BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Aug 26, 1909

Item Metadata


JSON: xenderby-1.0178690.json
JSON-LD: xenderby-1.0178690-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xenderby-1.0178690-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xenderby-1.0178690-rdf.json
Turtle: xenderby-1.0178690-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xenderby-1.0178690-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xenderby-1.0178690-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 /  wi "-������������������[_��������������������������� r_ wi ������������������������������������������������������ ne__*-i,r. ������������������ur ___������������������__ <-r _���������������������������_.._>_ n  Enderby, B. C, August 26, 1909  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 2; No. 26; Whole No. .78-.^: -" ?*]  XZX���������������������������T  >o<  :xx:  ENDERBY NEWS BOILED' DOWN-WHAT'S DOING ALONG THE SPALLUMCHEEN  . .  xx  X  r>n  xxc  ���������������������������.*��������������������������� .fri  left  Mrs. Chas. E. Strickland  for Vernon Wednesday.  Provincial Constable Gardom  returned from Vernon' Tuesday.  Fourteen Armstrong riflemen  came up and beat the Enderby  team Wednesday afternoon.  . The Young People's Society of  the Presbyterian church gave a  social in the basement of the  church Wednesday evening.  E. B. Saltwell pulled a volunteer potato stalk on his farm  north of town Monday, and  brought up a tuber weighing 2J  pounds.'  The A. R. Rogers Lumber Co.  is erecting another of their pretty  . cottages back of the  Peel resi- j  dence.    This will be followed by  still another as soon as -the one]  under way is completed.   ���������������������������>  * Minister - of * Agriculture, the  Hon. Sidney FisHer, passed down  the Valley last Saturday morning.  The. City Council presented him  with a strong resolution dealing  with-the Indian reserve problem:'  The citizens of Hedley were  aroused from their long slumber  last week by. the snorting .of the  "iron liorse. The Nickel Plate  mine has been' taken over by a  New York company, and will resume operations at once.  ^ A well attendedmeetingof the  Poultry Association was held in  Dr. Keith's office on Saturday.  The Association is putting up a  $12 cup to be competed for by  members at the Armstrong Fair  and has asked for accommodation for 100 birds.  Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Lemke left  for the Seattle" fair Wednesday  evening. They were accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Lincoln, of  ;=StrPaulrwho-had"been=spending  a few day with their nephew,  Frank Prince, and by Wm. McLean, who had been visiting Mr.  and Mrs. Jas. Mowat and family.  H. W. Harvey has an apple  tree in his home orchard .from  which he is harvesting upwards  of 600 pounds of delicious, red-  cheeked -fruit, all of which is  selling at 3c a pound. The Northern Okanagan will beat the  world in apples when that industry is better established here.  From the official notice appearing elsewhere in this issue, it  will be seen that property-owners  whose names are not at present  on the assessment roll, and who  desire to vote on the money bylaw to be submitted on Sept. 7th,  must file their Statutory Declarations with the Assessor (Mr.  Worthington) not later than  Sept. 1st. a  The public and high schools reopened on Monday morning under  most favorable conditions. The  school board had secured the services of Mr. J. Barker to take  high school class, and Mr. Simpson as principal of the public  school. Both are gentlemen of  wide experience in the work.  Miss Beattie and Miss Smith  will occupy their former positions in the school work.  Buggy for Sale���������������������������$50 cash;.in  good condition; easy riding.  Robt. Waddell, Enderby.  "Haying up here is just over,"  writes our Trinity Valley correspondent, ''ahdnovv, for the first  time in the history of the valley,  I believe,- the hum of the binder  is to be heard, the binder brought  up. by Messrs. Saunders being at  work on the fine oat crop of Mr.  Worth. The Enderby-Trinity  Valley road will cost $4,900, and  the bridge. $8,100, the Victoria  authorities say, and only a small  appropriation has been made for  this year's operations.' People  here cannot understand the  bridge figures being so high. Can  you find out anything?'' [It was  discovered ^by. the government  surveyor that'the only feasible  bridge in line" with the road surveyed would be much longer and  more costly than had'been represented to the government'However, the government Has determined to build' the' road and  bridge,, though it may have to lay  over another season.���������������������������ED.]  ��������������������������� At the City Council meeting on  Monday,evening the resignations  of Aldermen Jones and Forbes  were received,'and their seats  declaredtvacant/   Friday,  Aug.  27th was set as nomination day  to fill the vacancies and Monday,  Aug. 30th; as polling day in case  a poll is necessary.^ 'The' City  Hall by-law ��������������������������� passed its" second  reading and Sept: .7th set as the  date upon-which the poll will'be  taken. All 'business not of a  pressing nature was laid' over  until the vacancies in the Council  are filled.    , ,  Alex Smith, ��������������������������� whose disappearance last week stopped allpro-:  gress in the nre inquest at Vernon, is still missing. Smith  mailed a letter to Deputy Sheriff  WALKER'S          __���������������������������___ d   _       i,     *>���������������������������  EKLY  *m  t.   },��������������������������� _���������������������������* vy*1-1  ���������������������������.'-*_'_. I  .Published every Thursday at Enderby, the Gate-Way of the famous Okanagan,' Land of the Bis Canadian Red Apple and the California of Canada '���������������������������  /      Entered in the Post Office at Enderby, B. C, ,es second-class matter. ' _   ,, ���������������������������"     "' '     .      -J-   ',  "In order to be poor in the,Okanagan, you have to waate an awful lot of Time.and Money."  II.      AI.  "  WALKER  [Advertising rates on application.   Subscription, one'year, $2; six months, $1  -' .  ���������������������������'   ,       * - -i     .-��������������������������� j . "   "- ���������������������������-._'>- *"----'���������������������������������������������- ��������������������������������������������������������������� -^ .._-"������������������������������������������������������'" ���������������������������*:.  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 PRESS, Enderby, B. C.  Pa says: "Saw wood.  FROM ONE MAN'S POINT OF VIEWi  ���������������������������*N^*V.  PARSONS are human. Arid when'they  fully realize that in the measure they  escape taxation the rest of the community  has to make it up, they will t stand upon  their dignity as men and demand the privilege as citizens of the community "to'.bear  their share of the "whiterman's burden."  ^RevrMf^AirMatthewsT^a^noted^divine^of  Seattle, speaks earnestly on the question,  and, while he goes farther than most of ;us  are prepared to follow, yet it is refreshing  to hear what he has to say: ''Every dollar's  worth of church property ought to be taxed,  and the fact that it is not taxed, proves a  condition of established religious grafting.  There are millions of dollars' worth" "of  church property unaccounted for, unregistered and on which no tax is paid. It has  escaped taxation by the manipulation of  corrupt religious influences and as a result  of tolerated religious grafting. The members of churches ought to pay their honest  obligations to the churches to which they  belong; and thus hold up their heads and  make it possible for their churches to walk  out into the markets of the world and do  business, buy whatis needed without tainting or staining in the least the precious  name of the church."  A-MODERN seer says: "Is the world all  wrong? Reform yourself." The  greatest lesson of life is to learn how to  adjust one's self to life as life is. Make  friends with yourself quickly for wherever  you go and whatever you ao, you will always find yourself there. The real world  you live in is the one within your own mind.  With all of Carlyle's wisdom, he never  knew how to live well. In his youth he  said that man's diyinest gift was to be able  to feel remorse.;" But out of all hisjears  spent, in the deepest regret for loving deeds  und'one and-kina,' words unspoken, herhadfe  ho head,; gained no ground .frorri.it, , To  forget it, to leave it in .the dim'past,1, is the  only way to be benefitted ; by mistakes.  When I: was a child,.a witless teacher once  put a list of words on the blackboard just  as I had misspelled them. She emphasized  the wrong thing. -Themental picture engraved upon my mind .was .the one which  should never have been there, hor all my  tears arid, prayers can wipe out the improper spelling of those four words. They  say that Emerson loved- goodness a thousand times more than he hated badness, and  that.Carlyle loved to hate badness. Emerson tells somewhere how he tried to raise  vegetables:by spending his time; killing  weed^btirtlltn^  turned his attention to cultivating the  good plants, the weeds disappeared and he  had a harvest of good things. . Carlyle did  not spend all of his life warring against  weeds. In his heart he believed in the  divinity of man and things. "Man everywhere is the born enemy of lies," he said,  putting a beautiful truth negatively/ ~ Here  is one of his affirmatives: "For all right  judgment of any man or thing ifc is useful,  nay, essential, to see his good qualities before pronouncing on his bad."  ���������������������������.'x>'o  1      .        r  is*. I  ���������������������������> ���������������������������������������������,'._--I  V_-.^1  "~ T _! 1  '_.:._:_  ���������������������������_V 1 i.    ���������������������������*.  I  ���������������������������  ���������������������������'WT  .' V;  <<rpO act in absolute freedom and at the  J- same time realize that responsibility  is the price of freedom, is salvation," says  The Fra. "Never was a child made more  noble and good by the fear of a hell. Let  nature teach them the lessons of good and  proper living, combined with an abundance  of well-balanced nourishment. Those children will grow to be the best men and  women."���������������������������Luther Burbank. "A business  man���������������������������any man, in fact���������������������������has an ideal. In  the rigor of life's game he forgets it. He  always will. I don't believe any man wants  to be unjust, but all men's sense of justice  is blind on one side, because of selfishness.  ���������������������������William Marion Reedy. To speak honestly what one sees, thinks and knows,���������������������������  that is Life. All else is waste and subterfuge. Nobody "fears an honest man but a  dishonest one.  Godwin stating that, ''the warn-- .*-*.  ing you gave me last night has _,-  started me on, the road now that;~  I am guilty of the  crime, , but ���������������������������.';,,  hoping.the man":whd1^did jt.will '-.   still suffer for it.. Well,- nofhard/j;;/.  feelings Charlie, hoping ybu.will ';uV .  find the right' one. v  Be good tbyyr'������������������������������������������������������������������������  the wife and  see _,that she.is all <, .< .,;  right.   Thank all the people for _/;  the stories .they, told vabouVme//v/  and the fire,- for by the time .you *V^'-'~.?j&  get this_I will be where there "is '..^t. .  no further troubled' -': -v    ' -\K^yJ|l  ' -- It's the same old story. - With/'./' if?/^  the departure of the' ideal build-,;-; -5s&?  ing-months and approach of, the;'V;^'$:  uncertain weather;'of _?all/buil.Jv:������������������^|j  ding activity-has resumed.;- W��������������������������� .i/^f_.j  have.on the carpet eri6ug_;work,/. ^������������������$p  ,to keep' many^morermechamcs^7/-���������������������������^^  ih an, wehave got ;busyv_ /. Here.y^$S?5i  are some of, the - -; big -/ones:: Bank///'. f-|j������������������|i  of .-Montreal block, new; Methodist fj^jj^f  church; City Hall,'and the; Grihdl^l^^ll,  rod bridge, .with.pbssibly _harid-,r:<.^i .SJ  '������������������ l *        ���������������������������      *f -*   iTi      *i      v .. !_V. ,-���������������������������        -.    * * it's v _ ..__ _,t"i*i{*i\  some business'block next door to^k^;^^  The^WalkerfVess:.'. &*;,:#;, ^0W%\  -; Grindrodpeople 'should'b'e^hapr^.i'i^ll  py. ��������������������������� F.-H. .'Barnes received r'i_V ,7;......  stnictions Tuesday evening frohr / .\ Vf _������������������  Road Superintendent., Lang":toV:; '^;t>5  proceed at once " with.' the;' <_>_-;*������������������ '*������������������?$���������������������������&  struction.:. 'The1-bridge;/will .'be'/'  similar in construction*.������������������ the En- ^  derby.bridge,but'willUh.ayeTfour-;"-���������������������������������������������&_ .|  spans' instead. v6f' "three.-/ Mr; y'y+.y������������������$  Barnes is now, getting out.Kis. "''": '"L  orders for timbers, piling,'etc. .  He will push work as rapidly- as _���������������������������_  he can get men and material on -;  the ground; \ /        * .' ��������������������������� \; -'-_    /  . To avoid misunderstanding, it- ./*'^f|  should be noted, that the voters'//H- >;J  list used for the electiohof aldeivZ-V"?. Ifr  men is not'the same as that;used/^'.w;ii:  for the purpose "of voting' on?- :'/./-.f  ___fl_ey_ by-laws,;._I_n,_ filljn g_the_ _,I���������������������������/^?_J  vacancies  on  the /Council,- if a- ������������������������������������������������������..' , ;;,  poll  is  demanded,   the  annual \ *'���������������������������-"'  voters'- list' will    be  used���������������������������as        '. .  printed; no addition to this list,      "7 -  being possible until the annual  revision, at the end of the year, a,, ,' ;/  The common complaint of the     .; ... /  Council  committees, having  in       .���������������������������"���������������������������/  hand the public work is that,the _.,.,.. ;���������������������������,;./.  men they employ  refuse "to do ""^^  this, that or the other, and they  "can't" get men who will do the  -  work as they want it done.   If  this is true, then the sooner the    ,      /  city'puts on a new class of workmen the better. How long would  a businessman exist if he paid       ���������������������������   ���������������������������.  men to stand around and tell him  what they, would and 'would not        - -  do?   Who is master of the situ'a-      ���������������������������.   -'  tion, anyway? '      '���������������������������-.;.;  J. B. Gaylord narrowly escaped       ��������������������������� ���������������������������' "  death at the saw mill last Friday.  His arm was caught in an'.8-inch  belt which he was resining, and  -  he was carried to the top pully. ���������������������������' ..*;  The presence of mind and quick        ;' "J,  action of Foreman Barrows, was _."/  the only thing  that  saved  him'      .-..:<  from a horrible death.   Barrows  ;      .*���������������������������/.  saw him get caught,   and in ah      , ������������������������������������������������������'. \  instant jumped for the lever that     ;  ^^  works  the  clutch.      The belt- ���������������������������'/ '!  stopped with Gaylord dangling at,  the top pully.   He was cut down,  and, beyond a severe wrenghing    .  was none the .worse for it-  Wanted���������������������������G eneral   servant.' ,,  Good wages; light work.   Apply ���������������������������  Mrs. V. C. Brimacombe, Enderby  . THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY;  TALES OF KING  AND KAISER.  REWARDS   OF   EDWARD, v.l.  ACTS OF  KINDNESS.  FOR  An Ink Stand, a Walking Stick and a  Wager Won���������������������������How William II. as  a Child Was Made to Submit to  the Bath���������������������������Aid for a Princely  Housewife.  Piiri:-.���������������������������"Sovereign-, in Slippers"' is the  title of a new book in whicn Henri 'Ni-  colic lias collected anecdotes about tlio  rulers of: every .country xix Europe, con-  laming nothing to annoy tlio.se with  whom the stories deal.  in JS-IO Jiurnard, iho .sculptor, was  commissioned to model a bust of the little Prince of Wales, now King Julward  VJI. The boy. then 5 years old, soon  grew tired of having to pose without  moving and the artist gave him some  modelling clay to play with. For a short  time ail went well. The boy imitated  thc artist and kept quiet until be had  had enough of art and found out a more  amusing use for thc clay in bombarding the artist with bullets made of it.  As his governess could not reduce him  io order she called in his- mother,  Queen Victoria, who bade him at once  apologize "0 the artist. Thc young  Prince did so with the best of grace.  Slretening out his little hand, hc said:  ". on'l. be angry with inc. Burnard, 1  sha'irt do it any more, for mother has  told nie that if I do ot will change me  into _ donkey."  One uay as the Prince of Wales was  getting out of a cab he saw a blind man  with 'a dog,- evidently in despair, not  da ling to cross the street crowded with  traffic. Tiie Prince quietly took the  man by the arm. the dog by the leash  and conducted both across the street.  J lis action was evidently seen by some  one who recognized the Prince of Wales,  for a short time afterward there arrived at Marlborough House, without the  name of the sender, a massive silver ink  pot with a note saying that it was a  souvenir, from one who had seen the  Prince of Wales come to the rescue of a  Wind man "bewildered by the traffic of a  public street. He received another present in somewhat similar circumstances  not, long ago, after lie had become  Kin^'. ,  At some public function, as the police  were moving hack the crowd to let-thc  King pass through, an infirm man in  the crowd had his . stick knocked from  his- hand. The King bent down, picked  up the stick ami resto'red it to thc lame  man. A few days later the King received from an unknown donor a walking  stick with the date of this little occurrence and a few words of respectful admiration engraved upon it.  Jn .May, 'P. .3, Edward V.1L. visited  Paris and went to the Longchainps  races. From the official stand where he  sat beside President Loubet he was taking, as he always does, the keenest interest in the racing. Suddenly, a frown  came over his face, his field glasses  were turned from the horses and it was  evident that something had gone wrong.  The officer acting as personal aide-decamp asked what was the matter.  "Look here,*' the King said, quietly,  to him. "you sec that unfortunate woman being hustled on by the police? I  should be much obliged if .you would  give orders that they should stop ill  using her."'  A few minutes later, to the astonishment of the beautifully dressed ladies of  the enclosure and to her own stupefac-  =tixni7 tmfjT.or^ _m a nfwh o^h a d=wa n dered-  into the enclosure by mistake, found  herself permitted to sit in the grand  stand and treated with the utmost politeness by the very police who had just  been using violence  in  turning  lier out.  