  inalors was to demonstrate thc way in  which a community cau grow "and  prosper with nothing but ground rent  as the source of its revenue and its  payments.   That it has done.  FOUXDFES OF COMM . XJTY,  The founders of this coinmunily were  V.. D. Gaston. James Bcllangee,' J. B.  Ilummcl and Alfred ..ooster. They  were, all .Iowa men. devoted single  taxers and practical folks. Mobile Bay  is ii. sort of scallop in southern Alabama.  On one side of the scallop is Mobile. On  the other side was the sandy tract of  ground which then was uninhabited and  now in Fairhope. These four Jowans  came down there and picked out this  unpromising piece of earth as the foundation of their model community.  That was fourteen years ago. Xow  Fairhope is the biggest town in Baldwin county. It certainly has got the  liveliest and most hustlin . population  in the Slate of Alabama, if you leave  out the big cities like Birmingham.   Its  given him his name.   At nesting time if  furnished with  worsted or other suitable materials thc birds will  weave  this  in and out of the wires of their   .age.  milking neat  and compact  examples of  their  handiwork.     Bishops   and '.Madagascar  weavers are      brilliant red and  black  in  coloring, cut throats have    a  bond   of  red  across      the throat   from  which is derived the name and whid.ih  birds  (sometimes but  incorrectly called  widow birds) have, extremely long tails.  ..uxbills  form   a  family    of  African  cage birds which are just beginning   to  attract   fashionable notice.    Those   -Jn- '  elude the dainty little cordon blue     or  crimson cared waxbill, a bird of radiant  prismatic beauty, though for some years  past popular in Europe, "has just    'been  brought to this country. J-.dol singers or  African grey singers arc an African species with a pleasing song.  Lady goldfinches from Australia have  hitherto been extremely rare in. this  country, although they are said to reach  'the highest point of beauty and elegance  attained' by any of the" smaller cage  birds of the world. These birds tame  readily, are not pugnacious with cage  mates and exhibit many individualities  of disposition. Among their accomplishments is an interesting and graceful little dance.   #-*���������������������������   Troubles   of   His   Own.  (Canadian Courier.)  He was _ Hamilton young man. who  discoursed sadly on the mysteries of tho  Etern .1 Feminine.  ''I can't, understand tliem at all," be  groaned.   "Vou. can't please girls���������������������������it's no  Flag-tiiffj Ariz.���������������������������Down here in the  great .Painted Desert man beleaguer-  ed by the siifi'ragisldiosls ma. find ful-  Jy illustrated the fun. that will be his  when the woman's rights movement  :t _ reaches its fullest fruition, bong he-  fore ihe hc.-kirted women of the J-.ast  even thought about demanding lh_ ballot their blanketed sisters in the Jlopi  Indian nation had fought out I lie ..ml-,  ter and  won.  'J'he llopis aro better known to tame  i>3 the Molds or .loquis, '.ut tiie latter  appellation was bestowed upon Mem :n  den-ion by their warlike Navajo ��������������������������� and  Apache enemies. j-Inpi means people of  peace."    .\Loqui means "dead, men."  Hopi women do not vote, hue il- js  only because they do not want- io'. They  do about everything else that is mascii-  'ii 0>:i[ . .-_;-> .sm:n..q \j op pun -'oui[  Hopi houses are built by tho women.  These houses are theirs and their children liike the mother's mini'.', not the  lather's. When a Ilo ni maiden makes  up her mind to marry she does not trouble herself about asking the eonsent o[  the, man upon whom her eye has alight-  eJ^ wiili favor.    She asks iiis mother?  The husband does not prepare n. home  for his bride. She lakes him into lu'vs.  The produce which Jto raises is hers,  whenever it is stored in her house and  no Jlopi man ever lias- property in his  own name.  Hopi   houses   arc   of  an   architecture  purely  Hopi.     Always   they- are  built  high on some isolated mesa.'     They are  often  two.  but  never more  than 'three  storeys in height.    The second storev is  built  several      feet  back  of  the.   first  storey, so that the roof of the latter is  a terrace for the second, and thc third  recedes  si:]!   further.  I     Tlie  women are  expert adobe mixers  and molders. Tlie rocks and the timbers  aro, carted  from .the tree clumps down  on  the desert on the backs of burros.  This work  is done  by the men.    After  the men have delivered the material the  women go to work.  ��������������������������� Without any of th0 (Ools of the mason they-lay the stones with precision.  The division, ot labor is "complete. Some  carry the rocks and the sand, some niix  the adobe, some do the laying and thc  finishing. Building a house'is.great .fun,  and^lho neighboring women are ahvavs  glad to .help the new home builder. "'J'he  hand is used as a trowel, and with it  the adobe is plastered on and the walls  smoothed.  The roof is a. ma.s of willow and  earth supported by crossbeams and  poles. The floor is of hard packed dirt  and the interior decorations consist of  gypsum whitewashing and symbolic  paintings. Sheets of'gypsum formerly  served ior windows, but nowadays doors  and windows from some far off pianino-  mill   .iivi    _i   ������������������t.,..,-i.    ...... l ������������������  .When it is of the proper ���������������������������temperature,  the cook greases it with mutton ta ilow,  scoops 'out some batter with her fingers  ���������������������������ind almost as soon as sircrsweeps "her  hand over the stone the piki is cooked.'  Then it is. folded, up and served hot or  laid away to aw,ait hunger's approach.  ���������������������������.When' a girl reaches marriageable ago  the  youth   of  Hopi villages  got  ample  warning.    Fpon her usualTy pretty head  appear   the   two   whorls  which 'd. note  that Mic is bent on matrimony.    Tiie-e  whorls are made of her hair. res. ?ni._h_g  two gigantic ears surmounting th,. real  ears.   Jn >hnp<_ ihey arc supposed to be  akin io the M|uash vine's blus.-oms. symbolic of virginity.  When she makes her choice that ������������������������������������������������������nds  it. Sometime, it is necessary to ro.nrl  to force, hut usually tlie man give, in  at the start, as lie knows he must at the  hist. .Uo is at once set to work making  tlie. (doth for the bride's trousseau, while  .she goes to his home .ind puts in u few-  weeks grinding corn for his mother.  On the wedding day down,comes tlie  mass of hair. Thereafter it hangs ir. two  rolls down the side of her head, regular  Indian fashion. These rolls are ma. . in  imitation of the squash, donating fmiL-  .ilncs.,. their greatest wish.  'J'he little  there is of government  is  in the hands of ihe men, wlio also form  the pries.hood.' The jlopi is a very religious gentleman.    About half of "'each  month is laken up iu religious ceremonials of one kind or another.   .Most famed  of these ceremonials is the snake dance.  The Indian .Department has not been  very  successful   in  inducing  the  Kopis  to assum.  the dress of the white man.  The men wear  iheir  hair Jon ., with a,  band about the forehead.    Their shirts  are,  of  calico,   their   trousers of white  muslin  slit ou  the side from thc  knee  down.     They   wear   rawhide   moecasitis  and soleless socks. The more fastidious  assume long velvet, shirts, nc.kl.ices and  finger rings of silver.  The women wear a dress made like a.  blanket. This is thrown over the shoulder and the two sides are sewed up. An  opening i.s left for the right arm, while  the left shoulder remains bare. Around  the waist is worn a fancy woven sash,  underneath, which sometimes is a caiico  linden'est.  The skirt reaches just below the knee.  When footwear is donned the n_o.;ic?in '  is   used,   with   stockings   of  buck:.!.in.  thongs of the latter being used as garters above the knee.  The full ;subjection of the Hopi husband is found in the fact that he is required fo do all the out. do work, the  field labor, stock lending and the'like.  This is in marked contrast io the Indian  custom everywhere else.  There are about 2,000 [lopis. men,  women and children. Tlie mesas ur_n  which they live rise direct from- 'the.  desert SoO to 1.000 feet .in height. They  arc approached only by narrow and.  winding paths.  -���������������������������������������������������������������������������������_���������������������������  SECEE'/S.  small beginnings is attributed by Gaston  . le-oi^_n=ntwmpMo=dc_i.o .Vi-ar-l-c-^  the face of adverse law-. The fact that  Hie experiment has been successful in  spite of tlie levying of taxes by .he state  and county is a striking bit of evidence,  for tin. e who think there may have been  ftomething in George's dooirin .  It is a curious fact that the only acrimonious critics of Fairhope have been  men who were them.-elvos single taxers,  and just uow titer" is raging a, hot  eonirovr .sy anions Uk-iii about il.  Sifted" down, it come, to" thc imme-  moriitl inability of so,.a! reformers to  agree among themselves about details.  The opponents of Fairhope want a democratic rule sub-tinned "for the rule of  the Fairhope corpora tin;;, ; .renin . that  tiie running of a ~iny!������������������ .;-,.. .���������������������������ommiiiiity  by ii. private company  i- und'-im'i. i.i',i..  use trying.   Xow, J. wis witliug on Jvath  .,.���������������������������-,         : " -   loon -Ferguson the  other    night,  and T  growth to such a success from miserably | thought that; as she's a prettv'girl,  it  sm.'ill li. ������������������-_in_(rs is oiv  hi _ t,,- n_..i_ ���������������������������, ,, i ,    . .      .,'.,"   b   .  would, be s_ie to praise th. fluffy-ruffles  ���������������������������sl-y-lo=oi;���������������������������w -lnan^-and^ makc^o ut-=.lmt-=. ���������������������������  application of   single-lax  The an.-wer of tho Fair'iopt-r. is twofold: First., that as long a- the present  .-y.steni of taxation exi-ts h is impossible' to run a single-tax .'Ommiiiiity on  any other basis;'second, that the initiative and referendum as ..in operation'at  Fairhope, and any time a' majority  wants a change in iho --v.iem theV can  .et   it.  ���������������������������FJtET. T1JOXE AND WA'iT.B.  _.Meanwhile, the benefits which the  Fan-hope experiment confers on ihe superiors arc big and undeniable. Originally Fairhope, or the sandy ground  which is now Fairhope. was not worth  ;i sou markee. Xow, by the presence of  a hustling community, i.i. values have  risen to such a point that tlie receipts  oMho town are $.,000 a year and .till  rising, and this free telephone -ys.tem  and free waterworks have been installed  out of the  proceeds.  Tt all demonstrates the groundwork  of Henry George's theory. Whieii was  that land has no value until the presence of a community makes tliat value,  and that as tlie community makes it no  individual should 1 . allowed to reap  the benefit of il. Since tho community makes, it, the community should receive it���������������������������that was George's position.  Tlie statement that the telephone and  waterworks -\. tcm<s are free should  perhaps be quaiified. A Fairhoper who  wants a telephone put in his house has  to pay $;j for the maintenance of the  call box.   That, however, is his last pay-  him    to    the  custom..  It is not by any menus solely a single-  lax colony. There are people in it who  never heard of the sin .lc tax or who  don't believe in it. All of them, however,  fake iheir leaseholds from the corporation upon (lift same Irasis as do the devotees of Henry George.  A SrXG ._ TAX CRITIC.  The most prominent amonjj (he single-  lax criiie- of the Fairliopp enterprise is  .To������������������cph Dana, Miller, who has been for  many year- one of the leaders iu lhat  cull. Jit (-plaining his opposition to the  enterprise, as at present conducted, Mr.  Miller -aid:  "The objection now seems to be among  a number of the people of Fairhope that  the government is not democratic.  Thev object lhat they have no voice in  'determining (he value of thc land or (ho  I axes i hey have to pay. That, however,"  Mr. Miller added, "lias been remedied  by a referendum taken on/the assessments."  _'Thc .criticism   of   Fairhope from the  j inside appears To proceed entirely from  | persons  who are not single taxers, and  I who want to instal the old system of private ownership.    Tlie land'values have  been   evented  by  the presence    of    (he  ���������������������������community, and to that extent have justified the single-tax theory.    Xow   (hat  (he.?,   land values, which originally were  nothing,  have grown    to  a"'remarkable  nssot. there are persons iti the town who  desirejo reap    the advantages    of that  fifuntion by reverting to the old system  of ownership.���������������������������Exchange.  mill arc iu almost every home.  ^Tradition has it that the ascendency  of the Hopi woman was secured centuries ago as ihe-result of a strike. Thc  ancient Hopi used his women as beasts  of burden, following' the usual Indian  custom.  Thoy rebelled arid gathered bv thein-  st-lvcs .on_iiii,_tii_i_occiipic(I_nicsa...' There  1 will ii tier things which have been  kept secret- from the foundation of the  world.   Malt. xiii.  ...  How gradual the unfolding, of works  and ways! What was obscure is riow  clear, what was dark is now- day; wo  know in pan. and thirst for more. He  is infinite and wc-are finite, therefore  we cannot know all. Our- joy ruav bo  the  joy   of   finding   forever and never  Man is a. searcher,  a   wide range,   he  couldn't fitaml thc girl who takes auni-   ihoy,   1,('lcl,  ollt������������������   ros'Uting  all   blandish  versity degree amfgoes  in   for brainsJ '" .'      ilIK'  t?"*-1'(1aties and threats,   and  -I,   -j      I-     :-,  ������������������  I   mil-    >.__f/.._l__     i_     __l...... .  ._'"���������������������������<-������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������������������������������������������' i_    -   ...    -_.      But Kaihlee-n didn't seem to like it at  all, and I heard afterwards that she complained that J! treated her as if she were  a fool. Then there's _ farga-i .t Blake,  wlio ha,s ii big nose ji-nd wears spectacles.  I supposed lhat she was given to books  and serious problems. Sol told her thc  looks didn't count with nie, that I believe that every woman ought to vote  nnd that intellectual companionship is  the finest, thing in the world. J.ut Margaret gave nt"'a frosty stare and told  my cousin Helen ihat I needn't lot her  know how utterly homely I thought, her.  Xow,   if any  kind   friend  will  tell  mc  what io say to girls -"'  "You'll never learn, George," was thc  comforting reply.   ''It's a gift."  Bold Chinese Brigands/  only consented to return when assured  Liar (hey slmuM bo complete bosses in  the house and the village.  Generations of rulci-sltip have stamped  Hm Hopi women as the superior sex.  I'������������������<\v nre beautiful as maidens, good  looking as women anil often retain their  rounded face, and fine hair until old a..-c  conies on. c  Compared to .hem the men are stunted. The women are of more than averse good figure, mits .ihtr and hoalthv  h'okiug. fii,. men grow wizened oarlv  1'iid go obout their tasks as though iheV  dmirt get much out of life. Of'smalle'r  sfiiture. tliey ..... ���������������������������fl(M, very hardy and  us messengers arc c..|_..ilc.-of goino- .,���������������������������,.  nieiidous distances, without apparent f-i-  11 -Uf. ii..'  of  ��������������������������� ������������������ ��������������������������� ���������������������������  Y1.A1.S liAXfSH. 1.XC1IAXTMFXT.  (Chauncey M. Depew.)  _ ''It is said that Bora in "David Copper-  field',  one of  the sweetest creations  of  Dickens, was his early love.    They separated.   He had an iiuhapny married life,  possibly because lie cherished always the  tu. lure of lovely, incomprehensible" little  Dora. .But when thirty years nfionva.nls  lie ni-1"--' with the eagerness of a young  lnv>r to meet Dora, on her invitation and  found  a,   fat,  florid,  silly and  ordinary  Knglisli woman,'tlio milium, .-oner, of a  \Vhoi.   districts   in  the   Province  ! Iviang.u   arc   reported   io  be  terrorized  by brigands.    Fast of Yaowan. on    tin:  Grand Canal, close on 100 cases of/kid-  nappnig have occurred during   the    hist  winter.   Scholars on tiie road to school,  rich men and even men worth only .^jt)  or ;?10_  have been caught and  held  for  ransom.    Thc  prices  paid   have  ranged  from ft-. 0'to   .1,000.    Schools  are  bo.ng  closed, and men  are afraid  to go from  home.   In l.'iehow the conditions are said  to be  worse.   Jleccntly a man who was  acting as a spy on the robbers was found  by the roadside with'his heart cut out.  The brigands have established a regular  tariff of  blackmail.   