The King, having assured himself that  the object of his solicitude no longer  needed his attention, turned his glasses  cnee more on the'race.  "The Czar! The Czar wins!'' he said  to the ol'lieer. "There you are. the Czar  lias won in a canter, and I win a good  sum. Hooray! That poor Jittlc woman  Inr-  brought  me luck."  .M. Xicollc  give--    many pages tn  the  f'ennaii   Knip<Tor.   lie   begins   with   hi.s  birth and-tells  how his  mother refused  to have a  German  doctor nt  that time  .-iik! how. owing  to the Knglish doctor's  arriving. too  late,   the   baby, was   born  with hi< left arm -hrivelh .1 up from the  i Ibow  downward,  -u that   the   question  aio .��������������������������� whether lie wa< "fit for service   iu  the army," as tradition declares that no  ilolii-nzolleni unlit  for service shall sit  on the  Prussian  throne.  '���������������������������William,' like   many, children, disliked  being washed, and especially hated    thc  daily cold bath  inflicted on him by his  English-mother's    orders. "Whenever ho  could he escaped from his nurse and fled  to the end of the garden. There he delighted  in   walking past  the  sentry  so  that  hc  could  receive  his  salute.  On_ morning when he had escaped  the cold ordeal he was pained to find  that the grenadier apparently could not  sec him. He placed himself right in the  sentry's way, hut no salute was forthcoming.  Angrily he rushed to the palace and.  found   his   way   to  his   father's     room,  where he burst into tears.  "What's thc matter?" asked the  Cro..n Prince Frederick.  When the child explained the soldier's  remissness his father took him on his  knee, looked, him over from head to  foot and said:  "Well, well, rnv boy, the sentinel only  did his duty."  More astonished than ever thc child  asked: "Why so, father?"  "Because a soldier never should salute  a Prince who i_ not clean."  There was never any more trouble  in making little William take his morning bath. Distasteful as the bath was,  it was more distasteful to risk the loss  of his royal prerogatives. It need hardly  be said that the grenadier had acted  on orders from the Crown Prince.  His love of his army has given rise to  many stories. One that is well known  tells how ho dropped into the quarters  of the First Itoyal Kcgimcnt of dragoons at Berlin very early one morning.  [The regiment was drawn up in readiness to march out of barracks, every officer there except the Colonel.  Thc Emperor ordered the start to iie  delayed until the Colonel arrived, which  was half an hour later. When the Co.  oncl found the Emperor in the middle  of the square he wanted to make some  excuse for himself, but William cut liim  short and told him to take his men to  the drill ground. All through the drill  the Emperor said nothing, and when it  was over he quitted thc grounds stiU  without a word, leaving the officer a  prey to uneasiness.  That evening a small parcel arrived at  thc Colonel's quarters, sent by the Emperor, aud thc Colonel thought himself  lucky in escaping with nothing worse  than an ironical present for it; proved to  be an alarm clock.  When the conscripts appeared for service one year there were among them  two young men who belonged to a religious body which did not allow its followers to place themselves in a position  where they might be called upon to  shed human blood. They refused therefore to do their military service, but did  not desert. This brought upon them a  sentence of imprisonment.  'The Emperor, whose sympathies one  would not expect to be aroused by such  a case, gave special orders that they  should be well treated in jail and on the  expiration of their sentence gave them  enough money to take them to America,  where they became missionaries.  William II. has many acts of kind-  ,,ncss to thc poor to his credit. One clay  at the palace of Fotsdam he noticed that  one of thc sentries seemed very melancholy. "With much hesitation the man  told his story, how he had been on the  point of getting married when hc lost  all his money and now hardly hoped  ever to realize his dreams. The Emperor, after inquiry had proved that thc  man was speaking the truth, gave him  a generous present for thc expenses of  his wedding, promoted him corporal  and found a place for hi_ wife in the  service of the Empress.  A poor ������������������cwing woman at Cologne,  finding it Impossible any longer to  earn her living with a worn out old  sewing .machine, appealed to thc Emperor for assistance. A week later a  new machine with all the latest improvements reached her from her sovereign.  When the Kaiser told Prince von  Bulow hc was to be Chancellor it was  evident from Bulow's face that something about the appointment did not  altogether please him. Thc Emperor  pressed him to tell what it was, and  Von Bulow reluctantly explained that  greatly as his wife would rejoice in  finding her husband appointed Chancellor, she detested the palace of the chan-  cellerie, as she was a great housewife  and he was sure that the thought of the  two or three months that would be  needed to clean thc immense palace to  the pitch she would want to would terrify her.  "Don't let that bother you, my dear  Von Bulow. Present my compliments  to the Princess and tell her that it will  be a great pleasure to mc to contribute  to making that job less difficult for  her."  It was not   a    regiment    of   soldiers  detailed for   house    cleaning    purposes  that came to the   Princess, only a small  parceL,_w_hichon being- opened-was found.  to  contain  a hundred nieces of soap.  _���������������������������������������������>���������������������������   BUND  LEAD THE BUND, BUT  NEITHER FALL IN THE PIT  BLIND   FRED   AND BLIND JOHN   FOX.  Grand Rapids, Mich., Ju , * 23.���������������������������  John Fox, of Zeeland, near here, and  Blind Fred, of this city, are great  friends. Both are blind. Fox is a  musician.  Blind   Fred a peddler.  Every once in a while old John  makes a trip to the city. Blind Fred  meets him at the depot. Fred knows  every street and stgre in tlie city by  day   or    night.    He    takes   his   pal  around a.nd  shows him  the  town.  Then Blind Fred-returns the visits  a few weeks later. But in Zeeland,  Fred, though he knows Grand Rapids  like an open book, is helpless. Here  it is Blind John who meets him at  the depot and plays guide. Tho two  men call it great;fun to go visiting.  AMONG ������������������ -  ������������������ THE JEWS  The   Pitcher.  Oh.  snv the 'Pitcher is the cheese, and  he  Is .fine to hung your lamps on when  he stands  Out there and twirls tlie leather in  his hands  Before.lie.squirms and puts it up to be  A  strike or ball  or any other thing,  by gee!  His  Utnps,   the  lobster,   thinks  he  understands,  A ii in t' like it looks to all the bunch  of  fans;  But gaff him. liirdic, what's the mutt  to you and mo?  And, say, there's nothing punk about  the   pitch;  It's him for what's tho hoi; lie's got  the ,norve  To  bang 'em  at the batter,  straight,  or  curve,  Or rush 'em out lo'where (lie bng-  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������     gers  stand,  And they' won't find him sleeping at  the switch!  Oil,  Birdie,  keep    your    eyes    off.  i     Ain't he grand?  The collections for thc national fund  in Germany, for 190S, amounted to S9,-  937 marks. '  The Jews in Rouinania who suffered  in the disturbances last year-have had  their claims against the authorities paid  in full; "Au amount ������������������000,000 has been  paid in compensation to Jewish "and  Christian claimants.  Thc Turkish press is full of eulogies  to the Jews because they helped so  nobly and courageously in the recent  fight for freedom waged by the Young  Turks. <..  Italy has fourteen Jews in her Chamber oi' Deputies. Newly constitutional-  ized Turkey has several Jewish deputies. In Austria the Jews are making  a great fight for their political advancement, besides having Jewish members in  the K'eichsrath.  At a recent meeting of the Odessa  committee of Shekel payers, it was reported that during the last fifteen  months the sum of 2,880 roubles was collected for various Zionistic institutions.  In Palestine it is proposed to connect ilaifa and Jerusalem  by railway,  ..?__-.___o_the inhmd route v'*J^ll^lus_  (ancient Sliec Item fr^Tlufl ine" ' will5-be"  about  a  hundred  and  ten  miles  long.  Jet.  Never has there been a time when jet  has been so lavishly employed, not only  on our millinery, but on our dresses; in  fact, it would'seem as though we cannot  have enough of it. It i.s certainly nuir-.  velously attractive and gives a, wonderful cachet to a gown or hat. There are  cloche toques mid turbans entirely composed of black jot cherries, then there  are the draped toques strewn with jet  . ibochons. bugles and sequins, and even  in the floral toques jet rosettes are effectively introduced. Furthermore, it is extensively employed on the 1 .unless  toques in the form of bandeaux.  ���������������������������   Slow   Literary   Production.  "They sny that Stevenson frequently  worked' a whole afternoon on a single  line."  "Thais nothing. I know a man who  has been working the last six j_arB on  one sentence."���������������������������Boston Transcript.  Simultaneously tin. building of a port at  Ilaifa. is expected to be undertaken.  Thc Academic des {Inscriptions et  Relies Lettres has awarded the Stanislas Julien prize of the value of 1,500  franc .ji for the best work relating to  China, to Dr. Aurel Stein, for his book  entitled ''Ancient Khotan."  Among lhe appropriations bills passed  by thc Pennsylvania Legislature "this  year were: Jewish Hospjt .1, Philadelphia, $40,000; National Farm School,  Philadelphia, .20.000; Mount Sinai Hospital, Philadelphia, $05,000; Jewish Sanitarium for Consumptives, Philcdalphia,  $7,500; Hebrew Sheltering Home, Philadelphia, ������������������3.000.  The. appearance of President Tuft iu  the pulpit of Kodcf Shalom Congregation at Pittsburg recently, was a noteworthy event in itself, but it acquires  additional significance from the nature  of tlie brief address which he delivered  ou that occasion. The president has  given frequent evidence of his liberality of thought, but never, in a more decisive way than he did on this occasion.  This is the first time, we. believe, that  has marked the active participation of  the executive head ��������������������������� of a great nation  as a speaker in connection with the ceremonies attendant on worship in the synagogue. ''...-  Among the mineral resources of Syria,  arc the bitumen deposits of.llasbeya, at  the headwaters of the Jordan, of the  vicinity of Latakia and of thc Dead Sea  region.' Other mineral treasures have  been discovered in Palestine, including  extensive phosphate lying to the east  and west of Jordan. Especially celebrated arc the hot springs at Tiberias,  which, ever since thc Roman occupation  have been renowned for their curative  powers, and in bygone ages were, com-  j. red to the famous waters of Bain.  James Simon is the most noted Hebrew in Germany. He is a friend of th:1  Kaiser, who makes a point of visiting  him at least once a year. Mr. Simon  is ltead of'the German Oriental Society.  He has a magnificent hame, and is on. of  the leading dry goods merchants in Berlin.        .  Edward T. Nathans, who has b?etr the  United States Consul at Patras. Greece,  for the past year and a half, was cabled  orders by tlie State Department to go  immediately .to Mersina, Turkey., to  take charge of the. Consulate because of  his knowledge of Arabic and modern  Greek. lie speaks seven or eight languages.  During tlie month of April nine additional Junior Zionist Circles have been  formed in various parts of New York.  By the death of her father. Abraham  Lipman. a Chicago diamond broker.  Clara Lipman. the actress, wife of Louis  Mann, becomes one of three heirs to an  estate supposed to lie worth more than  one million dollars.  In New York city Yiddish typesetters are paid $2(5 a week for working six  hours a day for day work and four and  a half hours for night work.  The death of Pergament, the famous  Jewish advocate and Douma deputy, was  in all probability brought about by the  'distressing attempt of the government  officials to harry and humiliate him. He  was an able and upright representative  of his people.  Plans   have  been   completed   for   the.  thirteenth annual summer assembly of  ���������������������������the Jewish Chautauqua Society,  which  will meet in Buffalo on July 12 to 18.  Thc Jewish Kehilla. of New York in-,  lends   in   the   near future to make all  the Jewish institutions ''kosher."  Dr. Boris D. Bogcn. superintendent of  -the -United. Je wish-Charities. _of_Ci ncin__  nati. has written a. comprehensive paper  on "The Extent of Jewish Philanthropy  iu the United States." The number of  societies is given a.s (107, the number of  member., as 141,005. and the amount  spent in the current year as $1,028,127.  They have begun to speak in Jaffa  about establish in _ a city militia. What  gave rise io this idea was undoubtedly  the late happenings in Constantinople.  People are afraid that the troops in the  city "may be' found inadequate iifThe  hour of' need, or that all or part of  these troops may have to-leave for . o i 111.  other place where their services will be  needed.  'J'he first volume of "Legends of the  Jews." ..by Prof, Louis Ginzberg. ha.  ju. t been issued by the Jewish Publication Society.  The buildings .of-, the iWkawny Park  Sanitarium for Hebrew Children, in Now  York, have'ben enlarged so as'to. permit the addition of 00 beds, making a  total of .75 beds. It is expected that  between 2"..000 and .'10.000 will have tin  benefits of the all-day outings on the  water-and a. short stay at the sanitarium during the summer.  little enthusiasm ha_ been aroused  among Jewish communities in the  towns for a proposed conference to reorganize and extend the council for the  whole of Palestine. The Jewish colonies  are. more sympathetic; in fact, they have  already combined and have formed an  executive which will shortly take charge  of. their common economic interests.  According to an article on "Joavisii  Charity in Berlin." by Dr. Wilhelni  Fcilchenfeld, it appears that th. total  expenditure of seventy-nine benevolent  institutions .comprising the subventions  of the Council of the Jewish Community to the extent of 231.000 marks, amounted in 1908 to tlie total sum of  nearly two million marks ($500,000), In  addition to this there are nine very im-  '������������������orf������������������iit organizations, like the Hilfsvere-  in dvv Dentschen Juden, the German  branch of the Alliance Israelite, etc.,  which draw their resources largely from  Berlin, but expend them elsewhere. The  exclusively Berlin charities amount per  annum to 9.40 marks per head of the  Jewish population of 147,000 souls. The  total properties, funded and otherwise;  belohgin . to S3 Jewish charities, amount  to nearly $5,000,000.  Abdul Hamid's present asylum is under the roof of a house owned,, by a  wealthy Italian Jew���������������������������Signor Allatini. It  is a modern mansion, consisting of sixty  rooms, standing in a spacious and beautiful garden, from which a splendid view  is to be had of the Bay of Salonika.  South Africa has provided more than  the usual number of surprises during  the past two or three years, but the  latest combination might well be regarded as a climax. This was a Jewish-  Catholic bazaar in aid of the funds of  the South African Jewish Orphanage  and the Nazareth Home. Jt proved a  highly attractive and successful function." As a result. ;C270 will be devoted  to the funds of the two institutions.  Judge Shumway, of the Superior  Court "at New Haven, Conn., has handed  down a decision refusing to make valid  a divorce granted by a rabbi. Jt is  advised that no rabbi shomld grant a  religious divorce unless one had previously been secured in the civil courts.  The prolonged efforts to effect a union of the Jews in Austria have been  crowned with a considerable measure of  success.  The American Hebrew National Organization has been formed with Henry  Green as President, and with headquarters at Clinton Hall, New- 1'ork. Jts -  purpose is to maintain "strictly American principles," and to "solidify and  combine in as large a degree as possible  all representatives of the Jewish people  us'-thc mainstay and reliance of all that  makes for the credit and honor of the  republic."  What looks very much, indeed, like a  Jewish police force is just in progress  of organization in Bayonne, N. J., where  there is a considerable Jewish settlement. Mrs. Julia Goldzied, some time  ago conceived the idea of a volunteer  police force, composed of women, to patrol the city parks frequented by women  and children to see that order was  miantaincd, sanitary regulations carried  out, proper caurtesy shown the women  and children, etc.  The Hilfsvercin der Dcutchcn Juden  will undertake the education of the Fal-  ashas brought from Abyssinia by M.  Faitlovitch." They will be educated in  Palestine.  A new synagogue is soon to be built  in Lachine, whicli has a Jewish population of eighty families. Many business men of 'Montreal have made contributions, o  Mr. Isidore Newman, the New Orleans  philanthropist, has presented a number  of contributions to local charities, in  honor of the marriage of his youngest  daughter, Marie, to Mr. Einil Weil.  Mr. Newman's gifts amounted to !|20,-  000.  Owing to another disastrous fire in  the -Haskenu district of Constantinople  over 500 poor Jewish families are homeless.  The Jews in Salonika celebrated thc  triumph of the Constitutional Army by  a monster street procession organized  bv the Jewish club, "Cercle les In times."  Jewish bands played Turkish hymns,  and patriotic speeches were delivered,  which several Turkish officers acknowledged. The club has issued an appeal  to" the citizens for funds wherewith to  erect a memorial to thc martyrs for  freedom who fell in Constantinople.  Thc annual report of thc Alliance Israelite Universellc records a splendid  gift, bv. Mr. J . S. Kadoorie, a. merchant  of high standing at Hong Kong, where  he is President of the Branch of the  Anglo-Jewish Association. His latest  ad has been the provision of a building for the Girls' School, which has proved' so  successful since  is establishment  ey     -spdnd 00. Sl!,l -ttOU V. WW ������������������>8I "P  -t-lK're=are-severaUhun(lr.ed=mor.(_gi_rl_Ldli___=  sire, is of being educated, Mr. Kadoorie  has undertaken to defray the"entire ex- ���������������������������  poises of a structure capable of receiving 1,000 girls.  Shetland   Ponies.  