While  the  supine-  ness  of  the   authorities .is  largely    responsible, their difficulties aro increased  by  ihe  fact that the people  compound  with tho robbers and agree not to report-  nnd   pros-cute   on   tlie   promise   if   immunity. --London Telegraph.   _-������������������-���������������������������   AYe aro told lhat money t .Iks. bnt.it  sometimes .seems to use tlie deaf mute  language. *  When a man comes home late  with  the  excuse  that bnsincsa  has detained  lifetime   were   him It. rod"and"'iuinpin. ������������������3   ,),i,n.  1,c  is  Iuck^  if  h_   can  P���������������������������. 0UI1CC  and hope were "one, "     "Usinese without arousing suspicion.  I.-io same dih.ronoo marks the mental  activities ot the two sexes. The men  seem to have little (o concern themselves -about and arc dullwitted. while  the women are alert and energetic, and  ������������������' disposing 0I- tlloh. lK1&k(!lrv llm]    nt>m  t cry made by themselves, the. are much  the better bargainers,  Tlie men are slow of speech and incliu-  pjl to be silent. Tlie women are talkative, and a house building stunt is accompanied by more conversation than  ha t a dozen sewing circles among tho  palefaces.  The harder tasks are cheerfully shouldered by the capable women, and while  they are busy at them tlie men are condemned to weave the clothing of their  wives and knit the stockings for the  whole household. Only in the preparation of food is thc domesticity of the  woman displayed.  Every house has. a. corn grinding  trough, and common] is one of the great  staples of the Hopi household. Every  house has a. shelf upon which is kept a  constant supply of thin com bread,  fiomelimos gray, sometimes red in color!  Baking this corn bread or piki is a  trick. The batter i.s made out'of dried  common], water and some coloring matter  of ashes.    The   stove  is  a  pile   of  finding'to tlie full."  his   scrutiiiy  takes  looks���������������������������  J. At man. 1Ji _ methods, discoveries,  ingenuities, munitions and hidings. Jiow  many have searched in the Bay of Fun-  dy in the caves for the gold hidden bv  Ca plain Kidd.   Man searches" into���������������������������  II.' Matter. Mountain heights, ocean  depths, the stars, the niincsrHow eod-  lcss, '.citing and profitable the secrets  of nature. Man knocks at the rc.kv  door, and strange to sav gets an .ui-  ..wor.  =I-I-J .= .! odHi is���������������������������na-f-uref-a-t-t-r- -but-e .=.= __i.-!==  gin eminent.      rMy    soul   -earches   for  God':'-'    "Can _t thou  by searching find  out. GodV"   "Hast thou heard the "secret  of God?" dob. xv. S.    '���������������������������Who hath stood  jn the <ccrt:l of tiie Lord?" der. xxiii. IS.  To man's mute prayer He replies, "i answered ihee in iho secret place of thunder."    Psalm-].\.\.\i. 7.    "He make-- dark-  ne-,  his  secret place.'    P.-alm xviii.  ]].  .Secret   things  belong  unto  Him.    It   is  His glory to conceal, and yet lie inys  "I will give thee hidden riches and sr.r.t  places."   .'Icr. xxiii. 24. Oh. thai I kr."w  v.here  1  might find Him!   Uh,  :.!,<>  jov  In  hear the.se  words:    "l -y,n\n\ ..^/ul'v  to the world, and in secret  have  I :������������������,_..I  nothing."   .John xviii. 20.    His secret is  wiili   the  righternis.    The  secret of  the.  Lord is with thorn  tliat. fear Him.   To  I'Ouiisol, encourage, enlarge, and in time  of furious trouble 1 In...mil hide nw in  the  secret of   I lis  tabernacle.        P;_ilm  xxvii. ; .   He hides from ihe secret counsel   of the  wicked,  defending With ..ue-  eour iind   salvation.    The  Father se.t-h  in secret- and rewards openly.    Defends  from   outward  attack and from  inward  foes.        "Cleanse  thou me  from  seoref,  faults." .  In tlie secret of His tabernacle what  ���������������������������treasures He unfolds, how near we.come  in counsel! Shall T hide from Abraham  the thing flint J do?" Are not His people His jewels, His treasures, His chosen ones, in whom is nil His delight?  Walk  about  Zion. tell  the     'towers,  mark the line of defence. On every hand  .we see the beauty of the Lord.   For all  our wants we discover a full supply. .  "0 city, where God's people dwell!  O home, .where no sweet bonds   arc  riven!  O country of Emmanuel!  The only  fatherland  i5 heaven."  Beamsville.                    H. T. Miller.   ������������������___.   SWIMMTXG.  (Toronto  Globe.) .  Tli ere i.s no finer kind of physical rx-r-  eis-c than swimming, and all that is ukvied to mak'> it popular hero seems to h<>  . T1 .     - . -       i---   -- i public baths in which  to learn  Hie _!���������������������������'���������������������������  o'-_������������������a ho-'fi-? Sl������������������ne "flttt Und r������������������StS ' bf 1,lc t,liLi0������������������ ������������������' ������������������li������������������������������������^ i"������������������^- THE   ENDERBY   PEESS   AND   WALKER '3   WEEKLY.  /  -.  .'  Some Difficulties in  the Way of  Invading England ::  ���������������������������-������������������. # ������������������������������������������������������.������������������������������������������������������������������������.������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������-������������������������������������������������������-������������������-..��������������������������������������������� ��������������������������� ���������������������������������������������  TLe German invasion scare in .Kn .-  land li a 3 been mainly due io soldiers,  head. I by Lord llobcrK .Do sailors  iigre... with thctu a bout it? According  lo a writer in ihe Contemporary Review  they d.o not. Ho signs himself '"Muster  Mariner.'-' and is evidently a naval officer: but he does not deny the possibility  of iuvasion on the ground that the vigilant navy would ice nothing get by it.  He waives the question of interference  and considers the difficulties and delays  ui an unopposed invader. He undertakes  lo show that the attempt could not possibly -Oiitain the element of surprise,  which all admit to be indispensable to  success. The case depends chiefly in his  opinion, on certain ''maritime.considera  tions'' whieii the inil'.tary alarmists, amateurs from a nautical point of view,  have overlooked, says the New York  Sun. by way of comment.  The.o calculators do not expect Germany to build a special fleet of transports for the attempt, since they argue  '.-. .lhat 200,000 tons of shipping arc norma Uy to bo found in German ports, and/  that this tonnage, which could,carry the  ; troops required, might be commandeered  Tor immediate use at any moment. Here  - "Master Mariner"  puis     in    his    first  A. .poke:  "'What does this 200.C0O. tons rcprij-  .fcfcsent? .it represents a heterogeneous  "collection averaging at, least 150 vessels  _,; ,of different sizes-aud speeds from Atlan-  :;_ tic liners to coasting tramps, in which  fcfc the actual numbers and individual ves-  ;. . seis vary, with arrivals unci departures  < .~; no...only every day. but every tide."  ..fcfc' How could this miscellaneous,- co'n-  fcifcslantly changing collection be "cffliimaii-  fcfciieered for immediate use at any mo-  *>; mem/' to convey Lord -Roberts' force of  .:,_-?;_JiJOjOOO men? The transport of so large  ^fcfca force must be elaborately organized  iv':,.--beforehand;0with a precise knowledge of  ���������������������������fc.-lho number of ships' to be used a'ml of  fcfc-the exact -accommodation afforded by  fc-fcenoh. This' is imperative if the troops  .fc.arc to be landed in any kind of order.  ^fcfcThe various units cannot be split up  fc-fc anyhow, or the" confusion on binding  ^fcwoulcl be stupendous. Tlie disemharka-  pEfcliou from 150 ships, even-formed iip in  .cfcfcihrce lines,''would extend silong ut least  ���������������������������fcfc. sixteen miies of beach.  !5fcfc "Tnfa_try divisions might be discm-  feSharked at two or three points iniles,  fcfc apart'and all ignorant of where to look"  ������������������fcfcfor each other: the/guns of an artillery  fciifc brigade thrown on shore from some car-  fcfcr'go tramp might be waiting vainly for  :;: their horses iu a collier in the offing.  fcjfc "It would be necessary, .therefore, in  fcfc; order to permit ot tlie slightest seni-  fcfc. bianco of transport-organization, that  ifcsUho vessels should be commandeered  fcfc; three or four days before the euibarka-  Kfcfction was completed. This step, says the  fc/ writer, must L_ known in London iu  fcfcfc: luili the time. England has secret  fc ragcius, of course, in the German ports,  fcfc and i: neutral shipping were detained  fcfc io prevent the news spreading, "the,  "fcfc sudden cessation of normal trade would  fc; excite alarm,-leaving us no doubt of  ��������������������������� fcfc what was  to follow."'  As  to the first stage of the: voyage,  fc.':. "M; -ter Mariner"  remarks:  "Xo seaman in the world would tin-  .-.'fcfcderti.ke to empty'this huge and motley  "'''���������������������������fc; crowd of shipping out of the basins and  fc ��������������������������� pilut it down tin? iong and tortuous  .e-lun.ries of the German coast in less  ;. tIii.L'ift"-1wo~o'^pWliap s~~e veTrrln _xr=Jfiglt  fc ;'��������������������������� .tides."  A day or more would thus he spcot  /"'������������������������������������������������������ before, it reached the open, and its it  would then have to steam at ,the speed  of its slowest unit fifty or sixty hours  more would be consumed before it sighted the EocjliVb coast. "Meanwhile, crossing Frequented trade routes and fishing  J-ground, the mob of ships covering at  '.."/'.���������������������������it lea-t twenty miles from van to rear  fcfc<.uld-not-escape observation unfo.-.. .in-u  log. We may note here a "manliim.  con.-ideration,'' which the military  iilarmists certainly do nol regard in the  same light as '"Muster Murmur." They  usually postulate a fog us a sure help  to the invaders; they speak of them  eluding, detection in if; slipping by iu  safety. The author uf "Au l.igUsh-  inau'.s Home-'' imagines a fog of the  densest description, lasting a week.  '���������������������������Master -Mariner'-' remarks briefly: "If  ;i Fog sefc in their stage of danger would  be appalling." lie is thinking of the  huge "unwieidly armada, with'masters'  quite destitute ot pructice in combined .manoeuvring; .and his opinion about  the "utility" of a fog to it can hardly  be gninsaid.  Assuming fair .weather,   absence    of.  fog.  and no   kind   of   interference,   the  motley array may uow  bo supposed  in  sight  of  land.    Then   would   conic the  iask   of sorting out  and   berthing  tho  ships'in their proper places for the dis-  ,    embarkation.    "Tt   would     take    many  hours, and  perhaps  even  two or three  days.-'-'     Then  the   lauding,  for   which,  '���������������������������'according to all previous experience ot  "expeditions'of this sort, a  week would  bo required."    Then the information on  shore before an advance could bo made,  costing several more days.   We need hot  follow the writer through his exposition  of these details.    Even I hough wo cut  his estimate of time in half he. would  seem to have made out a tolerable ease  against the possibility of anything like  surprise.    Since a warning of three or,  four  days would suffice  to   recall   thc  main fleet from as far off us Gibraltar  (supposing there were not other means  of interference) the invasion is perhaps  not very likely to be attempted, unless  ��������������������������� a   surprise  of  a  different kind  should  happen first���������������������������a considerable  naval victory for Germany.  THE   ROAD  TO   FORTUNE.  The  Gospel  of Saving  Money  Preached to Deaf Young Ears.  A young man who would have a, competency at the end ot ten years must  make sacrifices for the fh.t two or  three years. _ay that you, for instance,  are earning $30 a week. At the present  time you may be spending nearly all of  this, as thousands of others are doing.  Now, during iho first year,. vou must  save $1,000. '"Why," you exclaim, '"if I  should save .1,000 a vour that would  make $10,000 at the cud of ten years,  without counting the interest! You're  off in your figuring:"  JJut wait. "We are supposing now that  yoi^are having your share of'prosperity  and that at different limes within the  next few years you will have, doctor's  bills to pay and may even be'without  employment at limes. Those things  must be taken into consideration if you  would save ..10,000 in ien years'.  ��������������������������� So the first year you save SI.COO. This  leaves you a little less than !?ll a week  upon whieii to live during that time.  Perhaps you- will have to move out of  your present home and rent one that is  cheaper. I'or a time it will also be necessary for you to contract fewer tailoring  bills, and in all probability you will ge.  your wife, to aid you in economizing: but  you must save $1,000 during that year  ami you will find that you can do It.  'Iu the second year your load will become lighter, and then you will see why  iL was necessary for you to save $1,000  during the first year. The $1,000 you  can easily place out at . per cent, interest and at thc end of the second year  it- will have earned $-30. So during this  second year you will have to save only  $0.30. In other words, you have $1 a  week more to spend on the comforts of  life, during the second'year than the first.  Jn this way your load continues to get  lighter and lighter. You begin your third  year wilh $2,000 out al interest, and during this year need save only $900, which  leave. you $2 a week'more to spend than  during the first year; and so it goes  until at the end of your fifth year you  are saving'only $700 a year, or less than  ono-ha If of your $1,500 salary. Each  year you have more to spend. At the  end ot your eighth"year you are saving  just'!? 12.50 a week, while you have $17.50  to spend.  At the cud of your tenth year you  have $10,000, which is earning you $500  a year and which may even bring you  $000 or $700 a year if yon invest it -well.  Jf- .you were only thirty years of aae  when you began savin . you are still too  young .to retire on $50 a month: but now  you can spend all that you earn, and at  the cud of another ten years, if you do  not' gather lhe "honey'-' which your  $10,000 is making for you. .you will be  worth a little over $17,000. which, at G  per cent, will bring you an income o'f $S5  a month for-the rest of your life.  A modification of .the above scheme  can be "made to work to the profit of any  wage earner, no matter what, bis weekly  earnings may be, granting of course that  ihey are sufficient to live upon comfortably. _'or instance, .if a man who  earns $15 a week could save $7"a week  for fourteen years he would bave acquired a little fortune of $5,000. This  task of saving $7 a week out of $15 a  Avcek i'or 72S weeks seems stupendous sit  fir-I, but whoa you figure if out carefully you will see that it is not so difficult after all. Tu the first place you  would have to save $7 a week only for  the first vear. just as the man'who was  working for $10,000 had to save $1,000  For the first year only. Al thc end of  ihe first year you would have $3G4. By  the end of the second year this would  have earned you $18.20 at 5 per cent., so  (Imt this vein- van would need to save  only .3.5.80 ins I olid of $00-1. or $G.C5 a  week. During lhe third year you would  have_$72S_ working for . ou._ wjud^at^  nor cent, u^onlil".Trir$:J:J7fi0r~l?^ijT^yf>ir  $..:_) lo save each week that year. Fig-  urin . iu this way, in the beginning of  your sixth year you would have' fo lay  aside only $5.S0 weekly: at tho beginning, of your ninth. $1.20. and at the  beginning of your twelfth, only $.1.15.  Yet. at the end of your fourteenth year  you would have saved over $5,000. whicli,  propei ly employed, would mean n great  deal to you iu the years to come.���������������������������Tlio  - Uuokke. por. 1    . ..     _. .    _  [00 MANY WOMEN  SUfffR INJSILENCE  When the Blood is Weak or Out of  Order Disease is Inevitable.  IMany women go through life suffering  in silence���������������������������weak, ailing and unhappy.  The languor and blooiile.snc.s of girls  and young women, with headaches, cli_-  zinc _��������������������������� and Fainting spell-; the nervous  aiiments. back pains and failure ot  strength of wives and mothers: the  trials ihat come to all women sit tho  turn of life, are caused initially by impoverished watery blood. Dr. Williams'  I'ink Pills for I .tie .People have helped  more women to the joy of good health  and robust strength than any other  medicine-iu the world. These pills actually make new, rich, red blood, which  reaches every part of .the bo'dy, feeds  the starved nerves, strengthens every  organ, and makes weak girls and women bright and well. JNlrs. A. Eagles,  Dundas, Out., says: '���������������������������[ am writing\this  letier out of gratitude to let you know  the great benefit Dr. "Williams' 1'inkfc  Pills have been to inc. "J-'rom thc time  f wiis a girl I suffered From weakness  and fainting spells���������������������������was always doctoring, but it did not help nie. As 1 grew  older f seemed to grow worse. 31y blood  ���������������������������seemed literally turned to water. Some-  limes ,1 would faint as often as twice  in allay, ri suffered from indigestion.  I could not walk upstairs without stopping to rest on'the way, and niy heart  would palpitate so violently as to produce a smothering sensation, f grew so  weak that people "thought I was in consumption. I was in this dreadful con-  ditou when '.Dr. Williams' ���������������������������\ink Pills  were brought io my ati. itiou and I began taking ibem. Thc first sign of benefit I noticed was air improvement in  my appetite. Then I began to grow  stronger, the color began to return to  my Face; the fainting spells disappeared  and gradually J was brought to a condition of more perfect health than 1 had  ever enjoyed before. This is what Dr.  "William's''Pink Pills have done for me,  and that they have been of lasting benefit is proved by the fact that it is several years since they restored my health,  and I have remained strong and well  ever since.''  J)r. "Williams' Pink Pills are a cure i'or  all troubles due to impure or watery  blood, sucb as anaemia, rheumatism,  neuralgia, headaches and backaches, indigestion.' SI. Vitus dance, paralysis, etc.  Sold by medicine dealers or by mail at  50 cents a box or six boxes for ?2.50  from the Dr. Williams' Medicine Co.,  T_"ockville,.Onl.       _��������������������������������������������� ���������������������������������������������   -_���������������������������."--  Red, Weak, Weary, Watery Eyes  I'olieved by Murine I.ye l.emedy. Compounded by experienced physicians. Murine doesn't smart: soothe; eye pain.  Write l\iurine Eye llemedy Co., Chicago,  for illustrated Eye Hook.; At druggists,  - ���������������������������-*������������������������������������������������������   Famous   Golf   Match.  Tin. projected golf match between two  well-known amateurs and a leading  member of the London Stock Kxchuii ._  for a stake of ,.300 recalls the famous  foursome in'which the J.uko of York,  afterwards'James ll��������������������������� took a prominent  part-on-the i.eith links in tbe year I0S2.  It was re-ally an international conicsi,  in which the .Duke, with John I .itei-sonc.  a, golfing shoe maker of great ivpui-'.  cliaiiij "lioiiod ..ootliind against two nob!"-  men of England,-a heavy wu .ei- depending' on the issue. The 'Duke iind the  cobbler had ..'an ea-y 'vicimy, thanks.  largely to.tlie man of Ihe Inst, and John  Paters one-.' share of the stakci was -.  substantial that he was able to build a  goodly house in iho (. inoiig-ile. in <.  wall of which the JJuke cau-ed a stone  to be placed bearing the Palersouo  arms with the ntottii. '-|.ir and .-nre," a  tribute to the cobbler's driving powers.  Pat oi .one. house, we under-tund. survives   I'o-dii v.-.''roiii   the   Westminster  Gazette.   *-������������������-���������������������������   He Avns making has nrrnii .emcnt._  to spend the summer at. tho farm  house. "What have you in tho way of  scenery?" he asked. -"There's not'hin'  in the way but a couple o' -mountains." replied the farmer. ".If it  wasn't fer- them you could see scenery clear to the county seat."  The first sleeping enr was started  oyer the tracks in 1858^  Proper Treatment of the Eyes.  If  the eyes become rod and inflamed  it is d\\<t to eye strain, and one should  'have   an  oculist   examine   tho  eyes   to  find out what is ihe matter.  Avoid reading in a poor light.' The  light should be sufficient in quality and  steady. If is hard ou the yes to read  in ;i shifting light, such as often oecur.->  on cars. Care should be taken- to hold  the book steady in the hands, so that  the vibration of the car will not be  transmitted to it.  The condition ol' reading when attention is paid to llie.se details is better  than, when one looks at the swiftly  passing ubjects from the windows, tho  eye having to adjust il.-elf speedily and  constantly in order to focus objects that  are now near and now far.  lied eyelids are the result of eye  strains. One should be careful how they  adjust the light when reading. Don't  ino the eyes when they feel tired. JJalhc  them frequently with hot water or cold,  -whi.li.vo_- _���������������������������. mB-.li.-iMO.-)--com fort ing. -  Kyecups come purposely Ijor this and aro  convenient. They are so small that the.v  can be held up to lhe eye and fit closely  about it, so thai tlie head can be thrown  back and the glaSi tipped up so that the  contents conic Frscly iu touch with the  eye. '  When on. has stye- and the eyes are  reddened, lhe eyola>hes scanty and thin,  il probably means thai glasses are needed, and.an oculi.-t should be consulted,  or, if one already wears gla-scs, il i.������������������  probable that Ihey arc 'not properly  fitted. " /  In the sleeping a pari meiil the bed  -.hould be so arranged thai the light,  either From wilhin or without, will not  strongly strike the eye.. And it is said  lhut oven moonlight .-luuild I. excluded  from the sleeping/room.  Au important' con..deration in thc  care of the eyes i.s the method of drying  iheiu after tin: facial hath. J>.i this  gently with a ..n't towel, iind alwny- rub  towards the inner corners, I'or in the  corners two. the outlet-- of various secretion- of the eye.-.  To prevent a \vca_nes_. i- better than  io be obliged to euro it: and if eyes are  weak they should not be made more so  by injurious practice.-, nor should strong  eye., be. similarly taxed Ic.-t they become woakv  One  .-hould  not  ai tempi   lo read  in.-  ,--D--Dtf������������������_.  .'��������������������������� "fc -  .'���������������������������  ''��������������������������� -. :fc . ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������>-'���������������������������' J-'V-1\  Kl D NI! i  9:F\LIS':M  THE?^  mediately upon waking from sleep, nor  should one read when lying down. The  latier habit (luliou1- the balls and causes  impaired sight more often than any  other  iiuposiiioii practised on   the eyes.  Avoid rubbing weak or irritated eyes,  for thai only increases the trouble aiid  cause-, lhe Ifh-Ues to fall out. Cinder- or  toreign substances may be removed from  the eyes by inserting a couple oC flaxseeds, which will soon almost dissolve  and ( ._: out through the corner'of the  eye, carrying ihe speck of ilust or irritating particle wilh it.  Among the defects' of the eyes lhat  may be remedied by a slight operation  is thiii of "cross eyes" or squinting, and  that of apparently too small eyes'. The  hitter defect is due to too close a union  of the lid . at tho outer angle.-, and a  simple ami comparatively painless operation will enlarge the appearance of the  eye.   ���������������������������_-������������������   San   Francisco's   New  Chinatov/n.  Among the various features of the old  Chinatown not yet provided for in the  new is the theatre. J'u the old Chinatown there were two large theatres. As  yet, they have not been replaced, but  ���������������������������a site is prepared at-the corner of Clay  iind Stockton streets, and plans have  been drawn for u building which is to  cos. ������������������75.000 and will be far superior to  either of the old ones.  The theatres in San IFrancisco's Chinatown were famous, and in the audiences  there were always :i large, number of  whites. The plays are historical, usually  taking up a dynasty and accompanying  it to its end. even if it occupies ten years  or leu centuries.-" The plays are filled  with magnificent pageants and the actors  garbed in gorgeous costumes.  'J'he new Chinatown contains no Joss  House. In the old Chinatown there were  half a. dozen of these gorgeous temples,  and the absence of these places of devotion excites comment from all visitors.  Put the Chinaman is 'practical before  everything. When you interrogate the  dwellers in Chinatown about the absence  of the doss House, they reply that they  are not any less religious than they  wore, but they think that, shops,-dwellings iind schools ought to be built before  temples.  To show the up-to-dateness of Chinatown.-the San Juaneisco Telephone Company has a Chinese "Central.-'' Jn the  telephone book there arc over five hundred numbers belonging to Chinese subscribers. In this book the names ' and  numbers appear both in Chinese and in  ordinary characters. Thus these members of on. of th- oldest and most-conservative of nations are more progressive  in this regard, than, many merchants in  Eiiropean_!cU-ies.���������������������������Jerome A. Hart in the  "May Bohemian.   .  TRY MURINE EYE REMEDY  l . r Red, Weak, Weary, Watery Jives,  (Jraimhition, Pink Eye-and'Eye Strain.  Murine doesn't smart; soothes eye pain.  Is compounded by experienced physicians; contains no injurious or prohibited drugs. Try Murine for your eye  trouble. You will like Murine. Try it  in baby's eyes for scaly eyelids. Druggists sell Murine al 50c. Murine J-Jye  l.emcdy Co., Chicago, will send you interesting J_yc JJooks free.   ������������������������������������������������������.. .  Feeding a Child's Mind.  .frank S., a boy who bad spent two  years iu each grade and who, because of  his hopelessness, age and size, was given  au opportunity to get what he could out  of each succeeding grade, is now. at the  age of III, in'the fifth grade, while iu  December last he was unable lo read in  ;i first reader. Naturally, in his inability to do the work with hi.s class, he had  ���������������������������conti .eledHiab'its^of=ic_enc8s.=-=IIc���������������������������diiU  not recognize words like "was," "'"hini,"  "her." '"he," ���������������������������'she," etc. [ led him back  to lhe essentials of phonics unci reading  iind spelling. He lias now read a first  and two second readers, and enjoys  reading. I'Tank had been a failure, in  spelling. He improved greatly, und al  last it was a rare occurrence when he  mi.acd ii word. A remarkable thing  about him was his confounding words.  Uc would reeognizejhc meaning wiUiout  being able to pronounce the word, and  would find a substitute in a synonym,  lie would read "listen a while" for '"listen anv time,'' "big"' for '"large." "small"  'for "little," "short" for "little," "home"  for "hou.e," "uiulmr'' for "down,''  '���������������������������catch" I'or '"get," "tall" for "high,"  "untie" for "fa a ten," "wide" for 'broad,"  '"Uilk" For '"speak," ' _uvc" for "keep,"  ���������������������������'iirni" for "hand," "punish" for "scold,"  "trembling" for ."shivering," "hearing"  for "listening," elc. The boy spells correctly words that he has prepared. Jle  does not read well at sight, although  vr:ry much better than he did. Jle does  not possess a natural power io spell.  Known analogous words are not of  much assistance fo him. He learns  every word as something entirely new  and'by spelling it. Jle does nol conceive the relation between the letter and  its corresponding sound. Frank has made  remarkable progress ibis year.���������������������������Psychological Clinic,   ���������������������������-���������������������������_������������������   Deer Jumps Through Windows.  A deer .'based by dogs jumped through  the kitchen window at tlie home of Chas.  II. Mcl-iirc, of .South Ilyegate. \'t,. iind  leaping through another window c-cap-  ed. The deer was followed by a number oi" men iind after a long pursuit was  Found in an exhausted condition from  tht! loss of blood caused by being cut by  the window glass.-.From Eur Now-.   ������������������__*   LOYl-'S CHAXCE OF CO.STr.MK.  lie���������������������������In olden times women disappointed in lovo used to don nuns' garbs,  She���������������������������Yes, but the styles have changed. /Nowadays they go into breach of  promise suit.���������������������������From the May J3ohe-  m'niii.   , ������������������������������������       You may count on chicken-hearted  people to hatch up some e. curse.  CORNS cured  ^^ ^^ V* ti |N 24 HOURS  _���������������������������YSU c .? Painlessly remove any corn, either  n_r_'Fvtfr.2_ ble#inS- by applying Putnam's  Corn Extractor. It never burns, leaves no scar,  con tains no acids; is harmless because composed  only of healing gums and balms.   l"if tv years in  &feglS__!������������������:b3ffie.. a11 arusgist5  PUTNAM'S PAINLESS  ' CORN EXTRACT������������������R  THK SA>"C:L-X.ARY ISLANDS.  {P.y a Banker.)  'J'he birthplace of the 'Scourge of Eu-  ropc,"  of   the man   responsible   for   a  greater immolation of the human race,  more widespread havoc and devastation.,  and more pitiable and appalling misery  than perhaps almost any man who ever  lived, Corsica, tliat lovely gem of the-  ocean, is indeed a nature-favored spot  upon which her bounty has been bestow-  (ed av'uIi lavish hand.  The  drive i'or instance  from  Ajaecio  along the shore road to the promontory  opposite  ''The    Sanguinary   'Islands"���������������������������  presumably- so named 'from   the heavy  death   toll'ihey  exact from  incautious  or  storm-driven   mariners���������������������������is- in   parts  lovely  beyond   description.    Near    the  town,  on  each side  palm-adorned  gardens, perfumed with the scent���������������������������though   _  ''tis   winter���������������������������of   ro^es   and   luxuriantly-,  flowering muiiosa.3 and hibiscus or o_t_er  flowering" shrub,  and'ornamented "with   '\  cyc-isf castor-oil. or  other    subtropical"   ,  tree or plant; while the handsome-villas,  many wreathed and festooned with that    ,  luxuriantly flowering beauty of Nature,  the UougainvilliUj a dense lass of deep  purple-red. or light pink, or orange flor-  iiige,  which in thc bright rays-of the"     ���������������������������  sun arc a sheen of vivid splendor/. Far- ,   .  thcr out tbe road Is bordered with cae-    '-,-  .Ins  hedges, which later on must -be fi ..."  blaze  of scarlet .'bloom;  while the  bill;     -  sides in many places are covered "with a    ,-fc  plant, apparently the conservatory '"dip--,    ;  Jacus,"  which   iu  summer   would   be  a'   -���������������������������  mass of bright orange bloom.. Still higher,  rows   of  la relies iiplifit_theif lofty" -*_,:  heads;  while in-the distance the-pyra-    '. ���������������������������'  mids   and peaks   of a. range "of snow-    " ���������������������������  clad mountain- are upreured against the-',    v  azure of the sky.' ���������������������������        /  Seawards - inuiuuerable      picturesque'-  creeks  and   inlets    indent" the    sho-re;  though  011 .th'e'coasts  of thl. rtidcless,'  but beautiful sea, except perhaps Tor'a-   _.,  narrow strip, the hard, sparkling-'"sandy"  fc '  shore is never seen.-  And now the'great. fr__  promontory is reache'd:  a jagged-.ma-ss   '--���������������������������  of  granite'.jutting  out into-the  great' fcfc  ocean, whicli for ages past lia's/futilely -'".���������������������������'.'  vented  its  wrath  against.-those craigs,*.-..  and escarpments, and" beetling; cliffs,"and."  now with the sound -of thunderis impo-_-  tently  hurling  itself;,in ;gre_t,-volumes':,  of   foam  and  spume;-against' the   iron-/,  bound rocks.       .'.       .,���������������������������.-;..'.-��������������������������� '-���������������������������  And  beyond   are., lhe. Sanguinary  Islands.   'Aye; and   well  _nay''tiiey bear'  that terrible "name.   J-'or'from time-to'  time many a storm-tossed gallant sbip,'  helplessly driven on the rocks! lias sunk  down into the. depths, transformed from-  the   home  of brave seamen into' their  niausoleum.    And there Aril I Iheir. whit-'  .ned bones rest until ou thc morn of the ���������������������������  resurrection   the sea shall give  up her  dead.    Then  shall   thc  righteous,  they  whr/have. lived a godly life.-and whose-  t ra ii. gi _s.ion������������������  are  atoned   for   bv  the"  sacrifice of the Savior of the world, who  Himself bore the ri.nbuti,cn due, then'  .hall   ihese .happy   ones   be   welcome,  with glory.   But, alas, not for all-shall  be  this welcome!  --11  .-1    "!   '  Tlie  members of the Ladies  ciet'v   would  rc-ent   it   if. vou  '. Aid So-  spoke "of.  their asisTiince as "lemon  aid.-"  AEER  DOCTOR  FAILED  Lydia E.P3rtkham'sVegeta������������������  ble Compound Cured Her.  Toronto, Cat _i<l..���������������������������"I shiill endeavor  to d(.scribe to you how I Celt before 1  began talcing Lydia.!.. PJnkluim's Vegetable Compound. 1 scarcely knew-  what it was to be well. I had awful  .paying-down pains  and usually before  niyinonthlyperiods  I suit ..red terribly  and had to go to  bed. 1 was not able  to walk across die  door the jjtiin was  so bad. .1 doctored  for a longtime, but  the doctor's treatment did not do me  any good. Agave up  all' hopes of ever  being 'well again  until one dav myhusband saw the Compound advertised in the paper. He  decided to get me a bottle, and I am  thankful he did. I had not taken one  bottle before I began to feel better,  and I kept on taking it until now [ am  11 different woman. Jt also helped me  during maternity and childbirth. I  can thoroughly recommend your Vegetable Compound to any woman who  is alUioted with female troubles."