The Shotl ,,nd ponies arc exceptionally  strong, because for generatoins Miey  have been accustomed to picking their  way up and down the precipitous hill-  silo's of the mountainous huul-of their-  birth. Unsoundness of wind of leg is  almost unknown, and the little animals  are. of course, very sure-footed. Originating in thc !51u .hind Islands, they are  said to have lx'on there prior to the  .ninth century and to have, long and pur ���������������������������;  pedigrees. The breed is the smallest of  ponies, the height ranging from thirty-  four to forty-six inches, "and there are  comparatively few of them in this country���������������������������only about 5,000 Shut hinds���������������������������and  less than that number in the Shetland  Islands.' Tiie disposition of thc Shetland  is of the best, the testimony of all breeders being to the- effect that they are  docile, fearless, loyal, patient, and good-  tempered. Moreover, they are inexpensive to keep, live to a gre-at age, and  are alwavs enlnblo.���������������������������Vogue.      _ > ������������������  The Bright Side.  (The Bellman.)  A certain lady'prides herself upon  alwavs looking at the bright side of ;  things. "My dear;" moaned her husband" one clay recently as he tossed  restlesslv on his bed. "It's the doctor I'm "thinking of. What a bill his  will be?" "Never mind, Joseph," said  his wife, "You know, there's the in  surance money.  .���������������������������������������������������������������-  A Steady Flow.  A truly eloquent parson Jiad been  preaching for an hour or so on the immortality of the soul.  '���������������������������] looked at the mountains," he declaimed, and could not help thinking,  'Beautiful as they arc, they will be destroyed, while my soul will not.' I gazed upon the ocean��������������������������� .and..cried,. 'Mighty as  you are you will eventually dry up, but  not I!"���������������������������Everybody's. s  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  ���������������������������/  ->  y  FOR THE GIRLS  How a Saleswoman   Succeeds ���������������������������  Rises to Every Opportunity.  There are wonderful opportunities  open to t'ho saleswoman who intelligently gives her undivided attention and interest to her work. .    __  Jn my experience as superintendent of  ii department store it has been impossible to get enough saleswomen to whom i  could offer a, large salary. Jn every store  there are always positions open at high  salaries for saleswomen who have the  ability to sell more merchandise, better  merchandise, to please customers, and to  anticipate their wants. A first-class  saleswoman can earn from $23 to ij_-0 a  week. The reason that so few earn as  much as this is because they do not  study the art of selling goods. They do  not have sufficient enthusiasm and interest. Most girls regard their occupation as temporary.  In the modern department store,  where everything is reduced to a system,  an exact record. i3 kept or individual  sales, and this is compared with the salary drawn by a scries of percentage*  Whenever a "sale'swoman can .increase  the amount of lies* sales and please her  customers she can increase her salary.  '  Many,stores make,a practice of giving thtir saleswomen a percentage on  sales iilbove a given amount, and these  stores have found this method successful  and profitable. In all-cases stores have  found that it is more economical to'pay  large salaries than small ones. The. girl-  drawing a salary of $5 or $0 a ,week,  who is unable to make her sales justify  au increase in salary, is usually replaced  by a "girl who lias the capacity of- earning more money.  HIGHER POSITIONS IN" REACH.  However, a saleswoman may aspire to  a much higher position in the store���������������������������as  buyer for her department. This position  pays a salary ranging from .1,300 in  some stores to $10,000 a year in the metropolitan establishments. This change  also involves a change in her conditions  and oportunitios. Of course, it means  a position of responsibility and some authority. In the smaller cities it means  trips to Xcw York to purchase goods  anflsa fchance to see the outside wordl.  ������������������lu large cities it means trips to Europe  to purchase merchandise in the manufacturing cities of the old Avorld���������������������������laces and  embroideries in Switzerland, gloves in  France, hosiery and underwear in Germany, hats and gowns in Paris. Many  women already hold these'positions, and  the only reason that there are more men  than women acting in thc capacity * of  buying that incn study their business  more carefully, mean to stay in it, and  put all their energy and enthusiasm into  it. All -of these successful women started as' saleswomen. -���������������������������'"������������������������������������������������������  Modesty is the chief charm of a saleswoman, as it is of women everywhere.  She has -inherent advantages over men  at the. beginning of her. carer. She has  a fineness and delicacy of physical and  mental organization that make, her  more sensitive, quicker to sympathize  with customers' desires. A woman's nat-  - ma! desire to please is the basis of successful salesmanship. The saleswoman  most likely to succeed is the one who  extends the most gracious treatment to  the customers of .the store that she  would use in welcoming guests to her  own home.  .Next to a pleasing i personality, thc  most essential thing in a saleswoman is  to know her stock thoroughly and lo  keep it ih perfect order. She should,  know thc location of every piece of  merchandise, and know it so thoroughly  with regard to the wants of her custom-  __.ci3_.Uiat^s]ia^can=anticipate_a^austoniei___._.  desire, and show, her the correct merchandise at times when "the customer  her������������������elf does not know just what she  wants.  HOW TO  PLEASE THE PUBLIC.  Every saleswoman should know styles  accurately, understand the harmony of  colors, read thc fashion critics in thc  style journels and papers. She should  notice what smartly dressed women arc  " "wearing. "Here,"again, tho woman "will  show a trait of superiority iu salesman-  -hip���������������������������she will notice things that a man  would never see.  The salespeople who please the public  nre the ones that greet a customer pleasantly tho moment she enters ihe department, ready to serve her.. They have  Iheir minds on' business, they give their  whole ntention and interest to thc customer, and try to please her. The best  saleswoman, by attention, courtesy, and  interest, builds up a clientele who will  'not purchase from other saleswomen.  1 ..is leads to increased sales. Moreover  tlie management will notice her interest  and pleasant manners.  It humiliates a customer lo feel that  voii do not regard her trade as of .sufficient importance to give her your whole  attention. They like to feel that their  p. Ironagc is of value to the store, eou-  ttUniting to the success of the business,  and thoy want you to recognize and re-  igard ifc in ���������������������������..the same way. If you are interested in your work you will not fail  in '.this respect. The customer, will excuse a moment's lack of attention while  you greet another.customer to assure  "her that she ���������������������������will be waited^on in a ino-.  ��������������������������� '"ment, but she will never forgive the. indifference you manifest when you talk  with, another girl about last night's entertainment. Be tactful; give the customer just the amount of personal interest that her manner implies that she  wants to receive.  Aim to please every customer,, to sell  her as many diferent articles as possible,  to interest her in articles that will be  satisfactory more on account of value  than price; treat them-with unfailing  courtesy. .When you are able to remember your customers and to greet them  by name, it please,    them aad xuaioaa  them feel that you consider them worth  remembering.  BE' ATTRACTIVE ABOVE ALL.  Thc more neatly you dress, the .more  pleasant and refined your manners are,  the greater your chance for success. A  woman should, above all else, be attractive���������������������������dressed becomingly; with neatly  arranged hair, and a face that mirrors  intelligence, alertnes*. sympathy, and  modesty. A smiling face, a pleasant  manner, and a refined voice are the test  of a successful business personality.  Xow, all of these things are needful.  Add to them fidelity and brains. Then  the essential thing that gives efficiency  to them all is work. There is no substitute for hard work.  Thc saleswoman who will observe  these points und apply . lein in her daily  life will find the road to success. [ have  employed many hundreds of girls���������������������������and I  never have seen any of them succeed in  any other way. l.xxd I" have seen some  wlio used these methods reach exceedingly good positions.  No opportunity for a girl in a department store?  Employers all over America are looking eagerly for girls who will rise to the  opportunities that are. open to them.    . >��������������������������� :   ODD FACTS ABOUT TOBACCO.  It takes 6,500,000 ���������������������������acres to grow the  world's tobacco.  The largest'cigars come from the Philippine Islands, some of them being-18  inches in length.  Italy has the'reputation of manufacturing some of the strongest smokes in  the world.  A good cigar will burn slowly and  equally. The weed that smoulders lip  one side is of inferior quality.  Louisville, the Kentucky - centre,  though riot so weli known as Richmond,  the Virginia centre, is the largest tobacco market ih the world.  If the leaf of a cigar has a greasy  appearance, or shows green blotches, or  is of a pale, sickly yellow, the wrapper  is made of inferior tobacco.  In Tasmania no person under 13 years  of age..i3 allowed to smoke in a public  place, .-\early everybody smokes in Jamaica; the girhs begin when they are 10  years of age, and the boys a year earlier.  Many believe that cigars marked with  light spots are indicators of the predatory habits of an insect which attacks  only a good leaf, but, as a matter' of  fact, these spots are due to the combined  action of sun and rain.  The color of the ash is not an accurate guide, but if the ash displays a  black- "lip," a thin dark line around the  edge nearest the mouth, it is proof positive of an indifferent 'cigar. The ash of  a good cigar should also stand well.  The smoke iroiu.thc.bowl of one's" pipe  is blue because, coming-direct from the  red-hot tobacco, it is very highly oxidized, but the smoke from one's lips is  grey, because' it-i3 highly watered and  hydrocarbonized. -     ^ i  The best cigars manufactured come,  from Cuba, the tobacco for which is-cultivated in the famous Vuelta de Abajo  district, west of .Havana. This favored  spot is located on the banks of a river,  the nature of the soil being such that in  no other part of the world can leaves of  such excellence be produced.���������������������������Baltimore  Sun.   ���������������������������<-���������������������������   After making a most careful  study of the matter, U. S. Government scientists state definitely  that the common house fly is the  principal means of distributing  typhoid fever, diphtheria and  smallpox.. Wilson's Fly Pads kill  the flies and the disease germs,  too.  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  A CONSTANT ERllvND.  The man without a dollar  May lead a  blameless jife,   "Bc^pleTfiiiiTt"i-"ilii_=.llirdreh" =  And tender with his wife,  Be willing with another  Iiis pittance small to share,  But that is not '.sufficient  To get him anywhere.  NI_ will not buy a ticket  On any railroad train.  ?Tis not permission  written  To come in out the rain.  Though it -limy ou-occasions  Piocurc a smile or so.  That is, in you have  noticed,  As far as it  will go.  A dollar in the pocket  And several iu the hank  Make more of an impression  Than glitter, gilt and  rank.  'J'he gentleman who only  Can view it from afar  May have some friends; but. gracious,  lie don't know where they are.  The great almighty dollar.  A full one hundred cents.  That pays for hread and taffy,  For taxes, tolls and rents.  Is for the happy owner  A true and constant friend.  Amh one in storm and sunshine  On which he can depend.  ���������������������������Duncan M. Smith.  i  Sleeping in the  Open Air  "1 observe thai sleeping in the open  air is now a practice that has assumed  proportions beyond those of a fad," said  a tall, lean-faced individual, the type of  the genus globe trotter, in the west corridor of tlie Waldorf-Astoria last week,  "it is now quite common to hear or to  know within one's own acquaintance of  men and women-who move into sheltered porches and-sheds" at the first sign of  warmer  weather.  '"Jt would still excite some surprise, 1  fancy, in spite of the education of,the  public to the idea cf outdoor sleeping, if  the inmates of this hotel were to move  out upon the roof and balconies,,and  camp upon their mattresses during the  oppressive nights. Yet I have seen  what amounts, to the same thing. Moreover a few countesses, several 'honor-  ables.' at least one famous general and  a lord cast in their lot night after night  with.the company and thought no more  of it than they did of other diversions  from the ordinary interest upon travel.  ''1 was, going from Marseilles to Bombay and caught" one of the newest and  ���������������������������largest.' of,.the-P.- & 0. liners''at the  French port. Almost the entire passenger list was made up of British officers  returning to India from furlough, accompanied by the members of their families, although there were some few cosmopolites ma'king-the grand tour. , We  parked through.the Suez Canal enjoying  endurable weather and headed into the  Bed Sea. I held r.iyself defrauded-on-my  first glimpse of that famous body of water, for it was not red, but va violent  blue.  "When we had fairly started on the  way" through, however,- T was, soon' set"  right in the"matter. _.f it wa.s not red  it was at least red hot. What wind was  stirring kept pace with the vessel and  thc smoke from'our fires rose straight  as a string above the funnels. Jt.was  hotter than .SI. Louis' in July or New-  York in August!  "1 tore myself away from the refreshment department about ten o'clock that  night and wandered down the conipan-  ionway to my eabin..'looking forward to  sleeplessness. My first impression was  that spring housecleaning was in,progress.' for I foinid that thc air mattress  in my bunk had been removed; . While  I was trying to figure-out-what-had  gone'- wrong an obsequious steward appeared and informed .me that- he had  found.a good place for me up forward.  "Completely mystified, I followed him,  to the deck.' It looked, like nothing so  "much as an emergency hospital. Mattresses, each supplied with sheets,' lay  ajbout three feet apart,across the promenade for its whole length.- At the foot  of each mattress, .marked in chalk upon  the deck, was the number-of a 'berth.  The- steward pointed out. mine and disappeared. T- decided that this was too  delicate a matter \o admit of precipitation and waited for a hint as to the proper move, hi a few minutes men began  to appear clad in pajamas. Each searched until he found his mattress and proceeded to tumble in. with 'Good-nights'  to hi-? neighbors. At this point a great  light, broke upon mc., I returned to my  <?..bin. undressed, donned my pajamas  and sought my dec.k bed. Tt was fairly  comfortable, the great advantage bein .  that every now and again there would  come a breath of fresh air.  '"'As T later discovered, the women passengers were occupying the other side  of the deck in exactly ine same manner.  The steamer chairs piled up forward and  =nfl=a .siircd-privacy��������������������������� ; ������������������������������������������������������.; ���������������������������  '���������������������������Throughout the journey down the  Pec! Sen and during a good part of thc  trip across the Indian Ocean every one  continued to sleep on deck. Tt came to  be a great comfort to me and T resented  it when a spell of rough weather drove.  u=: back to the stuffy cabins. T have  since learned that the deck dormitory is  universally adopted during calm periods  on this run.''���������������������������N. Y. Herald.  ���������������������������        _>������������������ ������������������  SEA  FOOD AND "TYPHOID.  etc., in thc waters adjoining Long Island and Staten Island, which comprise  the ovster cultivation districts in this  Stale.'  The location and extent of all beds  have heen mapped out, visits to the beds  have been made and 12S samples of water and 204 samples of oysters have been  examined bacleriologieaily. Thc   re  sults of the studies in the field and in  thc laboratory are in accordl, but the  work is still preliminary and the department is not yet prepared to pass judgment.  That unrestricted pollution of the waters of the State should cease is, however, evident, and the policy of the Department of Health in preventing in so  far as it has tho power the discharge of  raw or ineffectively treated sewage into  these waters will be continued and extended.  u   ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������   I.  A  CHARMING  STORY.  True Story of a Horse That Had the  Church-Going  Habit.  Many years ago, old Mrs..Parsons���������������������������  ."Lady Parsons" she was often called���������������������������  lived in a big- brown farmhouse, on the  south side-.of the beauti.il common in  West Springfield, iMass., writes A.'J. S.  from Battleboro, Vi., to Our Dumb Animals.  In the summer her trusty horse was  usually pastured near the house, and on  Sunday mornings the hired man was accustomed to harness the horse at thc  ringing of the first bell, and, attaching  him .to tlie chaise, tie him .to the post  by.t'he front"gate, to await tlie pleasure  of his mistress.  At the' first stroke of the second bell  Lady Parsons always came out^ ol her  front door, untied tlie horse," and', entering" her chaise, drove to the whitetmeeting house on the hill," where the' horse  was safely, sheltered during the service  ii.'one of the stalls of the long rows of  horse sheds.-that then nearly surrounded that' beautiful Old church.  Now it. so" happened that one-Sunday,  for some reason, Lady Parsons was unable to go.to church, and-therefore the  horse.was not,harnessed as iisuaL  _ Hearing the first bell, the horse gave  signs of uneasiness .-trotting up to the  bars, and whinncying, as if to call his  fiiend. the hired man, to his usual Sun-  _day morning duty. ~       '      ;  This restlessness continued, until-the  second bell sounded, and then, in evident  desperation, the horse leaped thc fence,  'and, falling into line with the long.,procession of church-going vehicles, trotted  up' the -hill 'to-the accustomed meeting"  house, .went'to his accustomed place in  the horse sheds, remained during the  ^service, backed out as.usual, when other  horses backed out, and-trobtcd home,'no  doubt with a clear conscience" for having  done thc best he could.  '    'o  ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ������������������  ONLY ONE CURE  IOR A BAJ> STOMACH  Indigestion and Similar Troubles  Must be Treated Through the  Blood.  Indigestion can be treated in many  ways, but it can be cured in only one  way���������������������������through the blood. Purgatives  cannot cure-indigestion. By main force  they move the food'on still-undigested.  That weakens the whole system, uses  up the natural juices of the body and  leaves the stomach and bowels parched  and sore. It is*'a cause of indigestion���������������������������  not a cure. Others try predigested  foods and peptonized drug's. But drugs  which digest the food for the stoma.ii  really, weaken Jts_powj_r. The, digesiivo.  "Only Six Weeks to Live"  Constipation, Biliousness, Indigestion, Rheumatism.  A Dying Women Rescued Through  the timely use of  Dr. Hamilton's Pills.  "My doctor told mc I had only six  weeks to live���������������������������that nothin . human  could help me, but to-dav I am hearty  and well, d _cause I took a long treatment with Dr. .Hamilton's Pills��������������������������� they  saved niy life."  Continuing her declaration, Mrs. Jam- -  ieson says: "1 \\\d from childhood been  a sufferer from biliousness and liver  complaint. J suffered excessively from  wind and could not cat my food without  feeling ill afterwards. Sometimes I was  so bad 1 couldn't stand up straight 'for  the pain. The wind settled in my stomach, chest and sides, and always caused  blinding headache . At times I seemed'  ono mass of aches and pains���������������������������a became  rheumatic because my blood was so^pc-or.  The benefit 1 received from the first  box of Dr. Hamilton's Pills encouraged ,  nie and I continued their use, three to'  five pills a week, for several months'and -  was brought to the most perfect condi- '  tion of health." , *'.,-���������������������������  If you suffer from constipation, flatulence, indigestion*, palpitation, anaemia,  headaches, nervousness. *" sleeplessness,.  depression, general debility, loss of,ap-'  petite, liver and kidney troubles, acute",  and chronic dyspepsia' or any oform of '  stomach and digestive weakness, you  may look with certain hope'for a com- v  plete.cme by the use of Dr. Hamilton's  Pills of Mandrake and Butternut. Safe,'  mild' and sure to cure. 'Price. 25c. peri,  box, or five boxes for $1.00 at all dealers'  or^The Catarrhozone Company. Kingston. Out. ������������������������������������������������������"    ���������������������������     "    ^    "ti  ��������������������������� t  .V.  Oyster  Beds   Being  Mapped  and   Examined  by State   Board.  Although the earliest outbreak of  typhoid fever attributed to the eating of  oy.lurs was reported in 1810, and, especially nince 1880, many other eases have  been placed ou record, but little is as  yet known positively upon which a (Intel mimi lion of the'.���������������������������sanitary conditions  of shellfish can   he   bawd.  Nor has there yet been established a  definite relation between iiny estimated  pollution of water or of shellfish and the  disease producing liability of such polluted water or .shellfish. The evidence  connecting the eating of polluted oysters  with outbreaks of typhoid fever cannot,  however, be questioned.  In the United Slates the most notable  examples of such epidemics were those  ai, Middlelown. Conn., and at Atlantic  City The Monthly .Bulletin of the New  York State Department of Health in  reviewing tlie subject refers to the conclusions of the British Sewerage Disposal Coininis.ion. ��������������������������� -  The commission, acording to the  Medical .journal, concluded that a.con-  sidci .utolc number of cases of enteric fever are caused by the consumption of  shellfish which hiive been exposed to  sewage contamination, though an accurate determination of the number of such  cases was naturally not possible.  The most careful studies and inve_ti-  gation of actual conditions arc necessary before any positive condemnation  of trustworthy certificate of oyster beds  ;nn be made. Such an investigation is  now being carried on by tho State board  nnd data are being secured as to the  pollution of thc streams, tidal waters,  organs can never do the work properly  until they are strong enough to do it  for themselves. Nothing can give the  stomach that power but the new, rich,  red blood so albundantly supplied by Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills. So the reason for  their success is plain. The health of  thc stomach depends upon the blood in  its delicate veins. }.f the bloal i-> weak  and watery the gastric glands haven't  the strength to secrete thu juices which  alone can digest the food. Jf the-blood -  is loaded with impurities it cannot ab-.  sorb the good from H13 food when it is  digested. Nothing can stimulate the  glands, and nothing can absorb the  nourishment but pure, red blood. And  nothing can give that pare, red blood  but Dv. Williams' Pink Pills. Mrs. Alfred Gallant, Mill Piver, P. J_ I., s:iy������������������:  '���������������������������Kor several years, previous and up to  two years ago, I suffered continually  from indigestion. I could not eat enough  to keep my strength, and what little I  did cat, no matter what kind of food,  caused great pains, so that 1 became  much reduced in flesh, strength and on-  eigy. J cons u I led several doctors and  took medicine from them, but without  any benefit whatever. On the advice of  a i'riend I began to take Dr. William-.'  Pink Pills, and soon good results were  noticed. I could slightly increase the  amount of food day after day. and suffered uo inconvenience, until after taking ten boxes I could eat juiy kind of  food, and in a short time got back to  my normal state of health, ami feel that  Dr.'Williams' Pink Pills have surely cured" me of a most stubborn case of indigestion."  You can got these Pills from any  dealer in medicine or they will be sent  bv mail at f>0 cents a box or six boxes  for $2.50 by addressing the Dr. Williams'  Medicine Co.."Brockvflle, Ont.    _ . .   Unseemly  Conduct,  Mrs. Lapsling was in a high state  of indignation.  "I'm done with Mrs. Whilks," she  said, her eyes snapping, "She got hold  of a letter I wrote to my brother, in  which I said something about the Snagg-  ses, and she's going around giving a  gftrgled rerjNQQ of it."  The Cheese Market at Hoorn, Holland.   '-; ^  As market hour approaches the square J' ytj-  becomes more and more crowded. Still'-,     -;  a few belated wagons come rattling up :?-/-������������������������������������������������������>'  and begin to unload fair on the" outer -'')?.  edge's of tlie low piles or along an ad-.. (::x-  jaoent street, for the market pavement-    ,. ._  is about full.   The buyers are arriving;', -.'IJf'S  keen, business-like looking men, armed ,'';\-)c.,  with   their   cheese drills,  or  "testers," ', 'V^';)  and protected by heavy, leather leggings; . - " _ .  or puttees, from ankle to knee; a most" *' 7\f,.  admirable t precaution  for  those  \vliose ../.$���������������������������&  business'it is to1 walk between the.close v,"'.iy  rows of these much geschmiert cheeses: _.-j^;  The'sell ere have taken up their station.,-^.i-ll  hear "thedr    respective ' pile_,"    but' t_e."^('rj  white - tarpaulins still cover the yellow-"-;}^ J  balls and the rows and rows of - regular _"_;.;"JK;  mounds,   the   solemn  countenances j������������������of V .J^f  the bpers    now, suggest more, a-tiuge.,,'^^ .  battle'rfiel_    where    sombre ," sentinel. :l[ '"' f'  guard the graves of the" honored" dead,,  than-preparaion for a busy'market.,       .'  The   clock    strikes ten, the    chimes/'  ring out a gay tune from various siteeples _ *_  over .the Hoorn, thc market bell sounds," ���������������������������  and ,in  a moment the  scene .changes. \  The white canvas is drawn back,* .t.he_���������������������������  gay golden balls glisten in the sunshine, -  the' buyers^hasteni. tip  and    down-.be-   ,  tween  the  long rows, heifting, testing.'.J-  bargaining,  each   followed by a crowd \>,  of  interested    onlookers as   a  popular  .  golf player trails,   his "gallery." "   The "  quietest people    are   the    sellers!  Tlie, -  boer  looks  on in  seeming indifference"  as the buyer thumps and whacks   and  samples his yxjllow  wares, and neither >  moves," nor. speaks   from-   the' moment  he-draws  back the cover    to 'display-:  them until'-the question of'price" comes;"  up.    Hc is no   'professional   salesman,   ,  this cheese farmer, aiul apparently    he ���������������������������  never  "talks    up his  wares."    perhaps  because there is  a large and   -growing  market_^for_^__J;hem^ftnd_;_=theiii.quality==.  spenks  further   for   itself.    Thc   buyer  wjwtas  no time  at his   work.  He has  plenty of rivals and long tiers of racks  in   his   warehouse  arc    waiting   to   be  filled, so he must be brisk and keen and  clever.���������������������������    J  From "Thc Cheese Markets of North  Holland," by Florence Craig Albrecht,  in the May Scribner. -^  ' ������������������ + ������������������ -*(*" 1 t      ... A .UMXI DAV. . ���������������������������_'S������������������.;.-W..L  (Philadelphia Ledger.) "*")  "Do you remember the night we put  a cow in the Greek professor's room?"  "Yes. And when the lampblaeked the  bust of Aeneas?"  "Sure. And the cold winter evening  wo turned the bell upside down and  filled it with water?"  "All, those were great days! How _  your boy getting along? Dn rou think  the students of to-day as studious and  progressive as we used to be?"  Then the grey-haired gentlemen began  to diseu-s the moral influence of modern  v _  college life.  _���������������������������* .  Fly Withstands   Electric Current.  A West Chester young man who is interested in electrical study has made  some curious experiments. He tried a  strong current in killing roaches, and  they succumbed at the fiist shock when  placed in wnterras a conductor. Other  bugs wont just as easily, but he met  with a surprise when he tried it on a  common house fly.  Placed in a pool of water charged with  all the power from an electric light-wire  thc fly gave no sign of being even troubled by the current, ami the experimenter is endeavoring to figure out tlie reason. The fly took a current which would  have killed-a dog, cat or horse.���������������������������Baltimore News.  . ������������������ ������������������   ���������������������������  GOOD .PROSPECTS AHEAD.  "flow is you wife getting along with  her cooking?" .  "First rate. Why, she can make a  cake now that she can give to a tramp  without feeling guilty of murder."���������������������������Ia-  diwupolia N_w* ���������������������������   i.^iUmJ THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  August 26, 1909  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every Thursday at Enderby, B.C. at  S'2 per year, by the Walker Press.  AUGUST 26, 1909  City Hall Site Settled  .  payers  was  vote  TplGHTY-SIX rate  -*-J turned "out to  the City Hall site.    It  the heaviest rate-payer's vote  ever polled in Enderby. One  of these spoiled his ballot;  52  favored the Clir_;-street  site and 33 the Worthington  site.     The   City  Hall will  therefore be erected ori the  corner of Cliff and George  streets.   In the heat of the  few day's prior to ' the vote  being taken, the threat was  heard from both sides that  the by-law would be voted  down," no matter which site  was   selected.      This^ was  spoken in the heat of discussion.   Now that the question  has been settled,  it  is not  probable that there will be  much of a vote cast against  the by-law.   It will not. do,  however, to go to sleep in  the assurance that the'bylaw will have easy sailing.  Only 23 votes were cast when  the street improvement bylaw was up.     If the same  laxity prevails when the City  Hall by-law comes up on the  7th of September,  it will be  lost.     The contrary opinion  in municipal affairs adds the  spice that makes life worth  while. Every property owner  owes it to himself and the  men who  are  endeavoring  to.get the voice of the people  in municipal affairs, to read  the  by-law   carefully  and.  turn out to vote.  Sir Arthur Stepney, Bart.  IN the Llanelly and County  Guardian, Sir Arthur Stepney's home paper, an extended and interesting account  of the distinguished-gentleman's life is given. ''Sir  Arthur Stepney, who was  educated at Eton," the paper  says, "was a man of refined  literary tastes, but was  rather of eccentric habits.  Of fine soldier-like physique,  he paid little attention to  dress, and displayed great  affection for old garments. pheasants  Sir-Arthur^spent-very-little���������������������������  of his time in this country.  . . . Although one of the  principal land owners in Carmarthenshire he seldom visited the district, but left his  estate to be managed by his  agents. He represented the  United Boroughs of Carmarthen and Llanelly from 1876  to 1878, and later he was  again adopted as the Liberal  candidate, and defeated Mr.  John Jones Jenkins (now  Lord Glantawe) the Liberal  Unionist candidate. His  Parliamentary life was brief  and uneventful, for he intimated that he had changed  his mind on the Home Rule  question, and retired at the  general election of 1892. Sir  Arthur was connected with  the Foreign Office for 20  years. He was a deputy  lieutenant of the county in  1884. He was a great benefactor. ... He was a good  landlord, very much liked by  his-tenants, and in various  ways assisted agriculture.  Many years ago he chartered  a special train and paid all  the expenses to enable his  tenants to visit the Royal  Agricultural Show at Windsor. ���������������������������. .���������������������������. . Sir Arthur was  married in 1875 to the Hon.  Margaret Y/arren, fourth  daughter of George Lord de  Tabley. He has one daughter, who will inherit the entailed property. Sir Arthur's  seats are The Dell, Llanelly,  and Woodend, South Ascot,  Berks. Of ancient origin,  the Stepneys had long been  a family of considerable influence when John Stepney  of Rrendergast, Pembrokeshire, was created a baronet  in 1621, 10 years afterthe  institution1 of" that distinguished Order in England by  James I."  Speaking of the funeral  the home paper says: "The  body arrived at Southampton  on Thursday. In the procession all the local public  bodies were represented.  Contrary to expectation, the  burial did not take place in  the family vault at the old  Parish Church, but in the  Llanelly Church Cemetery,  whither the procession procession proceeded to the  mournful music of Chopin's  "Dead March," which was  played by the band of the  4th Welsh Regiment. All  along the route the streets  were lined with people. Arriving at the Cemetery, it  was found that a new grave  had been opened on the summit of the rising ground close  to the spot where lies the  late Major Bythway."  Limpid Loivery Lymph  The early riser.catches the Tom  Collins.  Rest becomes labor when you  get too much of it.  A good Christian never gets  angry, and pays for his paper.  Pack your burdens with a smile  and the load will, grow lighter.  We must, respect the opinion of  others if we expect respect for  our own.  Many a man has a chipmunk  soul encased in the body of an  elephant���������������������������R. T. Lowery.  Orders in Council have recently  been issued by the Provincial  Government removing the disabilities as to the shooting of all  kinds of ducks, geese, etc., from  Sept. 1st to Feb. 1st, and on cock  and all kinds of grouse  Lack of Appreciation  PERHAPS it wras an oversight; perhaps a misunderstanding; certainly a rude  uncharitable act, for Enderby  to permit a man  who has  served as faithfully the public weal as Bandmaster Richardson has done to take his  departure  from  the   town  without some act of appreciation  being shown.    For  nearly three years Mr. Richardson has led the Enderby  band, taking it in a nebular  state and training it into a  musical organization that we  may well be proud of.     Of  course, in speaking thus we  are not ignoring the fidelity  of the members whose steadfastness of purpose and regularity at practice has made  such progress possible, but  certainly to such a leader and  such service some expression  of the city's gratitude was  due,   on  the  departure of  himself and  his estimable  wife.   It costs sojittie effort  and  the  returns0   in    soul  growth are so immense���������������������������just  to be big enough to be kind !  'Ere's to y\ Pa  The editor of the Armstrong Advertiser says he  could call the editor of the  Enderby paper 57 different  names, but he declines to do  it for fear, no doubt, of  shocking the refined and delicate nature of his readers.  When two editors disagree,  the better way to do is to  fight a duel with cannons,  then get drunk . and paint a  bright carmine tint over the  surrounding scenery. -Greenwood Ledge.  till the 15th of December.  Special  These are the prices  to-day  Owing  to market  fluctuations,  prices  are   subject  to   change  without  notice:  Moffet's Best Flour, $1.80 49-lbs  Three Star Flour, $1.70 per "  Drifted Snow Pastry, $1.65    "  Whole Wheat Flour, $1.55   "  Graham Flour,     -    $1.50    "  Four Star Chop, $2.00 per 100 lbs  Three Star Chop, $1.95 per 100 lbs  Bran: $1.50 per 100 lbs.  Shorts, $1.50 per 100 lbs.  Middlings, $1.60 per 100 lbs.  Wheat, $1.60 per 100-lbs  Oats, $1.95 per 100 lbs.  Oat Chop, $2.10 per 100 lbs.  Barley Chop, $2.10 per 100 lbs.  Whole Corn, $2.15 per 100 lbs.  Cracked Corn, $2.25 per 100 lbs.  Also a full line of Cereals and Wheat-  lets at Right Prices. _ Free delivery  to any part of the city.  Prices  previously   published  of no effect  Terms: Net Cash  The Columbia Flouring Mills  Company,   Ltd.  Enderby B   C.  and  North of Enderby District  Is par  excellence   adapted   to  Dairying, Vegetables, Hay and  Mixed Farming; there is also a  large quantity of the very best  sandy loam, and light clay loam  for non-irrigated apples, pears,  plums, etc. Ask   for   my   bookiet_of  photographs of the  District.  Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard  Man  a, B-  ENDERBY  Hotel  The Home of the Old-Timer  and the abode of the New-  Comeiv 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  Two half-days  free trial of  Electric   Flat  T v������������������ r_. _ t0 anybody in city  irOnS F. V. Moffet,E���������������������������_c���������������������������y  Nothing can hurt you but yourself���������������������������brace up���������������������������it's all up to you.  CHOOL  "The Classic"  ��������������������������� These are the shoes  that embrace good  style, good quality,  and economy. For  Boys and Girls;   all  quality.  sizes���������������������������one  School Clothes  Embracing neatness,  strength and wearing  qualities��������������������������� nothing so  good for the money  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  Leaders, in General Merchandise and Supplies  Reed and Grass  Chairs and Stands  .Bamboo.  Book Cases and Tables  Music Corner  and Paper Racks  Japanese Folding Screens  All kinds of Furniture at the  Lowest Prices in the West  W. T. HOLTBY  Furniture Dealer and Undertaker  BRADLEY BLK.      