���������������������������  Mrs. .1... I.Twkkdalk, I OS Nassau St.,  Toronto, Canada.  The success of Lydia "E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound, made from roots  and herbs, is unparalleled. It may be  used with perfect confidence, by women  who suffer from displacements, inflammation, ulceration, fibroid tumors, irregularities, periodic pains, backache,  bearing-down feeling, flatulency, indigestion, dizziness, or nervous prostra-  UlN. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  July 8, 1909  ���������������������������W*������������������'  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday at  Enderby, B.C. at  $2 per year, by thc Walker Pr������������������������������������s.  JULY 8, 1909    e   X  Comment and Affirmation  z=>c:  Setting An Example  THE firm stand taken by  Adjuster Lye in ordering  the city to enforce the bylaw against anyone allowing  the accumulation of rubbish  in the back yards and behind  business blocks, should meet  with  ready  response.     He  ..._  ys if it is not enforced he  will advise his companies to  cancel every policy written  in the business section of the  town.  Another by-law that should  be enforced reads:- * 'Every  owner, lessee, occupier or  other person having charge  of any land on which noxious  weeds are growing, shall pull  up, cut down or otherwise  destroy . . . all such weeds  before they shall have come  to flower." The City is sidestepping its own by-law in  permitting the thistles to  line the sidewalks as������������������they do  in many parts of town. Is it  a good example to set? Is it  calculated to give that bylaw, or other by-laws, the  standing that commands  obedience?  LOCAL FLOAT  J. C. English was fire. chief  Friday morning.  Enderby knows what a "brain  storm" is, now.   Next!  How many of ua know which  end of the hose hooks onto the  hydrant?  Mrs. Russell Thompson of New  Denver, is visiting her sister,  Mrs. C. E. Strickland.  H. W. Harvey is preparing a  handsome booklet on the resources of the District.  For luncheons, parties, socials,  ice cream at special prices. Let  Walter Robinson have your order.  The grounds about the home of  H. N.   He n _ rickson are rapidly  taking on the beauties of flowers  ^and4awn.   Enderby gardens are looking  their prettiest. Walk about town  and take a look at some of them.  See what a season's work can do.  Mrs. Ahier, of Mara, returned  from the Vernon hospital Satur-  dry, spending a few days with  her sister, Mrs. C. E. Strickland,  en route.  When the Orangemen do anything, they do it right. They are  going to have no less than eight  bands on tap at Vernon, next  Monday.  Dick Best lost a very valuable  ring at the fire Friday morning.  He would appreciate its return  by the finder, or it can be left at  The Walker Press.  Mrs. H. W. Keith returned  from her visit to Cranbrook this  week, accompanied by her sister,  Mrs. Geo. S. Catlin, of New York,  who is visiting in British Columbia.  F. H. Barnes went to Vernon  on Tuesday to examine and make  an expert report upon the construction of the new hospital,  there being some dispute about  the work.  The City Office has unavoidably  been closed to a certain extent  during the past week, owing to  the exceptional demands upon the  time of the City Clerk in connection with the Police Court.  The annual public religious service of Orangemen will be held  in the Baptist church, Sunday  morning at 11 o'clock, July 11th.  A good share of the credit for  the capture of Dake and Belmont  belongs to Mayor Bell. He has  worked hard to clear up the fire  mystery and wipe out the cloud  of arson shadowing Enderby's  good name.  The businessmen of Enderby  have decided to observe Monday,  July 12th, as a holiday to permit  all who care to to enjoy the day  at Vernon, and the Wednesday  half holiday next week will not  be observed.  The Enderby Brick & Tile Co.  has, in addition to the 420-thous-  and kiln on hand, another kiln of  300,000 being prepared for burning. Business for the season will  no doubt be brisk, several large  contracts being in sight.  Chas. W. Little is doing a world  of good for the District. lie has  succeeded in interesting a large  colonization company, and, if his  efforts are not blocked at this end,  he believe he will soon have 20  families located between Enderby  and Mara where now there is one.  A. Fulton is placing his stock  in his corner store, in the new  Bell block. So much of it was  damaged by water in the Dake  fire that he has concluded to sacrifice the whole stock to make  room for something compatible  with the appearance of his new  quarters.  The Knights of Pythias and  Pythian Sisters held a joint-  stallation service in their hall on  Monday evening. Chancellor  Commander Brown, of Revelstoke, presided. Mrs. Anor Matthews, Most Excellent Chief, installed the officers of the Sisters.  These services were followed by  refreshments and a good time.  Owing to the rains and threatening weather, the ladies of St.  George's Guild had to hold their  first fete and berry show in K.  P. Hall Wednesday afternoon  and evening. Nevertheless it  proved to be a huge success, in  every_way..__We. are compelled to  ance being pile bents at 20-foot  centres. Mr. Lang has decided  to postpone construction until the  creek-bed has been cleaned out  for log driving. In the meantime the portion of the road between the 29-mile post and the  new grade will be widened and  improved.  Mr. Graham Rosoman, licensed  lay reader, officiated at the St.  George church on Sunday evening last, in the absence of the  Vicar, who ia away on a  month's vacation. Pending his  return, the morning services are  suspended, but Mr. Rosoman will  hold service each Sunday evening at the usual hour.  R. H. Binch has been appointed  to represent Wm. McNair, of  Armstrong, at the Enderby Exchange this season. Mr. McNair  will handle the Armstrong and  Enderby produce this year, paying cash to the farmers. Mr.  Binch handled a good deal of the  produce at Enderby under Mr.  Strickland, and is acquainted  with the work.  We  Lead  in  Men's  Suits  that  Fit  Well  In the Police Court  On Thursday last, Jas. Montroy  and John W. Smith were brought  before Magistrate Rosoman by  Special Constable Hornsey, on  the charge of being drunk and  disorderly. Fined $5 and $10  respectively.  On Monday Thos. Caesar was  charged with the same offence.  Constable Hornsey, in laying the  charge, stated that prisoner had,  while in a state of intoxication  entered the premises of Mr.  Bailey Sr., refused to leave and  had finally to be forcibly ejected  by Mr. Bailey.   Fined $10.  On the same day, Thos. Hardy  was brought up on a charge of  assaulting his wife. Remanded  pending enquiries.   -__       L,  . Small Debts Court  There is not a  shoe on the  Market, for  either sex, to  equal these  On Saturday, before Magistrate  Rosoman,   Andrew Fulton sued  E. T. Smith for the sum of $96  for goods supplied and work performed. Attorney Banton appeared for the defence. This  was a hotly-contested case, and  had to be postponed. It will be  heard again Friday evening at  7:30 o'clock.  hold over until next week the  full particulars, prize winners,  participants, etc.  The city authorities dispensed  some practical charity this week  when a ticket was purchased for  Chas. Calloway, and traveling  expenses provided, to take him  to his brother, residing at We-  natchie, Wash. Mr. Calloway  has been suffering from some  acute lung trouble for several  weeks, and being unable to work  soon found himself in distress.  Road Inspector Hamilton Lang  is visiting Enderby and vicinity.  On thi_ trip of inspection the location and lay-out of the new  bridge across Kingfisher creel-  was determined. The bridge will  consist of a centre span, with a  clear opening of 56 feet, the bal-  When you want a dish of delicious Armstrong Creamery ice  cream, go to Walter Robinson's.  LOST���������������������������On the Enderby-Mara wagon  road, on June 15th, a black, leather-  covered loose-leaf pocket memorandum  book. Will the finder kindly leave the  same at the office of Walker's Weekly.  ,HAMILTONJ_ANGfJ_oa_.Supt.=__==s__  r.-f_a.Kvn*i-jrry__;___c_cT_sesr  BEGINNING  JULY 1st  we will give Goods Free for the amount  of CASH sales, according to the following schedule:  6 Tea  Spoons for $12.50 merchandise  and $1.25 jewelry  6 Dessert Spoons for $20.00 merchandise  and $2 jewelry  6 Table Spoons for $25 merchandise and  $2.50 jewelry  6 Medium Forks for $25.00 merchandise  and $2.50 jewelry  6 Medium Knives for $30 merchandise  and $3 jewelry  1 Butter Knife  for $3.50  merchandise  and 35c jewelry  1   Sugar  Shell  for  3.55   merchandise  and 35c jewelry  Call and get a card,  which gives full  particulara  . __N_���������������������������_���������������������������  SEE WINDOW FOR. BARGAINS IN  CHILDREN'S SHOES  Wheeler & Evans  Swear  off  paying  out good  money  for  inferior  shoes.  9   -  Get the  Walk-  Over  Habit  Come in and inspect these goods for yourself. We believe we can prove to your satisfaction that the goods  are all we claim for them���������������������������and more.  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  ROTECT YOUR TREE  These destroyers cannot live where trees have been  treated with  WARN'OCK'S   T RE E   P AI N T  Pour Blight, Rabbit . Mice, Borers, Canker Worm, San Jo������������������e Scale, Oyster Shell,  Bark Louue and Sun Scald. THE COST IS VERY SMALL. It will not wash off.  One application protoota for two years. Wnrnock'u Tree Paint is notan experiment. Ithaa stood the  teet for 5 y eara in all carta of thu United States. It ia an absolute Preventative wid Cure for Pear  Blig ht. We invite investigation. The Arkansas Experimental Station haa uaed this tree paint few  three years.   November, 1907, they purchased 50 gallon, for free distribution among leading orchard������������������.  Send for lG-paare free booklet to  Ag onto Wanted.  xl 50 Kallone for free distribution among leading orchar  a R. LAWES, Enderby, B. C.  Sola Manufacturer for Q.0  . A Carload  of High-class  lire  just  unpacked  Come in and see  the new things  W. T. HOLTBY  Furniture Dealar and Undwrtakar  BRADLEY BLK.       ENDERBY  F.T.TURNER  Plumbing and  Steam Fitting  A.11 kinds of Tin and Zino ArttelM R qparad  Rear Evans Blk Enderby  and  North of Enderby District  Is par excellence adapted to  Dairying, Vegetables,. Hay and -  Mixed Farming; there is also a  large quantity of the very best  eandy loam, and light clay loam  for non-irrigated apples, pears,  plums, etc. Ask  for   my  booklet of photopraphs of the  District. This list of properties is not complete, as I am  always adding to it. If you do  not see what you want, write to  Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard  Mara, u- C.  Buy   and    Boost   Home  Products.   It pays���������������������������BIG.  John S. Johnstone  Contractor and Buildar, Enderby  Cement Blocks and Exshaw Portland Cement on hand���������������������������the best  on the market. All kinds of  cement work and masonry  promptly attended to.  'il  1 rr.  ���������������������������y  July 8, 1909  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Commencingas soon as we can get the stock moved into^ pur^ew  ������������������    which will be about  A_-_MM_MM_  AND  CONTINUING  UNTIL  Considerable of our stock was damaged by water and breakage in the fire of July 2nd. Rather than pick out the damaged articles piece by  piece and ofier them to the public at reduced price, I have decided to SLAUGHTER THE ENTIRE STOCK. Every article will be a genuine  bargain, for the ENTIRE STOCK has been placed upon the shelve! in the past  six  months.      Do not lose this opportunity to secure  ������������������  Hardware at prices never before offered in the Okanagan  ������������������a__MBP������������������M_-_____n_m___nf_____aM_M_^  . TERMS: Strictly Cash or approved notes. '*'  Act ti nr_p_i\T'c Hardware>Tin & piumbing  . JT U JL 1 xJlS k) Establishment'Enderby,RC.  The Walktr Fres���������������������������. Enderbr. B. C. _.>':  s lip  7  July 8, 1909  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  WHY  Pay Rent?  When you can  build a home to  Suit Yourself  ??  Seasoned  Lumber  Always on Hand  also a full line of building material. Estimates cheerfully  furnished.  We can  still show  the Goods  Some prime stall-fed beef  cut at the present time  on  Our Savsage is  Leader  still  , Fish and Poultry  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  HENRYS  Garden  Tools  Spraying Materials  Bee Supplies  Fruit and  Ornamental Trees  lM-Paa* CatalogueFREE  L Jf. J. HENRY. Vancouver,B.C^  NURSERIES  FIRE BUGS BUSY  ENDERBY  Hotel  -The Homeof the Old-Timer  and the abode of the New-  Comer. All will find a warm  welcome at the pioneer house  and you'll be made to feel at  home, no matter when you  hang up your hat.  H. W. WRIGHT, Proprietor  Enderby  Fred. H. Barnes  BUILDER ft  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings and all factory work.  Rubberoid Roofilng, Screen  Doors and Windows. Glass cut  to any size.  I represent the S. C. Smith Co.  of Vernon.      Enderby.  Protect   Your   Houses   and  Buildings from Fire  by using Metal Shingles and Siding. Eastlake Shingles are best  on the market; painted or galvanized. S. F. WABY,  Agtnt for Metallic Roofing Co. of Canada.  Enderby, B. C.  Boost the men and institutions who are boosting and  building Enderby.  About 2 o'clock Friday morning, just after the celebration  crowd returning from Armstrong  had crept tiredly to bed, a series  of short blasts from the saw mill  whistle gave the alarm of fire.  A minute or two later there were  men running from all directions  toward the business centre. F.V.  Moffet was first upon the scene.  Single handed and alone he  hauled the heavy hose cart from  the fire shed to the Bell block and  made connection with the station  corner hydrant. The fire was in  the back part of the frame building owned by Geo. Bell and occupied by Dake the Jeweler. It  was burning on the inside, and  had great headway. .In a few  minutes the whole back of the  building was in flames, and the  building occupied by A. Fulton's  hardware store was catching fire  here and there. Four streams of  water were soon playing on the  buildings. By this time Cliff  street was all excitement. Everybody was there and wanted to  help. Two partly wrecked show  cases were removed from the  building.  There was no chance to save  the jewelry store from the start,  and the water was kept on the  Fulton building. It was ablaze  front and rear and in the roof.  The fire-fighters hung tenaciously  to their posts and fought every  inch. Willing hands carried out  much of the Fulton stock and  piled it in the street, but not before it had been damaged more  or less by water.  Slowly the fire was brought  under control and by 3 o'clock  the Fulton block was saved. The  jewelry store was a complete loss.  The saving of one building, not  three feet from the burned structure, especially in view of the  great headway the flames had  when discovered, is evidence per  seof the excellent manner in  which the fire was handled.  The losses are fully covered by  insurance. The adjuster was on  the scene Saturday and quickly  settled with A. Fulton, $1,250;  Geo. Bell, $400 on the destroyed  building. The amount of insurance carried on the damaged  building is $1,000. The loss ad-  =justment^has^not=been__agreed_  upon by Mr. Bell and Mr. Lye up  to the time of going to press.  No settlement was made with  Dake.  Indications from the start  pointed to incendiarism, and an  investigation was at once started.  On the night of the fire Dake  and his partner, Belmont, were  in Armstrong, remaining over  after the celebration. Friday  morning Dake drove home, and  all day Friday received the sympathy of his friends. He carried  $2,500 insurance, and estimated  his loss $2,000 over and above  this.  Saturday there were developments. When Adjuster Lye had  the big safe opened it was found  to contain only the customer's  watches left for repairs. No  books could be produced by Dake  giving any idea of the value or  condition of the stock. The only  thing to do was to rake the ruins.  This was decided upon for Monday. Friday and Saturday nights  Special Constables Hornsey and  Bailey guarded the ruins. Sunday night they were seated in  their place of hiding when they  noticed a man circle the Bell  blocks twice, then steal into the  ruins.   He stood a moment, then  made a pass to his hip pocket.  Constable Hornsey covered him  and demanded hands up, and  Constable Bailey placed him under arrest. In his pocket they  found a stocking containing a  number of watches, pins, rings,  etc., that showed evidence of  having been burned in a fire. The  man was Frank Belmont. Sunday both he and Dake had been  away from Enderby.  