ENDERBY  Fred. H. Barnes  F.T.TURNER  Plumbing and Steam Fitting  ��������������������������� ���������������������������'���������������������������'' - ���������������������������;   -.i     !���������������������������  AH kinds of Tin and Zinc Articles Repared  Rear Evans Blk     :       Enderby  Buy   and   Boost   Home  Products.   It pays���������������������������BIG.   BUILDER^-  ���������������������������  CONTRACTOR  Plans and estimates  furnished  Dealer in Windows, Doors, Turnings and all factory work.  Rubberoid Roofiing, Screen  Doors and Windows. Glass cut  to any size.  I represent the S. C. Smith Co.  ^   of Vernon.       Enderby.  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.  John S. Johnstone  Contractor and Builder, Enderby  Cement Blocks and Exshaw Portland Cement on hand���������������������������the best  on the market. AU kinds of  cement work and masonry  promptly attended to.  ���������������������������ft 6  i ���������������������������  August 26, 1909  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  School  Supplies  All School-  Day needs  for the Boys  and   Girls.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cli _ Street Enderby  PROFESSIONAL  D  R. H. W. KEITH,  Office hours:   Forenoon, 11 to 12  Afternoon, 4 to 5  Evening:, 7 to 8  Sunday, by appointment  Office:.Cor. Cliff and George Sts. ENDERBY  w.  E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyancer,  etc.  Offices, Bell Block.-Enderbv,B.C.  Too Much Work to Know.  Tho  Canadian   Dairyman  makes  a  good point in the following:  Ask a hundred farmers why they, do  not keep a record of their cows, and  ninety-nine will tell you it is loo much  work. How they know, having never  tried it, is a mystery. But they think  so, at any rate. Too much work?  They never tell you it Is too much  work to keep twenty cows to do the  work of ten. They never tell you it is  too much work to lahor all summer to  put up food for cows that cannot produce butter fat enough to pay for tho  ,food they cat. They see right into the  work of keeping these records, but  they cannot see these other things.  The time required for weighing and  recording the milk has been estimated  at one minute per day for each cow.  Tho dairyman thus knows every day  exactly what each cow is doing, and  if a cow gets off-her feed or is wrong  in any way it will be detected in tho  shrinkage of her milk at once, when  immediate attention can be given tier  and often "fatal results avoided.  - In. summing up at.the end of the  year the dairy man. will'be surprised as  he compares the records of the several  cows  in  his herd.    His  milk  record  will be correct, and his milk tester will  not deceive him; and he should promptly  eliminate the unprofitable pauper  boarders from his herd.  Water Notice  R  LINGFORD,  PHOTOGRAPHER  Studio at Salmon Arm. .Will visit Enderby first  week in every-month. ' Photos on exhibition at  Mrs. Pound's Restaurant.  THE OKANAGAN MERCANTILE AGENCY  .ENDERBY, B.C.  Debt Collection Everywhere on straight commis-  ���������������������������    sion basis.   Bad debts bought for CASH . '���������������������������'  W. A. DOBSON..Manager  SECRET SOCIETIES  J. F. PRINGLEA  W. M. -  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby- Lodge No. 40,  Regular meetings .rat  Thursday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. in Oddfellows" Hall." * Visiting  brethren cordially invited.  V. C. BRIMACOMBE    Secretary  v^^^^^\l. 0.0. F.  \i.^^^~-~~^s$^j) Eureka Lodge. No. 50  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, in 1. O.  O. F. hall, Metcalf block.-.Visiting brothers always  welcome.    H. N. Hendrickson. N. G., A.  Reeves, Sec'y, J. B__Gaylord, P. G., Trcas.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No.' 35, K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P. Hall.   Visitors cor-  ^dial!y-invitod-to.attend.=_=  JAS. MARTIN, C.C.  C. E. STRICKLAND, K.R.S.  R. J. COLTART. M.F.  K. of P. Hall is the only hall in Enderby suitable  for public entertainments.    For rates, etc., apply  to- R. F. JOHNSTONE, M. E.. Enderby  ������������������      Weaning Pigs.  The weaning season is more or less  critical with young swine. .. In  many  instances they receive a setback at that  time, which means loss in growth. The  manner of. the weaning Is important, as  well as the time of the same.    When  young pigs have learned to take slop  freely, made of shorts and skimmilk.,  they are being made ready for weaning without' a .serious..check  to;, their  growth.   Such pigs may be weaned, if  necessary, at the age of eight weeks.  If they cannot be given "skimmilk, it  is better for the pigs if. they can remain longer on tbe dam.    In such instances  they  will  fare better, if the.v  can take  nourishment from  the .dam  until ten weeks, old.   In no "case should  they   be  weaned  until-they can'take  food freely apart'from the dam.  Much  care should also be exercised to furnish ."them. with   that   kind   of   food,  that will  promote good growth.���������������������������Professor Shaw. - ��������������������������� ,  Using the Colts.  '. All colts and fillies should be halter-,  ed when quite., ouhg, and the custom  is growing of teaching them to pull  very light loads before they are two  years old. The early spring is a good  time to hitch them up with an old  steady.- horse to a front bobsled with no  load whatever and drive them around  a little every day." Then when spring  work conies on give the colt the long  end of a three horse evener. Make  the draft very light. Make the operation a schooling for the colt instead ol  trying to make it profitable for the  owner. The profit will come iv. iu after  oars. The education a colt receives at  Mis age. if carefully and kind!;; admin-  .-itered. is very valuable I-??., use'It is  !t>._ while the colt's habit? are form-  .i;: (i.... be for. he learns vfclcns tricks.  NOTICE is hereby given that an application will be made under Part  V. of the "Water Act, 1909," to  obtain a licence ir the Kamloops Division of Yale District.  The name, address and occupation of  the applicant is' Wm. Owen, Mara, B.C.  Farmer.  The description of the lake, stream or  source is: a small creek flowing into the  Shuswap River in Section 32, Township  19, Range 8, west of the 6th meridian.  The point of diversion is approximately 1 mile up the stream from the river.  The quantity of water applied for is 3  cubic feet per second.  The description of the premises on  which the water is to be used is: dwelling  house, stable and outbuildings.  ' The purposes for which the water is to  be; used are: irrigation, domestic and  agricultural. .  . The.description and acreage of the  land intended to be irrigated is approximately 196 acres comprising fraction of  S.W. 1-4 and W. 1-2 of S.E. 1-4 of Section'32,-Township 19, Range 8, W. of  6th meridian.  This. notice was posted on the 16th  day of August, 1909, and application  will be made to .the Commissioner on  the: 16th day of September, 1909. -  The lands that are likely to be affeVt-  ed by the proposed works either above  or below the outlet are Dominion Government Lands.  WM. OWEN.  Mara, B. C.  Water Notice  "M^OTICE is hereby (riven that an application will  A* i be made under Part V. of the "Water Act.  1909" to obtain a licence in the Kamloops Division  of Yale District.  (a) The name, address and occupation of the  applicant is Frederick Dean, Mara, B. C, farmer.  (b) Thc description of tho stream or source is:  A Iarjfe croek, tributary to the Shuswap river,  situated in Township 20, Rangro 8, wost of 6th  Meridian, See. 15.  (c) The point of diversion is approximately one  mile up the creek from the river.  (d) The quantity of water applied for ia 3 cubic  feet per iccond.  (f) The description of premises on which tho  water is to be used is: ono _-room������������������d house and outbuildings.  (k) The purposes for which water ia to be used  are domestic and irrigation.  [h] Tiie land intended to be irrigated is approximately 80 acres, comprising north _ of S. W. Vi.  Sec. 15. Tp. 20, R. 8, west of Cth Meridian.  [k] This notice was posted on the 19th day of  August, 1909, and application will be m?"de to the  Commissioner on the 19th day of September, 1909.  [1J No i iparlan proprietors or licens������������������������������������s are likely  to be affected by the proposed works, eitherabove  or bolow tho outlet. ,  FREDERICK DEAN.  Mara, B. C, AugUBt 19th, 1909.  USEFUL HINTS  Sealed Tenders  Water Notice  NOTICE is hereby given that an  application'will be made under  Part V. of the "Water Act, 1909,"  to obtain a licence in the Osoyocs Division of Yale District.  (a) The name, address and occupation  of the applicant are: William H. Smith  of Enderby, B. C, Rancher.  (b) The description of the lake, stream  or source is:-a small stream flowing  from the mountains through west 1-2  of Section 36, Township 35 and emptying into the' Spallumcheen River.  (c) The point of diversion is about 1-2  mile east of his house.        -: -/������������������������������������������������������_, ,  [d] The quantity of .water applied for  is 1 cubic foot, per second.  - [e] LThe character of the proposed  works is: a small dam at head-gate,  ditch,' flumes *or pipes.  [f ] The description of the premises on  which the water is to be used is:1 West  1-2 of Section 36, Township 35, and  South-west' 1-4 of Section 1, Township  oo.       ��������������������������� ' ���������������������������  - [g] T_e purposes for which the water  is to be used are domestic.  .- [h] If for irrigation describe the land  intended to be irrigated, giving acreage:  For domestic purposes.  (j) Area of Crown land to be occupied  by propcr.ed works is 2 acres. ��������������������������� '  ' [k]'Tl_s notice was posted on the 9th  day of August, 1909, a.id application will  be made to the Commissi oner on the  tenth day of September, 19C9.  There are no riparian proprietors or licensees who or whose lands  are   likely  to be affected by the proposed   works  either above or below_he outlet.  W. H. SMITH.  '   - ���������������������������  Enderby, . . C.  IN the matter of the estate of the  -Enderby Fruit &  Produce Association Limited,   Commission  Agents  of Enderby:  I have been instructed to sell by tender the following "assets" of the above  estate:��������������������������� ���������������������������  The frame building, 30x40, heretofore  used as a warehouse ,for shipment of  produce, located east of the C.P.R.  track on Regent street in the City of  Enderdy.  Sealed tenders (to be superscribed  "Tenders re Enderby Fruit & Produce  Association") for the above will be received up till noon September 8th," 1909.  Tenders must 'be accompanied by .a  marked cheque for ������������������50.00  Cheques from unsuccessful bidders will  be returned.-  t The highest or any tender not necessarily accepted.  For particulars apply the undersigned  or to G. R. Lawes at Enderby. , ;  W. E.i BANTON,  Solicitor for the Assignee. '  Enderby B.   C. . ' <      , .   .    J       a"  Orders in Council have recently  been issued -by- the Provincial  Government..removing the disabilities as to the shooting of all  kinds of ducks, geese, etc., from  Sept'. 1st to Feb. 1st, and on cock'  pheasants, and all kinds of grouse  arid deer from the 15th of October  till the 15th.of. December.   . -. -  Yeast is very susceptible to damage from either heat or cold. A temperature of 45 degrees F. is cold  enough, and 100 degrees F. hot  enough to spoil it.  If using compressed yeast, see that * '  it is fresh.   If dark and mouldy it is  old;  if it breaks up like putty it is -"  .weak.  Good yeast breaks up easily, has a' '  crisp  feeling and  a  pleasant  wine--  like smell. - -1,  Dried yeast cake will keep longer  than compressed.  There is no danger "   -'   -"    ,  of  decay,   but  if  kept 'too   long  it,  -  -    ���������������������������  spoils. .   '  Flour   taken   from   a   cold   place        "    -'  should  be  warmed   before using to    7 -'< .'  about the temperature-of the hands,      ' ,<rt;*>,  and the dough kept at this temper?       \ k- t'  alure.    If allowed to become chilled;      <������������������������������������������������������, r_.  the dough will not raise. --Too much " - '. ^ .;fy<  heat  also   weakens   the 'dough' an_"<*��������������������������� "'_-.' *,  spoils the color.    Eighty-two'Uo 86 '..,"' ; /S:  degrees F. is the right temperature.--^"  - ,-������������������  ' Always  bear, this  in  mind:   vFor./; .     '-,\f  bread baking use Moffet's .Best,',for/-"''-."-^'J:  pastry  use   Drifted, Snow���������������������������take   no' "  substitute. .  .  ��������������������������� '     ,   ^ , ',  Mix the dough soft; it has enough  "flour, when it ceases to stick to the  fingers:, '. '      _       ''    '.     ,.."*>,. p.  .._ Knead,.the dough  thoroughly; s'it;  improves the'texture and makes ���������������������������th'e':  bread "stand up better.  If good results are not obtained:  change the yeast. ' "'���������������������������'',���������������������������  ' -r J        Ir     Z< '  ���������������������������   ?r v  V"np_r.i  ���������������������������v/V.V-.  JT     'Sa^J/.Vs  -  A   * v  '    J 7a**  IMPORTANT NOTICE.  -i _-r  On and after this _ate;tlie follow- -\:.  ing charge will be made on local an-'-���������������������������_  nouncements published in these col- -r-_  unins:     -       ,���������������������������        ''..-'  Tii$\  -_���������������������������_ ���������������������������  Church and Sunday, school,noticesk hjr'-.ih'i  of special or regular- services,--".NOU. v.^.^  CHARGE. -       -     ,.   : ."; y... - y ��������������������������� .C. &;_������������������&  Notices of lectui'es, church socials,- r*V. ff_������������������  bazaars, entertainments, etc., where^.-'f.^f^������������������,  an admission fee is charged,-or goods'"*.<&.  ' ,i > _ , *_,       _.._      ' _i.i      - __>V?'-_-_.._;���������������������������  are,    sold,    10'  '-_i__'|  ^-r,   . - :������������������ x_r _  ** -   . ,, fc^i .   1  T   t_.._S,_,l  and '   refreshments  CENTS A LINE  All announcements of dances,  "given' under the , auspices','.venter-'  t_inments, etc., "15. CENTS A���������������������������I_INE.  Business IocjiLs ,taking the. run,of  the paper, 10 CENTS .A, LINE. . \^\  '���������������������������>   Business locals^ interspersing, reg-^. ir^"_S.  ular news items, 20 CENTS. A^INE^%^g'|  ' Jn  ALL-cases  you^jnus^-jfurnistf^tVi'*^.^.  your own copy and pay/cash^with'tlicT' '',���������������������������/'^\.^M  order, unless you have a^riuming-a'^cj,-.'-^^^!  count with us..     ... ."    '.'..'. ���������������������������__������������������������������������������������������'._ _ $h.>S-/' f������������������>i_  Vi7-i ,'A *i' I  _ Uy  .._v>  THE WALKER .PRESS.'-'-.  ROTEGT YOUR TREE  > _,   These destroyers cannot live where trees,have been   _���������������������������*���������������������������.'  , ���������������������������       '    treated with'   '.    '   <'*';;I-���������������������������,';,  W A R N, 0 C K' S . T R E E   PAIN T.  T_) ������������������-'". . jr."__  ������������������  -l       - -s.  f������������������_. J*  ��������������������������������������������� . '. ._L-li,W  t_ .-Vs. !���������������������������> _?  i.-y_j_.������������������  ��������������������������� i*'''.5*vi3Yjl  _:*o3������������������  In  Wher������������������ Vigor Is Necessary.  this day  of  fashionable  glossy  IN   THE   CHURCHES  CHURCH OF ENGLAND. St Geo __>Chureh.  Services ever}' Sunday at 11 a. m; and 7:30 p.  m. Ho'. Communion every Sunday at 8 a. m. and  1st Sunday in month at 11 a. m. during March,  April and May. Same on Friday nt 8 p. m. Service  North Enderby at 3 p.m. every alternate Sunday;  Mara, at 3.00 p.m. every altorate Sunday. All cordially invited.   Rev. J. Leech-Porter, B.D., Viear  METHODIST CHURCH���������������������������Young People'* mec*-  Ing, Sunday, 7 p. m.; Preaching every  Sunday, 7:30 p. m.; Junior Epworth Leaf. .  Tuesday, 8:46 p. m.; Prayer Meeting, Tueeday,  7:80 p. m.; Claen Moottni?. 8;lf. p. m. (immmlintply  after the prayer mcetiiifr); Sujulny School, 2.30 p.  m. W. A. GIFFORD, Pautor.  PRESBYTERIAN   CHURCH-Sundny  School.  9:45 a. m.; Church service, 11 a. in.; Young  People's meeting, Wodncsduy, 8 p.m.  D. CAMPBELL. Paitor.  BAPTIST CHURCH-Sunday School, 10 a. m.;  Church service, 11 a. m.;  Prayer m< .ting.  Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. ��������������������������� B. S. FREEMAN, Punter  POST OFFICE  HOURS-8 a. m. to 6:30p. m.; mails close, aouth-  bound, 10:00 a.m.; northbound, 4:00 p. m.  SMALL DEBTS COURT  SITS every Saturday, by appointment at 2 p. m.  Graham Rosoman,  Police  and> Stipendiary  Magistrate.  . A little girl was greatly interested in watching the men in her  grandfather's orchard putting  bands of tar around the fruit  trees, and asked a great many  questions. Some _ weeks later  ���������������������������when in the city with her mother,  she noticed a gentleman with a  mourning band around his left  sleeve.  ' 'Mamma,'' she asked, ' 'what's  to keep them from crawling up  his other arm."  "locks one mus .cultivate energy or fieT  hair will go lusterless.  There is but one way to get this luster���������������������������by regular brushing. Massage  helps, as does electricity, but both are  of little account if not supplemented  with the night and morning use of the  brush.  Don't think you are brushing your  hair  If  you  give  It  a  few   languid  strokes.   As well try to shine muddy-  shoes by gentle passings of a cloth.  Brushing should be vigorous, even,  with steady strokes that reach down  to the scalp. You might as well not  brush ns not reach the skin.  Don't economize on your brushes.  Get. good ones with bristles neither  loo hard nor too soft. Tho ono tears  tho hair; the other fails to stimulate  tho scalp.  Tho surest recipe for lustrous locks  Is plenty of "elbow grease" regularly  applied, assisted by cleanliness of tho  scalp and occasional soaklngs in kerosene.  Water Notice  N  TOT ICE, is hereby given" that ah  application' will be'made under  Part ��������������������������� V." of ��������������������������� the "Water . Act,-  1909," to obtain a licence in the .Kamloops Division of .Yale .District The  name, address and occupation of the  applicant is Henry J. Knapp, Mara P.  .0.,-R-C.,-farmer. * _���������������������������  The Only One of Its Kind.  The Shawnee Alfalfa club is the only  one of.its kind on earth, according to  the Kansas Fanner. It holds monthly  meetings on the afternoon of the last  Saturday in each month and discusses  appropriate topics���������������������������as. for instance,  "Alfalfa Pests."  The description of stream: A small  stream flowing S. E. through centre of  Sec. 86, Tp. 19, R. 9, W. of 6 M.  The point of division is about 500 yds  up stream, west of public highway.  The quantity of water applied for is  one (1) cubic foot per second.  The description of premises on which  water is to be used: Dwelling house  and other buildings. The purpose for  which water is to be used is irrigation,  domestic and agricultural.    Thc land intended to be irrigated is  80 acres; the south one-half of S. E.  one-fourth of Sec. 36, Tp.19, R.9, W. of  6 M.  This notice was posted on thc'20th  day of August, 1909, and application  will be made to the Commissioner on the  20th day of September, 1909.  No riparian proprietors or licences are  likely to be afTected either above or  below the outlet.        H. J. KNAPP.  Mara, B. C, Aug. 20,1909.  Pear Blight, Rabbits, Mice, Borers, Canker Worm,'San Jose Scale. ' Oyster J Sh'ell,^:  Bark Louse and Sun Scald. THE COST IS VERY SMALL.'. .It will not'wash'Gff/:  One application protects for two years. Warnock's Tree Paint is not an experiment.' It has stood the'"-.  test for 5 years in all parts of the Uuited States. It is an absolute Preventative arid Cur. for Pear-*  Blight. "We invite investigation. The Arkansas Experimental Station-has.used this,-tree paint for I  three years. November, 1907, they purchased 50 gallons for free distribution among: leading orchards. ���������������������������  Send for 16-page free booklet to     . Q    R.   LAWES,   Enderby; B. Ci j]  Agents Wanted. _ ��������������������������� ,   ���������������������������   ���������������������������. Sole Manufacturer for B.C <-,  - _  V  f  "SO?.  Bm________^_^ga___i  Water Notice  Feet of the Colts.  Keep the feet of colts even or unsoundness may result. Do not allow  the toes to,grow too long. Ringbones  ���������������������������are often caused by long toes. Keep  'the colts' stalls well Uttered. One slip  on a wet floor mny rnln >i ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������'in.-il ,p polt  Many a man has a chipmunk  soul encased in the body of an  elephant.���������������������������R. TV Lowery.  "NOTICE is hereby given that an application will  ���������������������������^ bo made under Part V of tho "Water Act,  1909," to obtain a licence in thc Kamloops Division  of Yale District.  The name, address and occupation of the  applicant is Sydney C. Ruck and Vincent T. Rue!;  Mara, B. C. Pavmcr..  The description of the lake, stream or source is:  a small ���������������������������creek,, tributary to'the Shuswap River,  situated in Township 19, Rango S West of Gth  Meridian Section 32v  3 The point of diversion is approximately 1 mileup  the creek from the liver.  ^The quantity of water applied for is 3 cubic feet  per.sec..'. :-  -The description of premises on which tho water  is to be used is: 2 6-roomed dwelling houses and  outbuildings.      ������������������..'.'. .'.....  The purposes for which water is to be used are:  irrigation, domestic and agricultural.  The land'intended to be irrigated is approximately 117 acres, comprising W. !_ of N.l. V\ and E.  fraction of N. W. Vi of Section 32 Township 19  Range 8, \V. of Gth Meridian.  This notice was posted on the 1st day of Juno,  1909, and application will be 'made to the Commissioner on tho 1st day of July. 1909.  No riparian proprietors or lie'encces arc likely to  bo affected by the proposed works, eitherabove or  below the outlet.  (Signed. S. C. RUCK,  V. T. RUCK.  Mara, B. C.  ; butter-mal#&^  ��������������������������� -    ������������������ '       . ' ���������������������������-*���������������������������-;'     '���������������������������-���������������������������*".,���������������������������  . -��������������������������� i j i .~r_>   ^   _���������������������������       "    -_  _. 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-paperf=-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  _, ������������������ T   THE _ WALKER   PRESS, ~ ENDERBY.     _.  , .i<   .5 ��������������������������� .iel  . _ t-y ������������������ *^������������������ ���������������������������  " il*   l* __.I  i* *" "_���������������������������   "*T. nJ*v\  ,_. -.   "'������������������V^f  aq^gj-^tjggs  S__a___k_ _  ������������������������������������������������������m^mW'-Mmmw'k  Sunshine Furnace is the triumph of sixty-  one years' experience���������������������������growth from a small  tinshop to 16J4 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.  was placed op 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     ���������������������������  continually experimenting with new ideas in order that Sunshine.  Furnace   shall not have to travel on its past reputation  for     '  goodness. '  We buy materials in such large quantities that, its quality is  guaranteed to us. We have our own testing rooms, so that supervision of construction is exercised down to the finest detail.  ������������������-. .  9  For sale by A. FULTON, Enderby THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  Friends of the Friendless Who Meet Strangers  at Chicago's Gates.  Th-  stranger  with in   t-'.is  gates!  iiij  meanm .-.  iu llu- nniiti-  ���������������������������._t range pie-  !l '   !HO!lt.ll  vis-'  ..]...    \v I tli iu  Dire and dreadful ai-  conveyed by.these wohI-  Hides vvh o a re���������������������������\v i tli on.,  lures are brought befori' .  ion. Those without s-.-e  gieeted at the train by wily, and villainous persons in checkered .suits',- wlin.se  sole idea is to separate thu '.mini, ated  one..'--from'their hard earned, money.  Vivid mind pie tu res of ga:i-h cif.^  when: wealth and povci ty meet with awful cL_.e.quenccs t-o poverty, spring into  view. ..till another picture pn ..-nts itself, and ihi.* is the picture uf the stranger. ;..one, sininned. ragged, and homeless, with not a crust for hi_ aiout'n or a  bed !>>r his bones.  A .-'.ranger in a Strang., eity. What, a  sad predicament, in which to fine oneself!  Ail of which ha- been dealing entirely  with the imagination. As a mutter of  fact, the stranger in the city of Chici'.go.  Cook county, bears Lhe same relation to  oilier ordinary mortals as does the flaxen haired darling who is the pet iu a  family of brothers who are. after all.  only common boys. Chicago's strangers  are", without a doubt, tlie most important people in Chicago.:und their welfare  is more aisidiToiisly looked after than  i, the welfare of any other body of people. Mentally, morally and physically  they are'^objects of the Ui.no.st iii teres*,  and' solicitation, and aforenamed interest  and solicitation start with the en cranes ���������������������������  of the stranger through th:: gates of any  of the city depot:. "- _  CHICAGO PATHS .LEAD TO VIRTUE.  Hero he���������������������������or  she���������������������������is 'met.    They  had  _o   idea,  that   there  would   be any  one  there to meet thorn:  but they are met.  'Ihey are carefully guarded ami guided  through the crowds being poured  forth  in all directions, by members of various  city organizations .whose  busbies.,   it   ii  io meet  the trains.    Said members are  .designated by badges or uniform. Should  the  .".rangers , by   any   chance   manage  involuntarily  to   elude     ���������������������������he   ���������������������������'���������������������������uieetei .."  their eyes.are accosted by signs  which  pasted al lover the depot, give direction.,  as to where to go and what to pay and  why.     It,   would   take   a   more   -strong  minded and   less   weary  individual   thu  .tin: average traveller to go astray under  .uc.h conditions, for. apparently, all Chicago paths lead to virtue and it  would  be   a,   reckless would-be erring ono who  would attempt to kick against the pricks  and fulfill in reality the vagaries o: the  relatives and friends without the gates.  ���������������������������    Once installed, in.their lodging house-,  the .-(rangers within'the gates find that  they are not to be left to their own devices.    They aro not to  be  allowed  to  -mope and wander about the-streets and  choose their own' companions, who. upon  closer observation than the first cursory  one. might prove to be evil.   The chances  are that- a '���������������������������'devotee" appear.* upon the  scene,   ready   and   eager   to   take   the  stranger "in charge.  The" Order of Devotees' i.������������������ a small organization ,0-rganized for tlu- express  purpose of-keeping strangers who desire  to U: respectable .and,-law abiding from  being anything else'.- 1't is supposed U>  be preventive, not'a cure. For an initiation fee of $10 and after that a fee of  S'J every month, young men and women  are entitled'to meet once a week in  a, hail���������������������������Orex'el Trail���������������������������which i* located  at ('nti.agc Grove avenue. Fortieth street  and Drr-xcl boulevard, and dance, play  cards, eat ice cream and cake, and g->t-  generally well acquainted. There is usually an entertainment of some kind first  anil this is provided'for. along with the  refre>hments .and other indu ."incuts, by  T\lr>. C'loa Arabella Parker, who is at  the head of the organisation.  PATRIMONIAL AGF.N'CV .MAY UK-  VK LOP.  Xow. while, this order Ls neither advertised nor claimed to be such, there is no  =f}(...li_=_n.f*-l_.L- it__iiia-V__levfclop.-iiUi)_ an.  extremely respectable and desirable matrimonial "agency. At the meeting.- every-  t li In"- i.- cone to promote a feeling oi  cordiality and friendlines* 'netween the  voun . strangers within the gates, and  "thi-. "added to the undeniable attraction  tliat all strangers have for each other,  will probably work wonder- in the mm-  ria_e market.  In   a    little   booklet   of   ver*������������������    whicli  Mr-.   Parker  has gotten   up  hei-.elf.  -he  '-"uuclu^"lightly but suggestively  ou  the  niairia_e uliestion.    She *ay-:  Ye.*, marriage is sweetest, and marring'.'  is be-t<  When ii.vv is transcendent--when love is  the test.  The i|ii"cn of one heart-  to he queen of  iii" home.  The dream of 1110..I women, though often  they roam.  In -another verse she avers:  To wed without love, good health, money  or homo.  A sin lhat would reach to high heaven's  fair dome.  So come to our club, for we .welcome you  ���������������������������all,  The young and  the old���������������������������both  the short  and the tall.  Th" age limit set by Mr-. Parker is  18 year-. After that anybody can join.  She i- an enthusiastic little woman, and  confident that in time her club will be  one of the best known aud -most helpful  organisations in the eitv.  Y.   W.   C.   A.   COMPRISE    ANOTHER  GUARD.  The devotees, then, comprise one body  who spend their lime in looking out for  the stranger within the gate*. Another  --the V. YV. C. A.  ���������������������������At-every depot in town this organization has a woman stationed to meet the  trains. She wears a purple badge which  blazons forth in gilded letters. 'Traveller.. Aid." She keeps her eyes open  for uninitiated pieces of femininity and  pounces on them immediately they are  sighted. Sho calls them "My dear,'* und  asks them all about themselves, where  they are from, where they are .oing.  and what they inteud  to do.    If they  ���������������������������__. _. ^  have money she takes them to the  Young Women's Christian Association,  and i: they have not she does the same  thing, and there they may stay until  they have become located���������������������������and atfer-  wards. During the time they are in the  home their moral welfare and physical  comfort are carefully looked after. When  they go out they are asked where and  why. When thoy eomo home they are  asked if they had a pleasant time, aud  what -liey did.  1 .iters are given ihem to the churches  and there endeavors aro. made to get  them to join the various societies whieii  have to do wit.h church life .nd the  social side of piety. In this manner the  stranger soon finds that she is a stranger  no longer, but a belongcr.  Thc V. _ I. C. A. does not advertise as  a detective bureau, but in reality and  in a perfectly good and respectable way  it is. It is next to impossible for the  strange young man to ehule its officials.  All tlie large cities in* the country work  together for the benefit of the stranger.  They have a card system which is a  good one.     ��������������������������� ���������������������������  OFFICIALS KEEP IX CLOSE TOUCH.  Thc officials who have charge of the  travellers' aid work in one city, keep in  close touch with the officials in another.  "When a young man leaves one place for  another���������������������������say Chicago, a card precedes  him.   The card reads as follows  "Mr. So-and-so  arrived  in at  such and such a time and from such and  such a place. He is (whatever his occupation may be). He is coining to your  city and while there his address will be   .    This  information  is given you  without his knowledge. . Look hini up;  keep in touch with hini, and advise me  regarding hini and his movements.'''  How is this for detective work?,What  chance has the strange young man of  eluding this close observation? None in  the world. Immediately upon his arrival in the city he is visited by members  of the Y. il. C. A. and is invited to  become one of them. He. is taken into  the club, upon the payment of the usual  initiation fee and then all the privileges  of the institution are open to him.  Should ho feel that hc is not able to be-  .ome a bona fid. member he is assured  that, at any rate, he is welcome to the  use of the library and that he will always be made one in the various games  and free entertainments in which thc  real members .of the institution take an  interest. - _  Should he fail to show a desire to  benefit by all that is held open to him,  he is made a. special object of prayer  and study and interest. The' real members of the Young Men's Christian Association gather him, a.s it were, under  their wings, and strong and wily is the  young man who in the end succeeds in  escaping and becoming a stranger.  WOMEN"    DEVOTE    LIVES TO  THE  WOKK.  There is a deaconess society, connected  with the .Methodist church of the city.  It is composed entirely of women who  have devoted their lives to philanthro-  phy. They wear uniforms of black, with  white ties and small bonnets, and are  to be seen in the highways ami byways  doing good in a simple, unostentatious  way.  Those women have, in connection with  their work, a home on the south side for  immigrant girls, and their especial duty  is to see that the foreigners coming to  the city are safely'cared for and put out  of the way of temptation. Whenever  thoy are notified that such a girl is on  her way, a deaconess is deputed to go  lo the station and gather her in. Once  -C_i)_i__-l____Lh(__Js-..takeii_to._.tlic.-honie__aii(l.  square with-me and I'll play square with  you. No use trying, to hide this thing  ���������������������������you can't do it. What you have to do  uow is to own up that you've been  wrong anu have iind������������������to take your punishment., but that you're sorry and mean  to do b-tteiv You're not the only man  that over did. wrong. Heaps of them do  worse than you, only they don't get  found out and they skip getting punishment. And they don't have nearly a.s  many friends a .you'll have if you just  buck up against, the game and keep a  stiff upper lip.   Stranger in Chicago?"  The ex-convict nodded. Unconsciously  be had straightened '.up and his eye_  were bright.r. He was talking with  sonic one who was addressing him as a  man���������������������������no_ as an ex-convict.  "Are you willing to work?-" asked the  lieutenant.  "Willing���������������������������Gawd!" .aid the ex-conyict  huskily���������������������������"if they'd only let nie."  "They" did and now reports have it  that there is not a more trustworthy  man in the employ of tbe army than  the man from .Jolict.  At all conventions and on any special  occasion, uniformed officers of the Salvation Army are stationed at all the  depots. Cards are hung in various places  bearing this  inscription:  "if you don _ know where to go.  stranger, we can tell you. Ask our uniformed officer."      ...  A request for information always  meets with the most courteous and generous answer, and, this being the case,  ifc is difficult for strangers, to remain,  entire strangers in this city, even when  everything is excitement and confusion.  The various State societies, too, are  always ready to send representatives to  the trains when a request is made.  So, taking all this into consideration,  the word ''Stranger" seems to come  amiss. There can be no strangers in Chicago.���������������������������Chicago Sunday Tribune.  A CHILD FOR ME  And cau it he,  A gift so great,  A child ior me!  A little being for mine own.  To kiss and cuddle dose,  To make this heart a home!  To sing to it soft lullabies.  To croon for it old melodies.  To teach it to love me,  As 1 love it, not having to  be  taught,  To buy this lov. for nie,  Mine own, not having to be bought.  Oh,   priceless  gift,  mare  rich   than   all  earth's gold. ���������������������������  A child!    Such  wealth!    The  half can  ne'er be told!  Thc preparation for the coining.   The  day.*.    ���������������������������  And dinks  of  dcep'ning  int'rest. the,  strange amaze ;  And wonder of it all.   That time you  seem to dwell ,  Not quite on earth, but tiptoe near.  just looking "through.  To hear Heaven's music, till it seems  to enter you;  Your heart is A-ast;  it breaks all selfish burs���������������������������  God's'plan!     Your part!    You understand the stars'.  Tis   well Uhe  still,   small  voice   is  heard  Within the whirlwind.    The joy that  sound.bus stirred  iright kiLl if it were otherwise.    For  " lo!  Here is the rapture such as the angels  know;  For joy like this what ran I e'er repay,  Had I  but owned  the child  for one  brief day?  In love like*this nor time nor separation see,  Aught'but a living, glowing immortal-  -Uy.  That thought was born  When fiTst a mother lent her child back  to IU God,  And knew it was not gone!  ���������������������������Eloise.  ���������������������������������������������   _  Lei Us Help You To Solve  Tlie Heating Problem  Our advice���������������������������our recom-  m . nda t io ns���������������������������an d our  estimates of the cost of a  ��������������������������� complete heating system-  are given absolutely free of  charge.  Simply send us a rough  diagram of your home���������������������������  giving dimensions of rooms  etc.  We will put our experts  to work. They will plan  the entire heating .rrange-  ment���������������������������size of furnace, size  and location of pipes���������������������������and  tell you just what it will  cost for the completed job. All without cost to you.  We will also send you catalogue of  m "Hecla" Furnace  illustrating and  describing the many admirable ' features  of this most popular furnace. ���������������������������    .  Write us now, so we can devote   ample time to  drawing up the plans for your heating system.  Clnrc Bros. & Co. Limited, Preston, Ont  73  RESCUE DROWNING:  How   to Approach a Struggling  Person���������������������������Breaking Strangle Holds.  _>������������������������������������  eared for until .he obtains employment  Even then she U kept under the gentle  supervision of the deaconesses, who  make it .1 point to see that she is located in a church of the faith to which  she belongs and of the language which  she speaks, li has 1 .en said that fewer  emigrant girls go wrong in tbe city of  Chicago than in any other place Li the  United States.  Chicago's care for strangers extends  evi'ii unto the ex-convicts; those men.  ..uppnii'd. having once been in jail, to  lx .'onie outcasts on the face of the earth.  The-. ������������������ men nre made the special object  of iiitoi'c-t of the Salvation Army, which  has provided an industrial institution,  and tii^hoi'ii. He walked a. the men  o-peeially for their benefit.  I.X-C 0 XVKTS OEFEI.EJ) _ ICMITINC!  CliANCI'..  At Ihi- place the men are pur, to  vi irk at sorting rags, mending furniture  and doing all sorts of odd jobs. For this  work they are given small wages and  their hoard and room. As soon as thoy  have proved that they are really repentant aud anxious to do right and that  ihey'are willing to go out in the world  and take a square stand among nien in  an effort to redeem the pas. the officers  of the army make it a point to see lhat  they'get a place somewhere where at  least they will have a fgihting chance.  Not long ago au ex-convict came to  tbe Salvation Army seeking aid. He was  a most decrepit looking object, unshaven  walk who have spent unsavory months  of their life within the sordid walls of  the "lien" and about his cv.s was the  r.vpre-.ion which comes from punish-  111.nt which only men can inflict on their  kind���������������������������the punishment of aversion and  evasion and the refusal lo ''give a feller"  another  chance.  "Tin from--N'Yawk," he told the lieu-  tenant at the army headquarters.  "You're not���������������������������you're from .lolii >t." replied the other quietly. The face of the  e.vconvict flushed.  ''Don't take it to heart, man," said  the Iii .it-iumfc. "I'm not. trying lo be  hard on you.     I judt want- you to play  Portable Kentucky Distillery.  s^I_=it=cl_infedibyHlie=citizcns-of-Ganey^  Fork, in Adair County, that there has  been a regular system of moonshining ii|  that section for several years. It il  said that- these violators of the law will  set up a still and operate in for a few  days, then tear up and move to another  location.  To carry out this plan successfully  almost a dozen men are interested, and  none, of them ever makes or sells the  product any greater length of time."  The location now is near where several months ago a man operated a "blind  tiger"' at the corner of Adair, Russell  and Cumberland Counties, and so successfully did he conduct his affairs by  selling whiskey to an Adair County man  iu Russell County and vice ver .i that  he might have kept on for years, so far  as lhe strong arm of the law was concerned, but the'citizens took matters in  their hands and persuaded him to leave.  ���������������������������Howling Ireen Review. .-..'���������������������������  " ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������*������������������ " -���������������������������       '  TIT FOR TAT.  .anker���������������������������' lr.xci.isc me. neighbor, but  every morning on your way to the train  vou walk across niy lawn.  Potts���������������������������I know it isn't right. I'm  awfullv sorry, but 1 can't help it. I  have only just time to catch the train,  there's t'hi' lawn and the temptation���������������������������  I'll be bunged if I can resist it!  Banker--1 know just how you feel. I'm  that way myself. I've, got a shotgun,  ami when 1 sit in my window and see  you sprinting it brings on my hunting  fever. I've stood it so far. but to-morrow morning f shan't answer for. myself.  ���������������������������Life.  *������������������ ...  IIARirTO  SWALLOW.  ''Ve*. my lad," 'tlie health cra.iik was  reniaiiving' ''people sihould be careful not  to eat muel 1 when they are going to take.  c\r'i .isi _ I. once took a wa.lk of fifty  miles on nothing but a few soft-boiled  egu..'  "Gee!" sa.id the boy. "What looking  feet vou must have biid when you got  tbe;;:!"  The ai-nual advice ud those who go  near thc water either with cr without  knowing how to swim is now in order.  Some expert information on how to deal  with the drowning is afforded by "Re-  iCreation," which cuutions would-be saviors against attempting to rescue fully  dressed.  "It takes but an instant to remove  your outer clothing and shoes," says the  writer, "and this will be more than  made up by your being able to swim  faster in getting to him and freer in  carrying him ashore. Proceed immediately to undress, and while so doing  think fast.  "Of course my advice to be deliberate  is not intended to mean that you should  lose any time. I have known men to  wait after the person in danger had disappeared from sight, under the impression that a drowning person conies to  the surface three times. That tradition is senseless, and has been responsible for many fatalities.  '���������������������������'A drowning man may rise a dozen  times or go under once and never be  seen again: there is no telling. Make  up your mind, therefore, that when a  head sinks the situation is critical and  not a second should be lost. If thc  body is visible under the^vater there is,,  no difficulty in securing it, but if the  water is muddy, more -especially of a  tide or a current is running, use judgment, for you will need all your faculties to be successful.  "Take your first dive from a point  "above-=i\vherei_lie=-body���������������������������has���������������������������]asW>een_  seen, or bubbles have indicated its location, and work down, stream. Thus you  will not tire bucking the current, nor  will you miss the body if it has caught  some submerged obstacle: while if it is  free you will soon overtake it by swimming.  "On reaching it if under water try to  seize the clothing at tbe back of the  neck: in the absence of these lift by the  armpits, the chin or, the lmir._. If .the  bottom is rocky or sandy and you are  ne:.r it. iake a good push off, but if the  water is loo deep or the bottom soft and  muddy .swim lo tho surface, using legs  ami   free arm.  "Now before describing how   to carry  a victim ashore iL will b<> well to touch  on the most dangerous phase of life suv- t  ing. tho rescue of pei.ons made frantic  by fear.  "Water polo players have recently  developed a system -of bi'eaks and holds  that, ha.s been adopted by scientific life  savers, and has beer, of invaluable assistance to Uiem. Its most simple features are within reach of any one, and  will enable you to handle even the worst  cases with comparative safety...  "In-approaching-a' struggling person  do so warily, and if possible from Lhe  back, Tf he shows any intention of  "rabbin .'wildly keep him off with your  foot until you can seize one of Iiis  wrists. In doing this use the right hand  foiv the riuht wrist and the left for the  left. .     ' "  -'"'On securing a hold swing him quickly around and throw your free arm  around his neck. .This places him in  your power, and no matter how he  struggles you will be able to carry hini  in safety.  "Another good way advocate, by  water polo players is to appro.'H lhe  man boldly, and as soon as he lefts his  arm to clutch you to nlant your open  hand squarely under his armpit, allow  yourself to sink, turning your body outwardly, and then shoving hini over you  come to the surface. If this is done  eorrectlv voir will  find yourself   behind  him, looking at the back of his head,  when it will 1 _ an easy matter ta place  on him any hold you want.  "Professional life savers often recommend splashing water in.the face of a  struggling-person on the' ground that  it makes him turn from you. My experience has been that it only increases  his terror and excitement.  "Leg holds are the great' fear of life  savers. Let a powerful man encircle  you,with his legs an diiinc times out of  ten you are a goner. To be caught  either by legs or amis from the rear  is also generally fatal, for back holds  are almost impossible to break. Against  these two dangers you should guard  carefully.  '"There arc several ways of carrying  the victim of a drowning accident  ashore. If he is only exhausted let him  place both hands on.your shoulders and  then swim either the breast "or back  stroke.  "If he is unconscious turn hini on hi*  back and use the back stroke yourself,  sustaining hini by placing your arms  around him and your hands on his  chest, or seize him under the chin, or  hold him by the clothes at the back of  the neck, or by the hair. A struggling  person is made helpless by the first  hold mentioned.  "Upon reaching terra firma the first  object should be to expel from the  lungs of the victim any water that may  have been taken in. Do not stand hiui  on his head, as do so many well meaning but ignorant people.  "Begin by loosening or removing clothing from the waist, chest and-neck, then.  if there is anything round to be  had���������������������������_  like a barrel, or. a log���������������������������place  .him ,face,  down on it and roll it gently back and  forth so that it will press on the abdo-.  men    and    stomach    and    force    the  water out.   .If nothing round is at hand  made_a._small bundle of clothes' or use  a chair or stool and press the water out-  with your hands.  "When the lungs are free it is necessary to apply artificial respiration until  they have been restored to natural  breathing. First, care should be taken  to clean "mouth and throat thoroughly  with a handkerchief, towel or cloth.  Next seize thc tongue and either tie it  just beyond^ the lips or hold it there,  so that it will not be dir.wn in with  the intake "of air' and "obstruct the" pas-  sago.  "In many cases the application of  smelling salts or pungent herbs to the  patient's nostrils or the tickling of his  throat with a feather will at this stage  be sufficient to start respiration. If not  you should use either .he universally  taut-lit Svlvester method or tongue trac-  tion." '  y-.-  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������  HIS APOLOGY.  Little Jim and Pat, the gardener, li������������������d  ���������������������������beer, great pals a.nd when Pat wont back. ,  to the "Ould Sod" to end'his days, and  slow-witted Dutch'.1 a _ took hi. place,  Jim w.i'S a very uiiihappy kiddie. After  sundry uns.11cce-s13.f11l .attempt., to interest .Tan in hiis snxi-11 affairs be waxed  wroth, a.nd one morning his father beard  u tempest in the garden, culminating in  "Oh. Jan, you're such a fool." Father  took imvttok in 'hand at this point, and  an ''instant apology was next in order.  Jim rebelled, but finally calmed 'his ruffled feelings and wont to the agravatetl  gardener, more in" sorrow b'na.n in anger,  with:    "Jan. I���������������������������I'm awf'lly sorry yCu're  a fool."   .     .     ���������������������������''  , . . ��������������������������� .   ���������������������������A MERE TRIFLE.   .  .apphedd��������������������������� You saved me from being  ldiied by that auto.' I owe my life to  you.   How shall I ever repay you?  Stouten���������������������������Young man, don't   you   let  trifling   debts   like   that  worry, you.���������������������������  Life.  . ������������������*���������������������������_������������������   A   family  descends   from   father    to  son, 'and   sometimes      the    descent   is  something fierce.  I  i /
August 26, 1909
When you can
build a home to
Suit Yourself
ULLCAR  is  the   postoffice
centre of the fertile Salmon
Always on Hand
also a full line of building material. Estimates cheerfully-
A. R.. Rogers Lumber Co.
Limited .
Enderby   ' B. C.
We can   still show
the Goods
Some  prime  stall-fed  beef  on
cut at the present time
Our Sausage is still a
Fish and Poultry
G. R. Sharpe,
Enderby, B. C.
He Never
Had Your
little chance for the chap who
started out in life as a workman with no special training.
He was foredoomed to work
for small wages until finally
disqualified by old age. With
YOU it is different. If you are
not getting ahead as fast as you
should in your chosen occupation, the I. C. S. will help you.
A record of over 10 years of
"remarkable success"iirtrainihg
thousands of ambitious wage
earners for better positions and
increased earnings enables us
to state positively that we can
help you, no matter how scant
your time, money, or education
may be. Don't neglect any
possible chances for advancement; Send this coupon NOW.
Bos 799, SCR ANTON. PA.
Please explaln.wlthoutlurlher obligation on my part,
how lean qual Uy lor a lamer sal. .y ami advancement to the position before which I have marked X.
Ad Writer
Show-Card Writer
Window Trimmer
Civil Service Exams.
Ornamental Designer
Mechanical Engineer
Mechanical Draftsman
Foreman Machinist
Electrical Engineer
Power-Station Supt.
Arch. Draftsman
Structural Engineer
Structural Draftsman
Contractor   _ Bulkier
���������1-reman Plumber
Civil Engineer
I i.iI. Construct'-,Eng.
Mining Engineer
Or address local agent,
Box 741. Nelson, B. C.
LINE, Leaves Mara every
Friday at 8 a.m., returning leaves
Enderby at 3 p. m. Round trip,
75c, one way, 50c; parcels, 25e.
S. D. Hine, Mara.
River Valley and Deep Creek. It
is an ideal spot for a town, and
some day, when a railway connects all this vait country and
the Grand Prairie district with
Enderby and thence up the Mabel Lake Valley, tapping the fertile Trinity Valley and the
Southern Okanagan, we shall see
many new towns spring up and
Hullcar will be one of them. The
country about Hullcar is superbly
adapted to fruit culture, vegetables, hay and cereals, and upon its open hills is grazing for
thousands of head of cattle.
On the top of the mountain
back of Hullcar is a charming
lake, fed by the waters from the
snow, and immense forests of
timber, with here and there well-
watered meadow lands, where
deer abound. On the-Hullcar side
the mountain is largely open
range country, with poplar
groves and alder thickets every
i few thousand yards. In almost
'every grove may be found a
spring. The soil on the benches
and in the gullies and ravines,
which follow successively from
the base of the mountain to its
summit, is light, alluvial and very
easily worked. , Six inches below
the surface it ii moist, proving it
to be well watered from beneath.
For 20 years this vast stretch of
open hillside has pastured herds
of stock. It never was considered
good for anything else. The
Crane Brothers'have 500 acres of
it in their Deer Park farm, and
they have used it exclusively for
their dairy cattle.
Two years ago J. H. Christie
homesteaded a piece of the mountain side adjoining the Deer Park
farm. The government agent at
first' refused to, issue the papers,
declaring that. any man would
starve to death who attempted to
make use of the land for agricultural purposes. But Mr. Christie
finally- got the land. Last year he
put in his first, garden���������flowers,
vegetables, melons, strawberries
and corn. Everything paid him
big returns. He surprised, the
old timers of Hullcar���������he surprised himself.
This year he planted more, and
the surprise is even greater. He
has on a rolling piece of- land
high up on the mountain side���������
the land apparently no different
from the hundreds of acres about
it���������as fine a garden of flowers,
vegetables, small fruits, melons
etc., as can be shown anywhere.
We were surprised���������amazed���������to
see the phenomenal growth of
his rich, mealy English broad
beans, limas, carrots, tomatoes,
beats, cabbages, in short every
the most favored part of the district. His corn patch, melon
patch,and potato patch surpassed
even those of the lower levels���������
and it all was done without irrigation.
These splendid results have encouraged others to turn to the hill
lands, and we may expect soon to
see the Hullcar hills set out into
fruit orchards and vegetable
patches. The Crane Brothers
contemplate moving their apple
orchard from the low land to the
high land, and there is every,
reason to believe that many more
will do likewise.
This is not because the low
land orchards have been unsatisfactory, but because experts generally are unanimous in recommending the higher lands for apples, and the low lands produce
such splendid crops of hay and
grain that it seemsauseles waste
to continue fruit orchards on this
rich alfalfa land, especially when
the high lands offer better inducements. Donald Matheson has
demonstrated for several years,
at his Hullcar farm, the excellence of the lowlands for fruit
and vegetables, hay and grain,
but all the while the hills have
been unproductive except for
pasture, and the owners have
concluded that they can be utilized to better advantage.
Five years ago Thos. Platten
purchased the old 8teel place, the
pioneer ranch of that district.
He has spent $25,000 on the place,
it is said, and has a ranch that
is unsurpassed by any in the
Valley. Mr. Platten contemplated picking his first crop
of apples from his young orchard
this year, but his trees were
badly touched by the severe
winter, which has meant a serious loss and the throwing back
of the' orchard two seasons or
more. But Mr. Platten is not
confining himself to apples alone.
He is harvesting the best crop of
seed oats he has had in the five
years he has owned the ranch.
Indeed, all of the grain fields in
the Salmon River Valley are giving, a big yield.
Few men have made as good a
showing in so short a time as R.
T. Skelton on his farm next to
Mr. Platten's. Last season was
his first there. This season he
has 2,000 trees out, all in splendid
condition; two or three acres of
prolific raspberry bushes, black
and red, and large patches of
the other small fruits, vegetables,
etc. But what takes the eye of
the visitor to Mr. Skelton's home
is the, gorgeous array of the most
perfect flowers. Mr. and Mrs.
Skelton are both of the artistic
temperament. .They believe in
making things beautiful in their
utility. Through their surroundings they express the Life that
is within���������just as you and I���������and
the life, the love, that is expressed'through flowers elevates
the man, the home, the community, the race. And at the Skelton
home we see a touch of it, put on
by hands that work. from the
heart. Roses from the south of
France, vines, plants, rare flowering perennials from the Seagirt Isle, all placed as the notes
of music by the master musician,
to express harmony and speak of
Nature's loveliness.   , ~>
.Mr.', Skelton had very few trees
touched by the.'cold of winter.
He attributes his good fortune to
early.fall cultivation, forcing the
sap to leave the trees long before
the cold of winter came.^ He went
over his orchard with ''the cultivator early in September, and
did not disturb the ground again
until springy '    .
Large Stock of
Tinware, Graniteware, Heavy
and Shelf Hardware
Due to arrive in a few days.      There will be many
new lines of goods included in this shipment which
. have never been carried before.
on a Heating Plant for the
coming winter.   We sell and
Furnaces, Stoves and Ranges.
Ask for Catalogue.
Iron Pipe and Fittings, Bath Tubs, Sinks and
Lavatories���������all sizes.