Monday the ruins were raked.  Nothing of any value was found.  Both Dake and Belmont claimed  that the bulk of the stock was  packed in a traveling case ready  for a selling trip into the camps.  This case was found in the ruins.  Its sides were burned but the  water had kept the bottom in  good condition. It contained  nothing of any value.  Monday night Officer Hornsey  placed Dake under arrest, and  Tuesday the search for the missing jewelry was started. By a  clever ruse worked by Provincial  Constable Gardom on Belmont, a  clue was picked up. A search  warrant for Dake's room found  what the officer was looking for.  In a travelling case, found where  it had been cached, in the hotel  where Dake had made his home,  was found a large quantity  of jewelry and a considerable  sum of money.  Constable Gardom has some  connecting up to do before he is  prepared to bring on the preliminary hearing. In the meantime  Dake and Belmont will linger in  jail, bail having been refused  them.  Constable Gardom is to be congratulated upon the quick action  taken and the thorough manner in  which this crime has been cleared  up. Praise is also due Special  Officers Hornsey and Bailey for  their clever capture of Belmont.  J. A.' Dake is a young man of  genial ways, and, since his coming to Enderby about a year ago,  has entered public spiritedly into  all matters looking to the town's  advancement, and he has had a  friendly hand and friendly help  extended to him by all. His  friends and business associates  are shocked beyond measure by  the evidence against him. The  same may be said of Belmont,  who has been in and about Enderby for a year or two, and in  his rounds has made many warm  friends. Dake started him on  the road some months ago, and  theyiiave^reported^ a^verylucra-  tive business being built up.  Many important moves were  made Tuesday night and Wednesday, the particulars of which  might defeat the ends of justice  if made public. It is rumored  that Belmont has made a confession, but this rumor has not  beenoffl cially confirmed.  2" Pc������������������P_,__*__ Furnace  Sunshine  i^._  T  Sunshine Furnace is the triumph of sixty,  one years' experience���������������������������growth from a small  tinshop to i6J<_ acres of floor space, from a half dozen  artisans to 1,500, from an annual wage sheet of $4,000  to one of $670,000, from a capital of energy to one of  $3,000,000, from obscurity to recognition as Largest  Makers of Furnaces in the British Empire  Sunshine***^.  was placed on the market the first furnace to be wholly and     ^  solely designed by a Canadian Company. ���������������������������  ^|  We employ a consulting staff of furnace experts, who are  intinually experimenting with new ideas in order that Sunshine  Furnace   shall not have to travel on its past reputation for  We buy materials in such large quantities that its quality is  guaranteed to us. We have our own testing rooms, so that supervision of construction is exercised down to the finest detail. .  0  For-sale by A. FULTON, Enderby  Bank of Montreal-^  van  Capital, $14,400,000 Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits, $699,969.88  ���������������������������  Honorary President. Rt Hon. LORD STRATHCONA. MOUNT ROYAL. O. C. M. O.  ������������������OMranr ""^ * H       glB 0B0MB DRUMMOKD. K. C. *LQ.  TH no[7_il -nil r.1,.,,1 TisiagT   SIR EDWARD CLOUSTOM. Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT ttJtttSJ&iT,  Braaches In Oknnasan District: KaJertr. Axmattmt. Vany. Kstowy andgnmiaytai  O. A..HBNDBR80N. Esq., Manager  ������������������     A. ���������������������������. TAYLOR. gab-Aft  Finest in the Country  "Enderby ia a charming villiage with city airs. _/,'.-;  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon      ;  off his feet ne came here, and now owns one of  finest brick hotels in the country.    Although,; l>  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his  hotel the King Edward.   Ih addition; to "the excellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added; attraction-"for tourists."  V  (latraot from Lowerr's Led. e.)  King EdwardHote 1, ^������������������*^HY Enderby  _ ���������������������������'"  Remember your horse: Feed Wm well and he'll serve you  right.   Leave him with us when you come to town.  EVANS A MACK ENPEKBY  JAMES  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  A Life Insurance poller la the Royal Insurance Co.  of Liverpool. Eng��������������������������� it a valuable asset    A plain.  straightforward contract, tearing no room for  _=_doubt as .o.itejralue.     The Liverpool 4 London ft Glob* Ins. Co. ,  Tho Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  British America Assurance Co.  Royal Insurance Coof Liverpool (Ltfedept).  The London _ Laneeshlre Guarantee _  Accident Co.. of Canada.   BKLL_ BLOCK, ENDERBY   City Meat Market  THOS. E. WOODS, Proprietor  Having purchased the butcher  business of R. Blackburn, I solicit a share of your business and  guarantee good service. I will  continue the Mara service every  Wednesday. Fresh Fish every  Tuesday and Thursday.  Orders by Mail  receive  our   prompt  attention.  Store; Cliff St...next to Wheeler & Evana.  Notice  In the matter of the Land Registry Act and in  the matter of the title to Lota 11 end 4, Block 7,  Mapa 211a. City of Enderby.  WHEREAS, the certificate of title of James E.  Gray, being certificate No. 12900a to tho  above hereditaments has been loot 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 thirty days from the  date of the first publication hereof, unless in the  meantime valid objection to the contrary is made  to me in writing.  W. H. EDMONDS, District Registrar  Land Registry Office, Kamloops, B.C.. June 9th,  1909.  Enderby Brick  THE BEST BRICK IN THE PROVINCE. Specified in C.P.R  contract for facing Revelstoke station. A large stock now on hand  Reasonable prices for large or sniall quantities.  By far the cheapest material for a substantial house.    Cool in summer; warm In winter.   Saves  most of your painting and about half your insurance. '  The Enderby Brick A Tile Co. Enderby  Carroll & Co. _______  Save Troughing and all kinds of Sheet Tin and Copper work.  Jobbing Work given prompt attention.  Comer Hudfion and Alexander Sta.    Repairing and  SALMON ARM  2i  F-.  I  _  &  mMsmmSMiMMMm  butter-making  If any butter maker makes butter that she's  proud of, it's good business for her to let the  world know where it came from. Nicely printed  vegetable parchment butter paper, and printed  with an alkali ink that won't run, will do it. The  Walker Press can furnish the finest vegetable  parchment, the finest ink that won't run, and the  finest quality of printing. If you can furnish the  finest butter, you'll have a winning combination.  Come in and talk it over with us|  THE   WALKER   PRESS,   ENDERBY J������������������ THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S'. WEEKLY.  SINGING. EYAN-LIST  CORED BYlAil-.UK  WIFE   ALSO  REAPS  BENEFIT.  _r������������������, Bird lo EH Hu fohn-slon, of V_ Chris-  Uiua -trout, Sumi . 0 .1.. ifiv... _������������������o .oMo.inK  t<������������������ -lniony ot wl_ _ i. m-U'ili U>j_ ';_<>_������������������������������������ for  _ar.s.u' and  lior  bu:>h_uil    -  '"_>������������������_ tin . <)_;i) uiv :_'/i!:'j._ S -v ���������������������������_ tourlni.  tUrouB. ..lolllfi.ii .) 111-.! :ai\ "Li...'.:>l of  Hat_," its tt'slu?_l'Jrf -i"*" .elui. I'll. :i .:iUi<t  In che ca." ha<l jl .ii. vbo .11 _>juf> _i_mi<*i*  uo_tru(.t<_ a .wrioi . i!im ��������������������������� Ji-s-jiJ--v _ a.ud :ny ui_i-  t*������������������iui, iioawai - of ;f, ���������������������������:*!! _lil r'n-i :."om him.  iIh wm .It broken >'H :n _ri. . wliioh gave  _ru_t paio, and j������������������-. >".ni'.I ^W. otw -luwdy  <������������������ikI then another, 'j>/t ehhiu ot vli ?m di-.l iiiiu  hhv  i'Oocl,  "Wlibii all ol*. li*tl ftju'iIkI. ve filially d*-  oKlc. to try _. ni-Iiul. .j.ui1 .mo :. tills balm  *. iiuld . i<_ec<l iu Ih. ling Mi _ >ar_i. aud si lap-  T������������������lt>Tt cl . ItcbliiB jn - tiT|t,:u;(������������������u. I _ in pletis-.  to *xy tliat a "!sc a:>;> U.oiU-'mn of 2aiu-.u .  m_di."a"iaa-kc'l smpro<"> runnl-., and ���������������������������. rsev.r-  ui_o for _ short :huh vli . 'Sam-Bat <_fwt-  ������������������*l a complete cure.  "About the sumo V101 - ore. also broko  o������������������it al. over lay 5w-:l . rf-n'J >p."on-i rapMly.  until ray back jo-������������������miiJ mi-i als .wra! Till.,  ww very paU_.il, ami w _'u_-_i;!_ hail proved  :_ beneficial for my _i_.fi.iu_. I deter minad  ta Kivfe it anobhi-r trial. My rn:r.-,_ rubbed  my back well v. Mi 5_iuu-B__. 7> _ continued  witti this t._atun.:it, .iuU .'������������������ a remarkably  f_i'<_ tiui., cousUfarlui; .li.. :<iirioi!Hue*< of tho  ���������������������������jaas, mi- back .ya .julio oloat . d .t tho a?,'-  t'ul Mares.  "On still another .���������������������������������������������������������������������������������. ..ion 1 had neod !.o  u*i 7_m-Bu _. Whtlo u< _kiu,g : .uosthlutf ou  tt . i _ov. X happen., to i>ur a :uy finger  vary . idly, t aprllwl _it_-Si.. .ami bound  up tho ntiROT. Iu blw i_ irriltiR .S_ pula had  1 .__ftl and the bum !)..  Ii._  alcsly."  F'or Bkla disease, vjc/.ivna, rlnsivorm. fckwxl-..  r_lJ.oc_ ag. and all ttiml.s A _-u.pt.toc. Zaui-  Bulc is absolutely t.ltir.yir. ennal. It also  <j..rx. cat a, buru . bruia.. , ipcalus, Mratobes,  ufcorh. p-lC'/J, r.alt rheum, prafite Itch, ate.  AU (_ru^Kif*������������������ wn������������������l 1 .or*������������������ -'oil a.t 3(_ a bos,  ���������������������������r >n������������������ .-free from K .tu-Buic '���������������������������>>���������������������������. Towau,  for  drfco.  ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������  The   Pr .vii<Jt;i;_   or   tha    Day.  I. LtJ _ James liu.il jii_fc >. .1 iniliat.d  Jnl-o the inystoric. .}" ilw :'i."rft of .April,  aim! hu. a__UB__ him.. *! If Uugely tlie  livttloog d*7 pb,yii)g r>rank_ ou al! Lh������������������  fi*miJy. Bed ti m. caixj., . iwi finu-lly lus  lunj *ob^jod down .noiyh c. say bis  uveniog prayer, lx;������������������'irjnin������������������ 'vith Dh.e visual  putition, "Bleas father .ui' aiosjh-r, gra.11'-  niii im' Qnclc Jo������������������," with _!w ������������������j__touiai-y  li*i; of piayiiiatos.  "Au'~ .in'���������������������������" h������������������ v/T._fc on, ''biH ..������������������ Ja.me*,  mi' mnke hkn a good !ir,t__ gul." Then  I'd me a pause, foi'h>v/i_. by b_i_ triumpb-  iMil shout, "April [/.ol, Lord!"���������������������������'Woman . Home CouijrAiu'011.  WHAT CARELESSNESS  COSTS.  Running an  Elevator Back After Passing a  Floor  Means  Half a  Cent.  J-IvtMi 15ic elevator jiAs-ii'iiLjc:".? and the  opiwrt-tor   can     ihrow   i\A';iy   ntone   yt'or  llu; (.iiv 11 !:v of :\ Ijuildiiiif.    N'<'i O'HiiiLintf  .Jin.     ,_ir   _.id   t'.'ni'   on   tip.   machinery,  ��������������������������� ���������������������������_t->'_ and otii t i'i]|,.ii>i!ii,!:L1 t!r: expeii^.  of riiiiuii!"' a car Inn-1: i,n a 1 "Ir������������������������������������>r which it  hud piisAed a i^w incip's has a noticeable  i-i'l _ct o.u ihft inoiulily cosi ^hccl. Wb _ji  a 11 flrtclric clcvaloi' .si .in up or down.  ��������������������������� emply or loaded, tlm first four ������������������.oiul<  iiftci' 1 hj'O'.vi;ip th������������������ lever ivil a. inii.li  money a._ i.ra\i'r. ii������������������ .I-i 1 e������������������> floors after  full n\)fi'd i.s attained. K������������������diicin"j this to  f iii tire,-, fiir a lai'^e .= i/i- iKi.-ui'iiuer (_������������������������������������������������������-  vator, it is ������������������afe to say thai il co..u half  a cent,   (0 atari   it.  Ta!._ u UMilve-stori'y building with  fiv. elevators. . ssumc that in ouch trip,  both up and dtywn, two errors were  made, partly owing lo the passenger.,  and partly .0 the operator. Tliua for  every round trip of each elevator there  will be four prorr.-. made in bringing lhe  car to the proper level. .Assuming these  to coat half a eciit each there will be a'  loss of JO cents in the time required  for all Ihe elevator, to make, one round  trip. In an office biiiUing with five elevators running continuously for eight  hours at twenty round trip., an hour  or 3t!0 round trip* n day each, the added  expense would   he $Jt.  a day.  Tlii_ in a building 'where traf/ic is  heavy all day, a.s in tho.se of thc financial district, where messengers are. continually coin" jn and out of thc build-  ���������������������������*       _> r_ t  mgs and the curs .are large, 11 can be  seen that this item is to be seriously  considered. With .'JOO working day., a  year this loss, counting wear and tear,  could easily amount to -$-1,000 if electricity were paid for at 10 cent., a kilowatt hour. The more rapid depreciation  of the controller, magnets, contacts,  motors, cables and power transmi.ssion,  such a.s lhe steel worm and the bronze  gear wheel, are all items which it would  be difficult to  in.asure accurately,  [DEED THEY"'-'  ARE WONDERFUL  What  Tii03.   McDonald   says   of  Dodd's Kidney  Pills.  RAT   DRIVE   IN   INDIA.  -++-+-  Minard's    Liniment   used    by  s icians.  Phy-  0 U El 1NIQUETY CONC K_ LED. -  (Toronto 3t*r.}  In   Guelph   th.   !*(.._   >o_   ������������������Uriued,  the  preacher* 3. .k to   .care  'em,  Ami so no big  iiafca m   r,h*t church, the  ladles muafc not wear 'em,  ���������������������������Biit we -who regularly go   .0 service  do j Keep Minard's Liniment in '.he housi  not mind 'em_ i  1 .c:iu8_���������������������������oh, well, if you. must know, -wa j  sleep necur.. behind  'er_, 1  A Woman's Sympathy  Are yon discount .ed? la you-"doctor's  bill y. heavy ilnai.cial loa.tJ? hi your i������������������_i:i  a heavy physical burden? I know -.vhat  these mean to delic .to 7/o:..en���������������������������I have  been discouraged, too; bit. learned bovr to  euro myself. I want to relievo your burdens. Whv .not end iho pain a.nd slop i!;._  doctor's bill? I can do this for you and  will if you will assist me.  All you Jieed do Is lo write for a fre������������������  bo:c of the remedv -,vl_cb has been placed  in my hands to b . siven away. Perluip..  this ono box v.'iU cure, you���������������������������it has done so  for otli"is. If so. 1 shall ba happy an.!  ���������������������������you will be cured for 2c (the,cost of a.  postage, slain..). Tour letter* held confl-  ci. .itlally. 'Write to-day for mv .res treatment. a'UlS. F. K CU'RKAtl. Vy .__<_.<���������������������������, Out.  Ha.  'VOU  The  Wife���������������������������Give   me   that   let-car  just, opened.  'J"lie Husband���������������������������Why?  The Wife���������������������������You turned pale when you  opened it. aud thrust it hastily in yo. r  pocket.    T demand Lo see il.  Th������������������ Husband���������������������������Merc it is, woman. It  is the bill for your Kaster hat.���������������������������Cleveland Leader.  I  MISSOURI   WILLOW   FARM.  Food  Products  UBBT'S  EVAPORATED  MILK  Contains double thc  Nutriment and None of  the Injurious Bacteria  so often found in So-  called Fresh or Raw  Milk.  The use oc Libhy's  Insures Pure, Rich,  Wholesome, Healthful  Milk that i_ Superior in  Flavor and Economical  in Cost.  Lihby's iEvn*sopatetS  IMSSk    ii    the     Purest,  Freshest,    High -grade  Milk Obtained from Selected    Carefully    Fed  Cows.    It is pasteurized ���������������������������  and    then   Evaporated,  (the   water  taken  out) j  filled   into  Bright, New '  Tins, Sterilized and Seal-'  .e d Ai r T ight u n t ii You  Meed It.  Try L/BBY'S  and tell your  fru'ndt h 0 w  good ii it.  Tops a������������������ Well as  Roots  Used in   Holding   Shifting    River    Banks.  East Kansas City h one. of the most  important centres ia the .Missouri Valley in the business of shipping .villow.i.  'In the last three month., alone the 'Kansas <'it.y -Outh������������������ru P.ilway bus hauled  down there MO flat car loads 01" trimmed  willows, and is taking out more as fast  as the willow plantation, can furnish  the crop. (  The roofs of the willows keep the sand  from shifting along thc river banks, but  the use of the tops of willows in fighting  -i:-u i^i .11 _-s^nMv.-1 . i^-L-.^-C_ ai-paun' i vely-n .w...  Government work with willows requires  that the trees -ha 11 bo more than twelve  feet high and belweeu -?-i and ;i\'-. inches  in diameter at the bulls. After a patch  uf these trees has been cut the ground  looks like n <;liibb!eiieM of com. _ The.  in w iproiiti. however, look more like a  field ("if wheat���������������������������if wheat only had ihat  peculiar reddi-h tinge that willows lake  un at this time ni ill- year. In two arid  ;i !u.!; to tlire" y. .(|-. sifter eiil.tiiig willow- will 'grow up a.a in t o "the" si/.e re-  ((iiireil    for   dik",   or   for   plaiting   into  llUits,  'I he willows !!'������������������w being biciulii by (he  railway are of no use in checking lhe in-  muds uf th-   . !;ai:vis  lliver      hetween  Hs Had Lame Back, Kidney Dis*as������������������  and Heart Flutterings, anti Ono  Box   Cured   Him.  Shub-iiacadu.', Hants Co., N. S., .May  10.���������������������������(.Special).���������������������������"1 suffered from Lame  Back. Kidney j_i.-_a.se and .'Heart Tlut-  terines, caused bv cold and a strain, ior  three years .1. was looking over some  papers and saw Dodd's Kidney J.'ills advertised and I bought oue box which  .completely cured me. Dodd's Kidney  Pills are wonderful."  That is the simple, straightforward  statement of Mv. Thomas -McDonald,  shows how quickly .Dodd's Kidneys.  Heart Fluttering is auother symptom.  It is caused by blood, from .vhicli the  sick Kidneys have failed to strain the  impurities, increasing th_ work of the  beart. Dodd's Kidney Pills make the  sick Kidney:, well, tlie lame back disappears, the blood is purified, the heart  is  relieved and  thc flutterings stop.  If the ca3e is of long standing, it may  lake longer to cure ifc, but Dodd's Kidney Pills never fail to do it.   -���������������������������-������������������->- ���������������������������    \  His   Absorbing    Interest.  The play was one of Shakespeare's  tracediea. Mrs. _inn_ons and her little  bov, having-been una.Ie to secure seats  in the parotic., were well located iu the  front row of 'Jic first balcony, where  they could see better and hear alniosc aa  well as if they had been further forward  on   llu.   main  floor.  .Mrs. Siinmous was agreeably surprised  at the interest that '.Bobby appeared to  take in the sombre drama. lie sat leaning forward, with his elbows on the  cushioned railing in front of hini, resting  his head on his hands, deeply absorbed.  As the curtain wen-t down ou the first  act,  he  straightened   up.  "Well, dear, how do you like. Shakespeare?'-' asked his mother. ''Are you enjoying the play?"  "������������������������������������������������������.Mamma," said f'.obby. with the air of  one who ha., made a, great discovery,  ���������������������������'���������������������������there are sixty-nine men here that have  got bald sjwts on lo-p of their heads!  I've counted 'em fire times!"���������������������������i'rom the  Youth's Companion.  A BOOK FOR MOTHERS  Every mother is naturally _������������������_ionB  for information that will enable her.  to keep little one3 in good health. The  Dr. Williams' Medicine Co., have issued a little book which contains a  "neat deal of information on the care  of infants and young children that  every mother ought to know. The  book will be sent free to any mother  who will send her name and address  to 'The  Dr.    "Williams'  Medicine      Co.,  Brockville,  Out.  ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������-*   THE BISHOP*.  CHOICE.  A celebrated Anglican divine, the late  Rishop of .Hochester,. who had been ail-  in������������������' for some months, decided to consult  Sir '.Frederick Treves, the noted surgeon.  After a careful examination, Sir .Frederick pronounced his verdict and added,  -your Lordship must go to Algiers or  some winter resort 011 the Riviera."  "Impossible,'-' replied the Bishop,  "quite impossible. 1 have loo. much work  to get through."  "Well/" said the doctor, "you must  make your choice. .1't is cither Algiers  or heaven."  i=iWl"RiT me"! "exc I ii i me dnJlwTbH ImpTw i tir  :i   si_;!i. "Then 1  presume is must be Al-  .ier ."   .��������������������������� ��������������������������� ���������������������������  ���������������������������pirn  and   1-���������������������������.  '  S'.i.ith    Ark.  Th-   d'k-s  th:ii   are  !.  ire  ecu .irm'i.'il run mil   into j  the   river   I."mi   f-et    nn!   at ���������������������������   "i"   wilh. vs j  held     in    l-l.le '     ������������������i'!l     l-'ii.  e     -:eel     i   .illi'  . .  Since liei'iMiib ���������������������������!���������������������������   Iliii  11--ti r!y SO cubuids i  ()i- .!.,.,.,._.;,,! .,;i  nf ilc.    wi!b>ws -!ui\e !  b,'i'!i  diiiiip"d !:i!"  ih-  river. j  The  , .mil   fidin-   th-   1 re\ic.'������������������  he', v.' ��������������������������� 'ii j  li.e   bundle^   cf  w .inws   make.   ;i  Jtr.Jiig i  1,nd economical pier.   '���������������������������'!"' '<i-,,|,! ''allies in- I  Mire the.   .uV'ty in* tiie pi.m' until the s. mi j  lias done  i- *   work. j  In  c.ut1in_  and   triuiining  !.!'.���������������������������' v.illi-.vs ;  the  hsirvesl.rs- u^> mdhing but ordinary i  eel!; knives.--! .:iii*a.s City .Sta'1.. I  Minard's      Liniment      Lumbsi'man's j  Friend.   j  thl STO.iV mot::. i  tWoodV.iick : .Mitiu-.'!-K--'vi,.w.) j  The i-irnia'ih.r.i  'of    a Cliildr-.-n's Story j  !...;i.- to ':e li-!d oiife it  we-'k  i:i  lh^ Liii- I  i;i; ���������������������������,'     Iriildin/     ill    c lllliec! i.Xl     '.V it : 1     tile |  <'; 1'! i.  ���������������������������.I '.���������������������������<  di'oar! in _ 11!  if :!>'?  ii'i.'arv.  is  .-'ft  i^_iiiy#  1!>  ;nl     iiIlS-.l!l.'t.|i;_l     of     till'     Illiii-'Vil     >lol intl  wilh   ie-';>.\!   i.j   tile   II*'iiv iri.i'l 'of   public  'li'j.-'arie-.   as   ednciij i.uril   iic-'.i1':'ions.  H. Ubby  a ���������������������������_ / uacj _>  A GUARANTEE OF SAFETY  Most of the ''"'soothing" syrups and  powders advertised lo cure the ills of  babies and young children contain  poisonous opiates, and au overdose may  kill the child. 'Baby's Own Tablets are  sold undisv the guarantee of a. govern-,,  ment analyst that Ihey contain uo opiate or harmful drug. They cau be given wilh absolute safely to a new born  child. They cure all those minor -.il-  111011I? originating in disordered stomach or boV.l.s. -Mrs. F. Young, lliver  llcbcrt. X.S.. sayi: "I have u?ed Baby's  Own Tablet:* i'or constipation and s'o-  iiiacli rniib!-1 and when niy baby was  i.elhing, aud have found them the best  medicine 1 !<miw of fur Ihese t rouhl.s."  Sold bv medicine dealers or by nuil a I;  ���������������������������J."i c-.il-, a box from Tlie Dr. Williams'  .Mi-lieim; Co., P.roc!cville, Out.   _-������������������-.   RtiOiiian   Women   Cigarette     Smokers.  ������������������������������������������������������Ilu-sin is ihe only country iii .the  world where women .moke cigarettes in  mi'die v/ilduiiii aftruri ing _ ft en lion." said  !:. !���������������������������:. ). .iiisoii, whr> ftifiiierly was in the  c.iu _iiar sarvic'C in ilint ooni.lry.  -Il is customary for Lussinu hidie. to  .0 inlo resin 11 nui's or confectionery  stores iii the afternoon..and while enjoying -i cup of chocolate to puff a cigarette.  'N..lhir. . is thought of it ar.d it does not  rift ract'"not'ieo. i'ul Kussin is the greatest ci .aretl.'.1 . inoking ���������������������������coiiiili'y in the  v.'or!i|, .\fiuv������������������ci .arel t<"s are consumed  there ;;i :i year Ihau in ��������������������������� several other  I'.erotica:! ci'uini vies combined. Turkey  is'p.,iii:!ar!y he'Sewd In la- tho .Viitest  ..;.���������������������������,.'.!-.'._ ie c'ou'it.ry. Ind ii i! ',f>t i" ''  wiih ilii-sia.. Woiii'-n do not smoke cigar-  .���������������������������''���������������������������.es in '!'ui'!v';y.  ������������������������������������������������������'i\   l criiuMiv   li'iiiiv: '������������������������������������������������������'    sniokin.     mi  ���������������������������i-.i'ii' i,   nrohibiled ai'-oiie  boys nllcnd^  ;���������������������������:,. s l.-.i-U  md   bv  -t'V  bill  by  rules of  i '������������������������������������������������������   .������������������������������������������������������lien1.  'ii<,I . r m t >.��������������������������������������������� i* -1' i" .  and   were  ...i   tj ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������.-'  ���������������������������] 1 e,. i'ni' "  violation  .:_._       \V'.,J''..iM-iri|    j'n:!.  \\   v,;mm.   lo   O'   "���������������������������������������������������������������������������������   'M'l'e   '"'   ������������������>'i:e   nao-  .' ci.! (I.i [���������������������������: '.;.'.<:< 'ii'o.xx  '��������������������������� "i-'j. ilou?.  .. 1  Result  of  a   Systematic. Campaign   in  a Bombay Town.  Bombay deals with its raits wholeheartedly and scientifically. The city  chosen���������������������������Kamacipura���������������������������was divided into  three circles, which were again divided  into several blocks.  The first circle was in charge of the  Chief Inspector of iHealth, assisted by  four inspectors and two deputy health  officers. In thus circle there were -JO.  I)011.es, comprising 1,42.'. rooms, and  these were served with 2,8Id baits and  4_."> trap . J_a.it. were also placed in  gullies.  The second circle was the largest", and  was placed in charge of Dr. fsiruh t'aw-  ii-ji. It comprised t\venty-si_ blocks,  with sixty-nine houses and 4,:J75 rooms,  and S.750 bait������������������ and 1.1. 1 tiup3 were  brought into requisition, besides bail-  for nin'ety-eig'ht gullies. The third circ' -.  iu charge of Dv. Shroff, wa_ divided iu; >  nineteen blocks. It included 2*54 horn. ���������������������������-.  with 4.023 rooms, which were sen ������������������������������������������������������!  with S,04G baits and 3,070 tr_]K. Altogether 19,042 poison baits and 2,670 trapi  were laid.  J'n one day S33 rivts were delivered up,  and as the poison does not always act  imniedia,tcly it is likely that a great  many more have si nee been discovered.  After ihe recovery of nils alt"the gullies  are flushed and cleaned and the houses  and rooms washed with pes.erine and  otherwise disinfected.���������������������������Tamos of India.  PILES CURED AT HOME BY  NEW ABSORPTION fvlETHOO  ISSUE IV O.  20, 1909  AGENTS WANTED.  EN   AND   "WOMEN���������������������������TO  S_I__    TTTOJl       Htoeklng   darner;   fits   ou   auy  aewln.  inacliino: a  ]>oou  to housokeepera;  bis pro-  i'l'r.   A. .Iiiiuie. Cbesher, Port Hope, Oat.,  A. GN T.S WANTED TO SELL THJA3;  MoiiKO to Iiousg. others aro clearlog  rwnn-ly do liar., weekly. Wily not youT Al-  I'ri. - Tyler. Loudon, Oat.  A ULLvQt.E. GOOD IvOOKCNC YOUNO MBN"  JTft. ;.i !nt.ro;luce aud tnko aubsci'lptlouB *������������������u  our yMcliiliig, marine engines ttud boltor-  a)ri!i,;r .ni'..lzIiim in tho city and vlclirfty. ������������������>u  '���������������������������oiniH.'. sloii; ensy to hfiiulK.; good _)n_[>ai_ts.  Vw'ri'.ii .illicitly, givlufi references and vacoru-  ineii'Jvilloiw to Nil Asselia, Genonil Agent,  :io>;   !ii,  i*r..  ?.oc>li, Quctiee City, Que.  T>'J12I- -ii V/ANTED FOlt A NKW WKKIC-  -i*-- ly illustrated paper, national In ������������������coi>������������������������������������  oditel ii> ���������������������������.'-���������������������������cpei-is antl ot the Ms. <������������������t. merit.  V/ii; !>) .1 'vlnnor. Liberal oouuhIssIoob. Wrtij*  Courier  t'riM..   Box loS, Toronto,  Out.   If you suffer from bleeding, itching,  blind, or protruding Piles, send ma your  address, and I will tell you how to cure  yourself at home by the new absorption  treatment; aud will also' send some of  thw home treatment free for trial, with  reference;, from your own locality it  requested. Immediate relief and* permanent cure assured. Seud no money,  bv.t tell others of th _ offer. Write today   to  Mrs.   M.  Summers,   Box P.   S,  Windsor, Ont.   . * ������������������  Black  Eye for  Blackstone.  '"Your Honor,-"* said -_-Ionian Pruiett,  the. critnin .1 lawyer,", nee reports and  modern law are not sufficient to convince  you, let- me read this section from Black--  stone, the, father, of the common law  and undoubtedly an authority.- Ee supports my contention precisely.  " .ou had as well sit' down, . Ir.  Pruiett. [ have .decided the point  against you,"'���������������������������replied tlie court. "'Vou  need not cite more cases. I have overruled your demurrer, and do, not care to  hear you read the section."' ' ", '"  "1* know you' have, your Honor; I  knowiyou have," sarcastically said the  redoubtable lawyer. 'T know ifc, but 1.  just wanted to ahow the court'-what a,'  fool Blackstone    was. Jvan.a* ^.(Jity  Times.  MIJfAT-D'S LT>" 1. LENT CO., I_i. ITF.D.,  Dear Sirs,���������������������������Tour MINARD'S LINIMENT is our remedy for ��������������������������� sore', throat;  colds and all ordinary ailmeuls. .,  It never fails to relieve aud cure  promptly. '  CHARLES WHOOTEN..  Port . I'ii!g.rav_.  ONE   IN   TEN   BROKEN.  "The Significance of Increasing Divorce"   in   the   May   Century.  Twenty yeara a_o au investigation by  the Department of Labor showed Unit  :'2S,7ll! divorces had been granted in the  United -tales between 1807 and ISS.,  and .that divorces were increasing two  and one-half times as last _s population.  The recent census for .13S7-'l!)0d brings to  liglit-..;3,i)itf divorces, an ddeinonslrates  lhat, the movement constantly gains in  velocity. Ai present, probably oi-.o marriage in ten h broken, and in some Slate,  the" proportion may lw 11s high a> one  in four. Torty years ago lhe broad con-  i rn s I. wa a between North and South;  but the divorce rates of North and South  have been conv. .���������������������������������������������iii_. whorons I hose 01  I-a st. ami "West, have diverged. The eeu-  Iral Slates have, two and one-half tunes  lhe rule of the .Minnie SlaleU. while  I'or the vest em States the proportion ii  three and one-half. ...  Although the tide of divorce is rising  the world-over, nowhere is it so. high,  now he iv. m it rising so fast, _s in the  i"Tii'U.1 Stale.. Our rate is twice that ot  Swil'.vrhuid. thrice, that of I'run.. and  five liinos fhn.f of ricrniaiiy.  _ ET'LT-T.   OFF MACKWAMDS.  (Toronto  Star.)  A .onria get.s off a street car back-  -'���������������������������'.rda     i. cause   when   she   grasps   tho  '.iii 'I'iUi her right hand sho cannot get  ��������������������������� 1.:'   j.r.iy   other   way.   Instinctively   sho  ...isf_ iiec fight hand, aud not   her left.  A   mari'i.   muscular experiences    render  oue lurid An trustworthy as the     other,  bu. not so with a woman. 'The remedy  t. x simple one,    run the street cars on  th. other track and it will he impossible  for a vomar  to get off backwards.  J.      . .������������������       . ...    for  Minard's  and. take  no oth������������������r.   *-���������������������������_������������������   Sea Food.  A h.ilt'-potuid   herring contains . Iii.000  eS. *��������������������������� .^rafted on the hen, it should pay  well at Easter time.  The   hog-tish,   swinimiiig   down      th.  cod's '.fctroat,  kills its host and eats it*.  way out.  .-���������������������������,'ordcish, though little eaten, is only  exwiled   ia   delicacy   by   the   far-famed  link ot'. i'ne Mediterranean.  Cuttle  fish   (for India   ink)   are  kept  on   farms   aad   milked   regularly,     lika  cows, iu China.  Genuiu.   Russian���������������������������or,   more   properly,  Aatral-t-An���������������������������-caviar is in globules almost  as bicj _s buckshot, and costs So a pint.  The  0J.r .itr  usually  seen   is  made from  3turgeoa  roes,  and   hve      cents  a   pint  would be dear for it-  It costs .i������������������3,o00,000 to lay a cable under  th. Afclttt.  ie.   _-*_.  (  EYES ARE RELIEVED BY MURINE  Whiso trrttated by Chalk Dust and Eye  Stniui. incident-to-the average .School  Jioom. A recent Census of, New Yorlc'  City revea.U the fact that in that City  alone 17,02. School Children needed ������������������)ye  Care. Wny not try Al urine J*!ye Kemedy  for I.ed, Weak,' Weary, Watery .yes',  (.Jratiuiatiou, Pink Eye and Eye Strain  Murltw doesn't smart; soothes eye pain.  Is com pounded by experienced physician.; contains no injurious or prohibited drugs. Try Murine tor. your eye troubles; you .ill like'Murine. Try it in  baby':, eyes for. scaly eyelid.. -Druggist.*  sell Murine _t 50c. The .Muri _e _ye  R.atedy Co., Chicago.   Will send yon ia-  .et-S_itig eye books free.   ���������������������������_���������������������������-���������������������������   A  Matter of Color.  Two .*>-_!.i of the Emerald Isle wera  tramping along a country road. Suddenly Pat pointed "to a thicket by the  wayside.  "Oda you tell me, "_ Joike. .vital th.  jisaw of  chem  berries v/ould  be?"  "loan unlade,"' says Mike.   "Them ar_  blackberries, me lad." '  ^' -'iad,"   :>iiy_   Fat,  "J.   don't   see  how ���������������������������  they  .."*u.  be- blackberries   wheu   they're  red."  ���������������������������'The' more fool yon. Sure any idiot  wonld,__kno\. _thttt*blackberrie,s are always rod   .hen they're grane."  THE  "CHAMPION"  6AS and 6AS0LIN.  ENGINES  it muit glv* satl_������������������  faction er y��������������������������� u d������������������n'I  pay for i<.  SOLD   ON   TRIAL  U ilitix Dill/ C<a*oliD* _ngine tlu_ you c_a  try bol'ooro kou buy. I 1_dow w__l (.h.. "ClwJOi-  vina" wtll do, nnd I w������������������.a<. you to he tnlff  mat_*ft(*l with It bettoro tou pay tor It. Tt.  _rl(M   ia   low.   Full   pivrUcunir*   trot.  Wm.   aillesplo,  D������������������pt.  "M"  Ot Front St.  East, ToronU  PLAYGROUNDS YOTJi.  An   exc. tisive      playground     refercu-  [4   being   held   in   Massachusetta.  )i-,ai vote toe thc state thus far  is ir>;.l,fj5L votes for and 34,-8-. against.  This Ia the record in twenty-six citim  atid sixteen towns. Couutiug 011b ' th������������������ '  two places which voted "No," fort?  cities and towns are left which  5)racticall.    voted  "Yes."   '  dum  The  ! ;  hay*  THE BEST WOODEN PAIL  Can't Mp But' Lose Its Hoops and  Fail to Pieces. You Want Some-  thing Better Don't You? Then Ask  for Pai!s and Tubs Made of  EDDYS fSBREWARE  each One a  Soft.  Hardened. Lastfn* Mas*     Cr|f|u'A   Ufltphfl_  Without ������������������ Hoop or Seam   Just as Good as     LUUJ 0   maillUOO TEE ENDERBY PRESS AND WATER'S. WEEKLY.  G  MR. GNAG(  WOULD GO WALKING  HAVING    LEARNED   THAT  GNAGG   ISN'T  ABLE  TO  _;. !  Whereupon He Dilates Upon Her '-_���������������������������  htrenl Laziness and the !rn_.c>-  pricty of Her Discussing Her Ailments, but Resents the Suggcs.'ur.  That  He  Might.  Finding that Mrs. Gnagg is tempo; a;.-  Ly incapacitated for walking, Mr. Gnagg  naturally desires her to accompany him  on   u Sunday walk in the  country. ns  C  j'ullows:  Just look at this flooding stuisbijx-,  11 nd not si cloudlet in the sky. Haven't  ..ecu si springtime Sunday like t)ii_ for a  coon's jigc. Jfuh! Nature is not only  _niling; she's giggling, she's laughing  out loud.  Come on! Let's beat it out of this.  stuffy flat. Toss on your duds ar.d wc  will hike out to the end of some trollpy  line or other and then strike through  the woods and gather a few hunks of  this winey air and sunshine.  We'll���������������������������  lion's that? A callous on your foot  time is killing you? Uow would I know  anything .1 >out it? Hull! It's the first  .I've heard of it. Kept you in the ho__.  i'.r the last four days, you say, and  you've mentioned it to me several times?  .Vow, don't say that. Be kind- enough,  not lo try to hurl anything like that at  mc. This is thc first minute I've known  anything about any callous on your foot,  as you call it,.and I couldn't guess it,  could  I",   merely   because   you've  "been  r moping around? You're moping ..around  pretty nigh all the time anyhow, and if  J were to lie obliged to conclude from  your moping that various ailments afflicted you I'd have you doped /nit more  than half thc time as, a victim of the  bubonic plague or the bends or the  housemaid's knee or carpenter's wrist or  things like those. ;  Well, come on out into the country  anyhow, can't you? Why can't yon  muster up a, little spunk and gumption  and try and forget about that .trivial  liuhrcomplaint that you say yon have  ���������������������������what's thc name of it, you say? G'al-  -ous foot? That's a "new one on rnc���������������������������  callous foot. Where did'you pick that  up���������������������������the name, I mean? I've heard about,  callous souls and callous hearts and callous bondholders and all like that, but  this  is  the first time I've ever heard  \ about callous feet. What are they callous about? What makes 'em "callous?  What train of embittering circumstances  caused 'em to become callous?  ��������������������������� Can't you sort of use "your mind and  pluck up a little nerve and come out into the country for a good long walk,  1 icy? Maybe your callous fect'll forget  it if you ask them to- Why don't you  frame up a petiton requesting or., be-  .-eo-hing your callous 'feet to sort of  lmry the hatchet and smoke the pine  of peace and behave, hey? Why don't  you?  How's that? Can't get your shoes on?  Oh, you can't?' Well, have you tried to  get 'cm on? When "did you try? Oh.  three days ago; and you haven't tried  to'get 'cm on since? Well, that's like  you. How d'ye know you can't get your  shoes on your embittered, hardened,  world weary feet if you haven't tried to  ti-fc 'cm' on for three days, eh, and hov.  i.'ye know that you'll ever bo able to  get-your shoes or even moccasins on if  vou don't give the job an occasional  trial?  ' Huh! I'm in bad, that's all. I'm what  ihey call in Dutch. Here I am asking  tny'wife to go out into the country on  tli'c first really decent, civilized Sunday  ���������������������������i-ii'-the���������������������������vciir- aiuLshc-stands me_of __vith  Hay? "Well, that's a hit. That's the sure  fii _ comedy. That's thc best I ever heard.  Hardening of tiie sole of the foot, hey?  llu. ha! You'll have to excuse me for  rolling around on the floor over lhat,  brcaiise it's too rich, you know.  ���������������������������'Oh. you don't see it, eh? Well, here  i', is then. What, pray, do you'ever do  ihal'd cause the solos of cither or both  of your feet to harden'. That's where  iho laugh comes in. Wouldn't it naturally be supposed that only folks who do  ������������������'>n -thing with llieir feet���������������������������walk around  n. little bit, say, or at least stand up for  a couple of minutes at a stretch, or somc-  iliing like that���������������������������that only such people  would become afflicted with what you  ^o' glibly call callous feet?  j Tliat*,; the way it'd strike me, any-  j liow; and it's the knockout humor lo  think oi your doing anything that actually requires the use of your feet. You  lake'.-a car when you have lo go two  bit ices, and I never see you standing .up  for more than three minutes at a stretch.  Thc deep chairs and the rockers and the  couch, claim your reclining attention  most of the time, so far as I've been  able to discover. How the dickens, then,  did you ever develop such a weird,  uncanny, not lo say unbelievable, complaint its callous feet?  As a mat Icr of fact, if you want to  take it from mc, it's just a lectio indelicate for you to talk about such things,  there nre certain little niceties and  amenities and delicacies and things  which should be observed even between  man and wife, and it isn't exactly dainty,'  if you're inquiring of me, for you to sit  th.re and dilate so expansively upon  these ailments of yours. I don't talk  about mv ailments. I have some ro.ird  ior tne minor properties.  How's that? Only last week, you say,  1" told you with great particularity about  thc case of hives I got from eatingtho. _  rarly. strawberries?"  That's it, go right ahead and toss  things up to me. That was different, if  you'll be good enough to acknowledge  it. J. wasn't suffering from what could  be called a illile piffling ailment. I was  downright sick���������������������������sick as a human being  could be���������������������������and there wasn't any possibility of my being able to conceal it  from you. Jf there had been any such  a chance you bet I'd have taken "it, for  I might have known durned well that  you'd throw it up to me the first chance  you got.  .Anyhow, you're trying that old gag of  siiii'iing the thing over to mo, and I find  that I'm still idiot enough to permit you  ro get away with that scheme.  Wo were conversing, you'll remember,  about your peculiar and none too dainty  habit of fetching up the subject of your  own ailments upon every trivial occasion  and even when there isn't any occasion  for* it. and I don't pretend to 1 _ switched  off or sidetracked till I get through with  that subject. I'm not under the gun at  the- present moment, please understand.  We're'discussing you and what you call  your callous feet.- We   blow's lhat? Why continue to talk  about it if I don't approve of the subject, you say? "    ���������������������������'  Xow. don't fry to shut me up tliat way,  because it isn't going lo do.' It .isn't  going to do at sill. I guess I haven't  yer sacrificed thc right to open my mouth  around here.  ������������������*_������������������*SMn������������������^V',V'V/,V'MV',V^_f*^',_~f  I SCIENTIFIC  PARAGRAPHS j  -A_\,rtrfJWA������������������Ar'WVW'W'w4  Germany is the land of duels at present-.  The water of the ocean is rich in radium.  In  ton years   Cleveland  will   be   th-_  ���������������������������''Concrete City.''  Tiie   will-Id's    vcar'v record of earthquakes is 30,000/  j.oiler skates were invented in 170S by  si Hollander,  T'ufc, dress  shows her . -..  Jt is slated that iho first bread was  made by a Chine-..  Alaska has a trifle loss than 300 miles  of railroad.  Tiie teeth of a squirrel will penetrate  deeper than those of a dog  Some of the cigars of the Philippines  arc two and a hah feet loir.  The  of a fl_  Only 10 per cent, of Japans popula  lion may be clashed as illiterate.  Eight time* as much energy is expended in walking upstairs its "on th.-  level.  The coal bill of the-United Slates  navy during ].!_$ amounted to $3.y-J.5,-  000. '      ���������������������������  The newest telephone "mouthpiece is  of glass, which can be readn'y cleaned  by iioiiing.  It i-- likely that there will be laws  in New York and other States requiring  wiar .luck yards in the future be cou-  -.truciod of concrete.  A:i _\')i-jriean syndicate is building a  ia.1; .e cement mill, end a vigorous campaign is being started to teach the Jap  how to' make use of this material.  Japan is selling coal to. China to the  value of about -.5.000.000 a vear, fully  three-fourths of all the coafChina import.. '   ,  Ma lathe  'microphone makes the footsteps  ly plainly audible.  some kind of a fairy tale about having  s-onicthing thc matter with her feet that  f never even heard about. If that i.-"i't  culeulatcd to get a man's Angora then  I'd like to'know what it is.  Only blooming day in the week tha.  1 have ihe chance to enjoy a little air  and sunshine and here I get flagged -ibis  way. T.y George! It's discouraging,  iliiit's what it is. Discouraging, (leprr. ,  ing. disheartening and a lot of other  " things. "Irritating,- too,-when-it coir.is  to thai. Doggoncdc-rrilaling for that  matter.  Of course you can't see it, but 7 or.:"! 'i  pretty decent for a man to invite '"is  wife io go out into the country y,--'.!_  him of a fine spring Sunday, and t..f':_.  nre not many fellows who'd be -ni\.  i-iiougli to extend their wives thftt Iih'fl  i>i an invitation. Well, here I skate to  \lie centre with a well meant invitation  lo you to spend thc day with me o.t  under the blue sky, and this is what I  j.i'1. It's enough to take the sap arid  ih. lar out of anv fellow, blamed 5: it  Ut't.  Here, just shuck those floppy old S;ip-  per. that you're mooching around in.  .ind -fc if you can't draw on some kind  uf a pair "f shoes, won't you? Huh!  ���������������������������lust to sort of show me, won't you? Ol:,  \vs, of course. J lake your word for it  that you've got bullous, bullous, wnllo. s  ���������������������������oh.'yc . callous, that's the word���������������������������callous feet. Take your word for any old  thing. That's what I'm hero for. I'm  llie dandiest little word taker in this  .M-clion of town, if I do say so myself;  hut, anyhow, just lo please me, won't  ymi at least give an imitation of somebody trying to slip on a pair of shoes?  Can't do it. eh? Oh. of course you  can't. Don't suppose you can ever got on  a pair of slippers, eh? Wc could take a  little-shorter walk out in the country���������������������������  three or four miles only���������������������������and you could  wear a pair of slippers for a little trudge  like (hat, couldn't-you? Xo? Oh. well,  what's the use? I'm just wasting my  time nnd "breath urging you to do anything that'd please me, I might as  well talk at the Chinese wall.  What is this callous feet gag, anyhow?  Hardening of the sole of the foot, you  Anyhow, you brought this thing up.  You stand it off with your discursive,  k-arncd. but not, I am bound to say, entirely edifying remarks on the subject  of callous feet���������������������������your callous feet.  Since you insist upon sticking to that  subject, permit me to nudge in the  humble observation that it's a strange  thing that I don't ever have any such a  thing as callous feet. It might naturally  be supposed that I'd be the callous feet  propo-diion of (his family, considering  ihat I do something with my feet right  along���������������������������hoof it around from morning till  night attending to business, and ail that  >;ort^rrpfc.i;ig."W_Il7t_foTeT^^  anything callous about my feet. Far. be  it from mc (o brag, but I never dragged  a callous foot around after me.  ���������������������������So you expect mc to hang around this  infernal, gloomy, stuffy, sunless flat all  day lo-day, do you, when everybody on  earth knows that anythingll be oiit in  ih'.- open?  How's (hat? You wouldn't mind at all  if I'd go out into the country for a walk  my. .Of.      --    ���������������������������      -----  That's a fine proposition. I must say.  Want (o got rid of me, don't you? Huh!  C.ivai: Can't endure lo have me around  'hi* dump for a few hours on Sunday,  hey?   Ji. has conic lo (hat, has it?  Huh! Vou only suggested my going  aim;.' because you thought J"d enjoy thc  tramp in iho open? That's what" (hey  al) say: but you're not going lo chsirc  me. you know. Y decline io be chased.  I'll slick around here us long as a I  please and you needn't look gloomy and  ���������������������������ad and sweet over it either.  Hanged pretty note I must say when  a woman becomes so selfish that she iu-  .l-t* upon having a whole blooming ten  room apartment to herself all the time,  including Sundays! I'd be a nice looking  mini, wouldn't 1, (ramping through the  woods with not a soul lo talk to? I lead  a ioivsomc enough life a.s it is. I have  nobody (o talk to at home on thc kind  of topics that 1 care lo talk about.\I  can't get you interested in anything  that in teres is me, and you don't care a  hang, that's the plain truth, whether I  get any pleasure or satisfaction out of  my home life or not; and that's why  there i. l't a lonesoiner fellow in this  man's town than I am even when I'm in  my own home.   Yes, that's why.  The next time T dance around here like  a big lummox of a fool Newfoundland  pup and invite you to take a Sunday  walk with me in the country���������������������������well, you  won't have callous feet when that next  time comes around, liecause there isn't  going to be any next time. I am find  people to take walks with, don't you  worry about that���������������������������people that'd be glad  to walk with me. and I won't have a  bit of- trouble in digging . them up  either.  accidents hare happened from  presence of too great a proportion  of carbon monoxide m thc illuminating  gas at Washington, D. C.. and now it  is proposed lo restrict the amount lo  10 per cent, of the volume.  Two big vessels for use in tho Pacific  trade are now building at the Mitsubishi dockyards for tbe Oriental Steamship Company. One is of' 13.500 tons  and lw-0 0f y.230 tons each.  Ihe most powerful dredge in th.  world is claimed for Russia." If can  move 7,000 cubic yards of earth from  tlm -bottom of a river in the course of  dre'dging.  Thc Limerick Chamber of ������������������ommercc  has approved of a resolution making  Greenwich time the standard for the  entire United Kingdom. . At the' present time Ireland is 24 minutes behind  London.        . ' '  The exportation* of condensed milk  from the United States have shown a  very rapid growth in recent vears, the  total value being in-1805, $219,785; in  18!.. $671,070; in 1900, $J,139J_.02: in  MO-5, $2,156,010, and in' 1908, $2A55.-  180. - ���������������������������       '     '  In its mercantile marine Japan has  101S steamships, of 1.153,340 aggregate  tonnage; -i;5_5 s-ailin_ vessels, of 372,31'J  aggregate tonnage, and 1.39t> Japanese  "ships of the old style.-"'jar 511,452 aggregate tonnage; in all. t,523 ships, of  2,037,111 agrcgate tonnage.  ttat.tk-htp maintenance cost during  the past year, found by averaging the  cost of current repairs on> seventeen  United States battleships during 190S,  amounts to $110,000 per year per ship.  This does not include trie more extensive  rc-pairs or overhauling. -   \   ,  Tne operating cost of. the' Brooklyn  iiridge i.s found" to be as high as $360,-  000 a year, according to. an investigation _iuadp__by__t_he_Cpm;iti:o_ller_-_of_New.  Xork city. This figure is tlie average  of 10 years' maintenance and opci-aling  ���������������������������costs, beginning with 1806.  Plans for the permanent illumination  of Niagara Falls next summer have  been worked out by Engineer Ryan, of  the Genera! Electric Company. The  dot-ails will be laid before \. committee  of interested citizens from Niagara  Falls. Ont, and Niagara, Fulls, N. V.  'J'he plans us'outlined"by Mr. Ryan call  for two butteries of -Tights, one to be  known as the Cliff battery, the other  as ihe Gorge battery. It is planned to  excavate a recess in the Canadian cliff  ojipo.-te Goat lshuiti, this shelf to be  128 feet long and 12 foot wide, the  height of the excavation to be 10 feet.  Hero will be installed 20 projectors,  oach 3D Inches in diameter. The Cliff  battery will consist of 32 projectors,  each 00 inches in diameter. These will  also he placed in a recc.������������������s which is to  he 120 feet long, 1:_ n_t high and 10  feet deep, the front to have the appearance of au ancient fortification.  Thc previous illumination made during  the progress of tho exposition at Buffalo, was of 1,-300,000 nominal candle-  power, whereas the proposed illumination will be-of 2,500.000 nominal candle-   _-������������������������������������������������������-_   Apprehensive.  Fellow Statesman���������������������������"Senator, that  speech of yours in favor of tho income tax was one of th6 strongest  ^arguments  I  ever heard."        -^  Eloquent Senator (with some, uneasiness)���������������������������"You      don't     think      it  changed any votes, ilo your*'  ��������������������������� ���������������������������-������������������-.���������������������������   Overruled.  "Pap, I want to go and play baseball   this  afternoon.  "O, you do, do you? What's-1'your  position?   Shortstop?"  "Nope.   I play in the left garden."  "So? Well, my son, you can stay at  home this afternoon and work in the  right garden."  ������������������������������������������������������   Mr. George Eastou, Brockvillc's oldest citizen and formerly collector of customs, is dead. '  Even clear profit may be under a  cloud.  JAPANESE  APTITUDE  As   Shown   by  the   History   of  Their  Rope Industry.  Thc marvelous aptitude of thc Japanese is again demonstrated by the history of the rope industry of that country.   Previous to 18S7 all rope designed  for any serious work was imported and  there was but one rope factory in the  country worthy of the name, and that  .was at the naval station at Yokosuka.  At that time "the value of the rope imports was very great.   In the year mentioned a rope factory was  started by  Japanese capitalists,  who had secured  the' services  of western  artisans and  this  plant wa.   soon in a  position to  produce rope and-netting of such qiial-"  ity as to compete with the imported article.   It now has two branch hempen  rope  works,   in' addition 'to  its  main  plant���������������������������one at Hyogo,    established    in  .1895, and the second at Hommuro-cho,  Azatyi.      A new   hemp -. rope plant  is  about to be established at Kokura.   In  order to fill the "demand for wire rope  used in mining and other industries, a  plant, for the manufacture of this ma  terial  was  started  a few    years  ago.'  This was  the pionc_'r wire rope plant  of thc Orient.   T_o_gh the company encountered many difficulties at the start,  its product has now a wide .demand in"'  ���������������������������naval, mercantile marine'-and other industrial circles; in fact, thc quality,of'  the output is claimed to be superior', to  the foreign made article that is exported to the Orient.    The products of the ,  Japanese manufactories are now largely  exported io  Shanghai, Singapore, Fon-  ang. Vladivostok- and also to South America."    _ * '    .  The telegraph Hues in   Canada owued  by the Government are far from profit-' -  able. . Thc annual statement shows re-'.  ceipts of $122.432.53,-while the expenses,  amounted   to   SSgfi _ 07.34.      In  Yukon*  and Northern jJritish Columbia considerable .difficulty is experienced through  snow slides, rock slides, blizzards,; etc.,  and a proposition is under consideration   "  to install wireless systems where 'wj'r'a  troublc is most prevalent.-      .-" -    -    .   ���������������������������������������������.������������������'"    ;    .' - ':  HUMOR IN, THE JUNGLE:"." ' -/'  ]jion���������������������������Here comes Roosevelt 'with his  gun'.    Skip before he sees you;   ..'   _-  Leopard���������������������������What's the use?'Can't you  sec that I'm already spotted?���������������������������Boston  Transcript;    - . .'..",.-"  '������������������������������������������������������^',  STOP DARNING  No more need of wife or mother spending hours of eye^train-  ing', nerve-exhausting lab'br, darning for the family. She can end it  all With  NEVERDARN  FOR MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN  As the washing machine banished the wash board, anil the sewing  machine lightened the labors of the seamstress, so NEVERDARN  Holeproof Hosiery will do away with the drudgery of thc darning  needle and tha mending yarn.  -  -You see neveroarn Hol.proof-Hosicry is-riot" the-kind-bf-  hosiery you have been used to wearing-.   It is better made���������������������������of better  yarn and is  Guaranteed Holeproof for 6 Months  We are the only makers in Canada who make hosiery good enough  to guarantee for fiix months.  VVe u.se specially prepared maco and long fibre Egyptian lisle yarn.  Our six strand yarn is interwoven by special machinery. This hosiery  is made to wear- extraordinarily durable, hut not heavy���������������������������and the heels  and toes are doubly reinforced, made to resist wear where the wear  comes. Then they are so soft and easy on the feet.  Holeproof Hosiery is dyed by an entirely new proce.es.  Dyeing hosiery in thc ordinary way weakens the fabric, making it  harsh and _ti(f, and, in a great many cases, positively unclean as the  dye rubs off discoloring the feet.  But our new process makes tlie Holeproof fabric as clean, soft and  strong as undyed hosiery.   Thc colors of: Holeproof are absolutely fast.  Holeproof Hosiery is the most cleanly and sanitary hosiery in existence arid costs you no more than the ordinary kind. You buy them  d pairs $2 OO, with the following guarantee in each box.  If any or  al! of this six pairs of hosiery require darning or fcil  to ������������������-__ satisfaction within six months from date of purchase,  we will replace with new ones free of charge.  No red tape���������������������������simply detach coupon from "guarantee" enclosed  in every box, and forward with damaged hosiery direct to us.  State sizt. and vihether black or tan. Only one siss in each box of  six pairs. Send in your order to-day, if your dealer cannot supply you  send us money order or hills for $2.00. and start enjoying Holeproof  comforts right away.   Do it now.  )    .'J  We also make boy's and Girls stockings in same quality.  Box containing 3 pair, $1.00.  Guaranteed for three months.  "It's the tian.1 li_M-i(i the Ruar-  ar.iee that mal.es it qooO'."  Ghipman... Helton  Knitting Co., Limited  112 Mary StM Hamilton, Ont.  ���������������������������*_Ji.TBi__ THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  July 8, 1909  Retain  that  bouyant  feeling  A teaspoonful of Fruit  Salts in a glass of water  before breakfast will give  tone to the system and  make  the  daws  sun   or  ������������������_  shadow all carry smiles  for you. Try it. Keep  healthy, the rest will come  A. REEVES  Armstrong's Big Day  [Continued from pa_re 1]  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff Street  Enderby  Why  Swelter over  a  Hot Stove  When you can do your ironing  with comfort even on the hotest  day, with a Westinghouse Electrical Sad Iron, with very little  cost and in less than half the  time required by the hot wood  fire. No waiting for the iron to  heat; no overheating, no inconvenience. I am getting a dozen  of the best Westinghouse irons  made, and am going to sell them  at 50c less than Vancouver prices.  Get your order in early; most of  them are spoken for.  F.  V.  MOFFET  Enderby  Electrical Supplies  Did you say you wanted land?  Why, Strickland, one mile  northiiof Enderby, has all kinds  of land for sale. He has bench  land for fruit. ������������������ He has bottom  land for hay, and river front for  residences suburban. His price  is from $40 an acre up. See him  before you locate, or address���������������������������  Chas. E. Strickland, Enderby  Kouae for Kent, with or without use of stable;  free wood and water and good garden. Handy to  town.  Buy   and    Boost   Home  =PFod-uctss=���������������������������It-pays���������������������������-B-IGr���������������������������  protected by  wire  netting.   A  new  and  handsome bandstand  was erected to the  left of the  grandstand and   from this the  Vernon   band   discoursed   high-  class music throughout the afternoon and evening.     Across the  field another band stand was located, and from this the Enderby  band  entertained   the    holiday  crowd, which   must have numbered fully 2,000. The Armstrong  band was moved from point to  point, and proved an important  factor in  keeping  the moving  throng soothed and enthusiastic.  Naught but words of appreciation  and praise was heard for the excellent musical arrangement. The  Enderby band was very nicely  spoken of by all; and the Armstrong boys came  in  for their  just share,  but everybody, and  none more readily than the members of these bands,  gladly took  their hats off to Leader Kendrick  and his Vernon aggregation of  musicians.     Their rendition of  The Ameer,  The Merry Widow,  Martha and In Days to Be, kept  the applause coming in ever increasing volume,   inspite of the  games in progress.     But their  real strength as a band of high  rank was not shown until evening, when they gave such masterpieces  as Faust,  Moonlight,  Hunting Scene, Poet and Peasant  and The Holy City.   Bandmaster  Kendrick's cornet solo in the last  named, was something that will  be remembered for all time by  every musical ear that heard it.  He gave it the master's touch,  and put something of his own  soul into it. :  The baseball game in the afternoon between Summerland and  Kelowna was won by the Summerland boys by a score of 8-7.  The Kelowna team had it all its  own way up to the 4th inning,  the score standing 7-2 in their  favor. Hancock was then put in  the box, and Kelowna died.  The 1 across game between Revelstoke and Vernon was well received. Revelstoke won, 7-3 the  score. It was clean, sharp and  heavy, the Revelstoke home being too much for the Valley team.  The Armstrong-Kelowna game  was marred by Mundrell losing  hi3 head, and thinking he was in  a slugging match. He got on top  of-'F-ulierrthrew^dov/n-his.across^  stick, pulled off his glove and  punched his face while the latter  was on-the ground. A delectable  .pectacle for the ladies, to be sure!  The combatants were put upon  the fence for five minutes. The  spectators would have been  pleased had it been for five years.  The game resulted 7-3 in Armstrong's favor.  Leora's trapeze performance  and "slide for life" were tame,  and did not elicit any great  amount of interest or enthusiasm.  The rope was too slack to make  the slide fast enough to be exciting.  The handling of the crowd by  the grounds committee was excellent.   There was no climbing  over or under  the  sports field  fence there.   The special police  did not have to wear their patience out trying  to make the  crowd inside the fence sit down  so the crowd outside of the fence  could see.   Nobody was allowed  inside the fence.   This rule was  not only in force, but it was enforced, strictly, and there was no  cause for complaint  from  any  quarter.  The feeding of the multitude  devolved largely upon the Methodist dinner tables in the Agricultural Hall, where upwards of  1000 must have been waited upon  at the noon and evening meals.  The receipts at. the gate were  over $850.  It was a big day for Armstrong.  Flags, bunting and evergreens  were everywhere displayed, and  the stores had very artistic window decorations.  In the evening, the local band  gave a concert in the Agricultural  Hall, which was a splendid feature and enabled the waiting Enderbyites to spend a very enjoyable two hours until train time.  discount  For a few days only we are going  to offer our Complete line of  nmmer  Street Grading  Belvedere street has been leveled up from Cliff to Knight St.,  Regent street from Belvedere to  the brick yard; Knight street  from Belvedere to George, and  George street is now receiving  attention from Knight to Cliff.  Keep your heart right, your  head level and the good things  will come to you.  MISS C. M. DAYKIN, Graduate Nurse  of the Vancouver General Hospital, ib  prepared to make engagements for  nursing in medical, surgical and maternity work. For information re. engagements, apply to Miss C. M. Dav-  kin, Armstrong1, or   care of Mrs. W.  ���������������������������Tf-rloltbyrE-ticierby.   Departmental Stores  VE R N O N,   B. C.  Rowboats  ^3-BB__flBHEE__5  I  rload of Boats  & Canoes Just In  Write Us for Prices and Particulars  Varnished and Painted Canoes, Skiffs and Rowboats.  Paddles, Oars, Sails and Leeboards  The largest stock of water craft in the Okanagan Valley is here to pick from. The  very best of materials and workmanship used in construction, and splendid value  for your money in every model. If you want a boat now is your chance. Write  to-day for prices.  W.R. MEGAW  VERNON  s  Underwear  and Striped and plain  Flannel Pants  at a discount of 10 per cent.       These are all first-  class goods without a mar, and the line is  complete.   We want our gentlemen  customers to realize that  here are BARGAINS  Also a line of dress shirts  The POLSON MERCANTILE CO.  Limited  Postoffice block Enderby  Special  These are the prices  to-day  Owing  to market  fluctuations,  prices  are   subject  to   change  without  notice:  Four Star Chop, $2.00 per 100 lbs  Three Star Chop. $1.95 per 100 lbs  Bran: $1.70 per 100 lbs.  Shorts, $1.70 per 100 lbs.  Middlings, $1.80 per 100 lbs.  Wheat, $2.30 per 100 lbs.  Oats, $2.15 per 100 lbs.  Oat Chop, $2.25 per 100 lbs.  Barley Chop..$2.30.per. 100Jba.__  Whole Corn, $2.15 per 100 lbs.  Cracked Corn, $2.25 per 100 lbs.  Prices previously   published  of no effect  Terms: Net Cash  The Columbia Flouring Mills  Company,   Ltd.  Enderby  B.    C.  SECRET SOCIETIES  F. PKINGL.  -W. M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40.  Regular meeting* first  Thursday on or after t_������������������  full moon at 8 p. m. in Od _-  fellows Hall. VI altta*  brethren cordially invite*.  V. C. BRIMA C OM *.  Secretary  I. 0.0. F.  Eureka Lodge, No. 50  O. P. hall, Metcalf block. Visiting brothers _������������������  ways welcome. H. N. Hendrlckson, N. G., A.  Rmvm, Sec'y. J. B. Gaylord. P. G.._Troai.  Notice to Creditors  Pursuant to the "Creditors Trust Dcedg Act 1901"  and Amending Acts.  NOTICE is hereby given that tho Enderby Fruit  & Produce Association Limited, of the City  of Enderby, in tho Province of British Columbia,  Commission Agenti, has by deed dated the 22nd  day of June. 1909, assigned nil its personal estate,  credits and effect a, which may be seized and sold  under execution, and all its real estate, to George  Richard Lawes, Esq., of the City of Enderby  aforesaid, for tho benefit of its creditors. The  assignment was executed on the 22nd day of June,  1909.  A meeting of the creditors of the said Enderby  Fruit & Produco Association Limited, will be held  at the office of W. E. Banton, Solicitor for tho said  Assignee, in the City of Enderby, B. C, on the  3rd day of July, 1909, at the hour of 2.00 o'clock in  the afternoon. ���������������������������  All persons having claims against the said Enderby Fruit & Produce Association Limited, are  required to forward particulars of same, duly verified, to the said George Richard Lawes, Enderby,  B. C, on or before the said 3rd day of July, 1909.  And notice is hereby given that, after the 24th  day of July, 1909, the said assignee will proceed to  distribute tho proceeds of the estate, having regard only to the claims of which he shall then have  received notice, and that he will not be responsible  for thc estate, or any part thereof so distributed,  to any person or persons of whosedebt or claim he  shall not then have received notice.  Dated this 23rd day of June, 1909.  W. E. BANTON,  Solicitor for the Assignee.  50 Cross-bred good laying Pulletu for  sale. From trap-nested stock. H.  E. Waby, Enderby  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  Mee . every Monday eveni _r  -���������������������������in K. of P. Hall���������������������������-Visitora c_-_  dially invited to attend.  JNO. FOLKARD, CO.  C. E. STRICKLAND, K.R.8.  R. J. COLTART. M.F.  K. of P. Hall is the only hall in Enderby suitable  for public entertainments.    For rates, etc., api_v  to- R. V. JOHNSTONE. M. E.. Enderby  PROFESSIONAL  T)R. H. W. KEITH,  Offlea horn:  Forenoon. 11 to 12  Afternoon, 4 to 5  Evening, 7 to 8  Sunday, It to 1  OAea:   BELL BLOCK  BNDBRBV  1*7   E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyancer,  etc  Offices, Bell Block. Enderby,B.C.  PETER BURNET  Dominion & Provincial  Land Surveyor  Enderby, B. C  T  HE OKANAGAN MERCANTILE AGENCY  ENDERBY. B. C.  Debt Collection Everywhere on straight commis-  ���������������������������ion basis.   Bad debts bought for CASH  W. A. DOBSON. Manager  DALED HAY FOR SALE-  ���������������������������*->     The Columbia Flouring Mill, Ltd., Enderbj  I  <_-  I  i  _1  it!  I  i  .  -  -i  l  PASTURB-Wanted: horBes to pasture.  Apply, R. Waddell, Hazelmere ranch


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