. t
! ~'K
"'   _*
* '
* _, ,
' ,r
r.   i.
SV .
,  ,
. *
- "
v - .,
- i
_,v   ^
���������     .
r __,
������   JL
.,   '     ..'.>'; .K:l
Roses and ��������� Things
. "Now, remember, Mary." said
the teacher just before the school
exercises, "if you forget some of
the words when you are singing
your song, don't stop. Keep
right on. Say 'tum-tum-tummy-
tum' or something like that, and
the words will come back to you
and nobody will know the difference.   Now don't forget.''
On exhibition day, little Mary
(what/s in a name?)  edified her
.udien~ce~with   _ometKing~lik_T
"And she wore a wreath of roses
Around her��������� tummy- tum-tum."
Finest Lot" ever shown"
in the city. Seventeen
styles to choose from.
Direct from the Baynes
Carriage Co., Hamilton,
makers of the best in
Canada. Come and inspect them. Terms to
suit.     Easy  payments.
Wm. H. Hutchison
. , Established 1817, <.-,'-..        .-..!.
Capital, $14,400,000 ���������-    -    -   Rest,' $12,000,000
,.Undivided Profits,, $699,969.88 ���������->;.���������? ���������-?<;''{
-   Honorary President, Rt. Hon. LORD STRATHCONA. MOUNT ROYAL, G. C. M. G: '    '���������"-
President, Hon.  SIR GEORGE DRUMMOND. K. CM. G.-        ...       "-
Vice-President and General Manager,  SIR EDWARD CLOUSTON, Bart. "_.'  ', _'-',..
Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St. E.C.
A General Banking Business Transacted^
Branches in Okanjifran District: Enderby,' Armstrong, Vernon, Kelowna and Summerland   --
G. A. HENDERSON, Ran,. Manager * A. E. TAYLOR. Sub-Agent Enderby
������������������^t " '"_  ^.   I
<,- - -������ .45?|
. '>;..;-.'.>
-"''"'._   V.     .
- }-",_ \ir   <r*
I    -"'"'j'^V'v-     I
"'���������: <__*_._
- >1---
7___ a '< -? __���������._; _. I
'   J  -- "=- . ' '- '.    Vi. 1
:-. ';.,���������__?.I
... -   _;2it__.|
* " ** . '.' V ".V. I
: .' ��������� .*...__ -tf'Til
- .',   ."-_', ���������>-. _r<|
.'/   -..  i/'_   3tl
���������';��������������������������� _���������-���������-.'__ I
���������j. ������      -       4.1"       .J 7f
, ��������� , '-'��������������������������� -y. ���������#
.:..  .-I
��������� .f" v
, r���������:
Finest in the Country
"Enderby is a charming villiage with city airs.  ,.
When Paddv Murphy shook the.snow of Sandon, ,.'  \.;
off his feet he came Here, and now owns one of   ,;".'-'[���������
finest brick hotels in the country..   Although: /:>$
Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his.;',.';
hotel the King Edward.   In addition to theex-v;"4,,;V'".',
cellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to. 10 -';
o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists." ;;i.
(Extract from Lowery's Lodge.) . '���������"    '
KingiJdwwd Hm _ lrK^MURPH^Erd^br
',_ 'J'. I
"   I ���������-.'���������.>
"J.        .T     _-\   .,'
_  .    t  _ __.A _   __-
"-       ~1~__.       __*^|
". .v"l*~f I
'__   ���������* -      '  ���������*' *_
Fire, Life, Accident Insurance
A Life Insurance policy in the Royal Insurance Co.
- of Liverpool, Erij.,, i.s a valuable asset.  - A plain, ���������
straightforward  contract,  lciiving no room for
doubt aa lo its value.
The Liverpool & London & Globe In.. Co.
The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.
British America Assurance Co.
Royal Insurance Coof Liverpool (Life dept)
The London & Lancashire Guarantee &    ���������
��������� Accident Co.l of Canada;
\jaiTOn & OO. Furnace Work
Repairing and
:\      '
Eave Troughing and all kinds of Sheet Tin and Copper work.
Jobbing Work given prompt attention.
Corner Hudson and Alexander Sts.
For Fall
Bulbs from best European and
Japan growers.
Garden, Field and Flower Seed
Wire Fencing and Gates.
154-Page Catalogue FREE
M. J. HENRY, Vancouver, B.C
Livery g Feed Stables
Remember your horse: Feed him well and he'll serve you
right.   Leave  him with us when  you  come' to  town.
Enderby Brick
contract for facing Revelstoke station. A large stock now on hand
Reasonable prices for large or small quantities.
By far the cheapest material for a substantial houee.    Cool In summer; warm in winter.   Saves
most of your painting and about half your insurance. ,
The Enderby Brick & Tile Co., Enderby
..WANTED-At Enderby, a resident Dentist. Good
tjjyn, surrounded by splendid agricultural country and
timber lands.
. *. _ I        01  ���������������������������..--���������������������������WViM. -  THE   ENDERBY   PRESS   AND   WALKER'S   WEEKlx.  .-*'������������������������������������������������������ \..���������������������������a^"  IftitliMT  HALF THE TOIL  of household work is taken  away when Sunlight Soap is  brought Into the home.  For thoroughly cleansing  floors, metal-work, walls  and woodwork, Sunlight  is the most economical both  in time and money.        => ���������������������������  WEIGHT   OF   THE   BRAIN.  Diference Between S-.vages and Races  Long Civilized.  Prof. Frederick W. Molt, lecturing before the Royal Institution of Great Britain on "The Brain/' said that although  ia 88 per cent, of the cases in which the  brains of great men have been weighed  the weight was above the average, brain  weight itself did always mean brain  quality.  When there was lack of the 'functionating tissue, the lecturer explained, tbe  structural material might receive more  than its normal share of nourishment,  and the extra weight be due to overgrowth of "brain scaffolding." This accounted for the very large and heavy  brains sometimes found in congenital  idiots. Pointing out that thc brain weight  of a race long civilized surpassed that of  aboriginees, the lecturer stated that  whereas tlie ordinary European hospital  patient had a heavier brain than a savage, the Chines*', coolie laborer's brain developed by centuries of use, weighed iy2  ounc._ more than that of the European  hospital patient.  .Referring to the relative brain weights  of Caucasian men and women. Prof. Mott  said that the female brain had a good  start, weighing nearly l'/__ ounces more  than the male brain at birth. In adult  .life, however, the average man's brain  ���������������������������weighed about 5'/2 ounces more than the  woman's.  The average weight of the European  male brain  was 2* pounds  15 ounces    9  drams to 2  pounds  1(1 ounces !)  drams,  and  of  the   female  brain   2   pounds   10  ���������������������������ounces IL drains to   2 pounds 10 ounces  14   drams.     Among   savages  there   was  not this difference since in the struggle  for existence the female had to apply her  brain as fully as the male, hence   it lias  developed at  practically'the same  rate.  ���������������������������Iy_nd.ii Globe.   *-������������������-���������������������������   .   : ���������������������������     LOOK AT IT TINS WAY.  ; (Professor  McCurdy.)  ' Prepare for hell if.you wish to go to  heaven is quite as reasonable a statement as that'to promote peace you must  prepare for war.  L  Libby's  Vienna Sausage  ''*' Ii distinctly different from any  other sausage you ever tasted.  Just try one can and it is sure to  become a meal-time necessity, to  be served at frequent intervals.  Ubby'a Vienna Sausage just suits for breakfast, is  fine for luncheon and satisfies at  dinner or supper. Like all of  Libby's Food Products it ia carefully cooked and prepared, ready  to-serve,   in Ubby'B   Great  White Kltohen- the  cleanest, most scientific kitchen in  the world.  Other popular, ready-to-serve  Libby Pure Foods are:���������������������������  Cooked Corned Beef  Peerless Dried Beet  Veal Loaf  Evaporated Milk  Baked Beans  Ghow Chow  Mixed Pickles  Write for free booklet,���������������������������"How  to make Good Things to Eat".  Insist on Libby's at your  grocers.  Libby, McNeill A Ubby  Chicago  an  JAPS AND  CZAR'S    STAMPS.  Spoils of War Upon  Which  It is  Difficult  to   Realize.  Among our good neighbors the Japanese nothing is .wasted; out of all and  everything thoy endeavor to extract benefit. Thus, for example, during the  Russo-Japanese war the Japanesef secured more .than 1,500,000 rubles worth of  Russian postage and revenue stamps  abandoned by us in various post offices,  branches thereof, and sundry other establishments. Now the'' enterprising  Japanese are trying to dispose of these  stamps among Russians.  Tor this purpose they have special  agents who offer them to Russian arrivals for half their value. A certain Caucasian, also of an enterprising turn of  mind, proceeded to Japan on business,  encountered one of these agents at Vo-  kohama, aud tempted by easy gain  bought various stamps valued at 2,200  rubles for 1,000 rubles only. The stamps  were successfully conveyed to Vladivostok, but unhappily the .agents of the  detective force goc wind of thc affair.  One of these agents visited the Caucasian in the guise of a stamp purchaser,  and in order nob to rouse suspicion and  for greater verisimilitude laid some  moncv on the table. When the "merchant" left the room for the stamps the  signal was given to the ambuscade and  no sooner had the owner returned than  the agent met him revolver in hand and  arrested him on the spot with his wife  and confiscated thc stamps. When it  appeared that the stamps were really  Russian the prisoner was released after  three dav._   detention.  It is reported that thc money will be  returned to him, but that the stamps  will remain for the benefit of the ex-  will remain for the benefit of the ex-  big buver of these stamps the Japanese  offer to land him safely on Russian territory, with Ills booty, in a torpedo  boat'or special steamer, but whether or  not this offer has yet l>ecn accepted is  unknown.���������������������������Kharbln Vycstnik.  - ��������������������������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������*-���������������������������-*���������������������������   KEEPING CHILDREN WELL  DURING HOT WEATHER  Every mother know., how fatal the  summer months are to small children.  Cholera infantum, diarrhoea, dysentery,  and stomach troubles are alarmingly  frequent at this time, and too often a  little life is lost after a few hours' illness. The mother who keeps Baby's  Own Tablets in thc house feels safe. The  occasional use of the Tablets prevents  stomach and bowel .troubles or if thc  trouble comes suddenly will bring thc  little one through .safely." Mvs. Geo.  Howell, Sandy Beach. Que., says: "My  baby was suffering from colic, vomiting  and diarrhoea, hut after giving him  Baby's Own Tablets the trouble disappeared." Sold by medicine dealers  or bv mail at 25 cents a box from The  Dr.  Williams'  Medicine  Co.,  Brockville,  Ont.   . ������������������������������������ -  Autos for Farmers.  During his recent trip through the  west Mr. William C. Brown, president of  the New York Central, spent a considerable time in the fanning districts, notably of the southwestern part of Iowa,  aiid was much impressed with the hold  Lhe automobile has secured among them  and   its  effect upon   the roads  of   that  section.   . .,.'_,,.  "Jt is remarkable," he said, ni talking  of his trip to a reporter, "to notice how  tho farmers are buying automobiles.  Only a little while ago the average  Western farmer would as soon think of  buying an automobile a3 he would of  hiring the l.atiron Building for a cow  barn." Xow in the little town of Clar-  inda, wheer I spent some time, one of  the features of the 'Fourth of July will  bu a parade, in which one hundred farmers will, show_ their automobiles. Jn that  place twenty-five men -iaV_TJrdt5"rc_=nia^  chines which the factories have been unable  to  far  to deliver.  "While I. was tlieer a nice-looking  automobile, driven by aWarmer, earn .  up to my place. The farmer's wife was  with him, and in the tonneau were two  big cans of cream. My man introduced  him, and I asked him if he found the  automobile  economical.  "M do,' he said. 'My place is thirteen miles out. I have-to .go to . town  every dav with mv cream and to transact business Before I got an automobile it took a day for myself and a  team of horses to make the trip. Now 1  am in town -in forty-five minutes from  the time I leave the farm.  '"I am fit then for a (lay's work and  my horses arc also in condition to do  whatever is required of them. Three  days' work of myself and a team of  horses   are  thus, saved each  week.'  "In the old days when there was a  bad slew in the road.through which a  loaded wagon could not be pulled by one  team the" farmers simply hitched on another team and dragged it through. Now  these places arc fixed up", as on as they  develop. If thev cannot be fixed any  other way thev'put plank bridges over  them. Otherwise they could not use  their automobiles. Thus they make it  easier and less expensive to get their  heavy truck to market."  SHE RATHER SUSPECTED IT.  '"Darling," he'iaid, aa he hugged and  kissed  her.    "Darling, can't  you  Bee���������������������������  can't vou guess that 1 love you.  "Well," she replied, looking at him,  "I should certainly hate to think that  this 13 just your natural manner of behaving in company.'*���������������������������Boston Transcript.  .  #-���������������������������-*��������������������������� ���������������������������  IS IT FUNNY?  (Toronto Mail and Empire.)  Mark Twain's advice to the girls  "not to get married to excess" is  hailed as humor by the press at large.  But would it be funny if some person  other than  Mark had offered it?   ���������������������������   . ������������������������������������������������������������������������   Every collector has a fad, but the bill  collector doesn't regard his calling in  tliat liirht.  CORNS cured  ^"' -W ���������������������������"-.* *   W������������������ IN 24 HOURS  You can painlessly remove any com, either  ird, soft or bleeding, by applying Putnam's  Corn Extractor.   It never Dums, leaves no scar.  VUlll   ___./__- <_%f .   _>_ .        IVll^Vbl    UU'.ll])   ill   . TUfcJ liu>  _���������������������������_���������������������������������������������_ i  contains no acids; is harmless because composed  only ot healing gums and balms. , Fifty years In  use. Cure guaranteed. Sold by all druggists  25c. bottles.  Refuse substitutes. -  PUTNAM'S PAINLESS  -CORN EXTRACTOR  Ha   Explains.  "Why ia it, professor," asked the  young man with the bad eye, "that when  Christopher Columbus discovered this  country be didn't settle down and stay  here?"  "Doubtless you are aware, my young  friend," answered the professor, "that  the Spanish form of his name was Cris-  toval Colon."  "Yes, sir."  "Well, a colon does not mean a full  stop. Wc will return now, young gentlemen, to the consideration of thc les  son.  Que. nsilniwity  ana ������������������olkge  KINGSTON  ONTARIO.  ARTS  EDUCATION  THEOLOGY  MEDICINE  SCIENCE (Including Engineering)  Students registering for the first time  before October 2 1st, 1909, may com-'  plete the Arts course without attendance  For Calendars, write the Registrar,  GEO. Y. CHOWN, B.A.  Kingston. Ontario.  12  ���������������������������vCAdvice   to   Correspondence.  It  you've   got  anything  that's   happy.  Boil -It down;  Hake it short and crisp aud snappy,       ���������������������������  Boil   it  down;  When  your  brain   its  coin   has  minted, ���������������������������  Down tho page your pou has sprlutod, .  If you  want your  effort-printed.  Boil   it   down. .    '     ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  Take   out   every   .surplus   letter, ',       )  Boil it down; ,  Fewer syllables the better,  Boil   it   down;  Make your meaning plain-express  it ���������������������������     ,  S������������������i we'll  know,  not merely guess  it;  Then, my friend,  ere  you address  it. i  Boil   it down.  Cut out  all   the  extra trin_ailrrj_>,   ���������������������������  Boil   it down;  Skim it wull. then skim the skimmings,  Boil   It   down;  When your sure  'twould  be a sin to  Cut another sentence in two  6end  it on  and  we'll  begin  to  Boil  It down. ���������������������������Selected.   ��������������������������� ������������������ ���������������������������������������������   SOME WORRIED CREDITOR.  Proprietor���������������������������What's become of "the  ���������������������������Tost no Bills" sign that was on our  fence?  , Janitor���������������������������-Oinc one tore it off and  stuck it ������������������p over the mail box, air.������������������������������������������������������  Jioston Transcript..  A WINDSOR LADY'S APPEAL  To All Wcm-n: I will nond free with full  inatrectlono, my home treatment which  poatlvely cure* Leuoorrhoea, Ulceration,  DliiplKcements, Falling of the "Womb. Painful-or Irregular periods. Uterine and Ovarian Tumors or Growths, also Hot Flushes,  Nervousness. Melancholy, Pains in tho Head,  Back or Bowels. Kidney and Bladder troubles,  wliere caused by weakness peculiar to our  cex You can continue treatment at home at  a cost of only 12 cents a week. My book,  '���������������������������Woman'8 Own Medical Adviser, also sent  *___��������������������������� on request. Write to-day. Address.  Urn Al. Summers. Box H. 8. Windsor, Ont.   ��������������������������� ������������������ ���������������������������������������������   His   Rainy   Day.  I never was much on a rainy day,  When   the   light   and   tho   lilies   are   rained  AN OLDER ACQUAINTANCE.  .'' The wagons of the '"'greatest show on  earth" passed up the avenue at daybreak. Their incessant rumble soon  awakened 10-year-old Billy and his 5-  j-ear-old brother, Robert. Their mother  feigned sleep as the two .white-robed  figures crept past her bed into the hall,  on the way to investigate. Robert struggled manfully with the unaccustomed  task of putting on his clothes. "Wait  for mc, Billy," his mother heard him  beg. "You'll  get  ahead  of ine."  "Get mother to help you," counseled  Billy, who was having troubles of his  own. ���������������������������;  _ [other started to-the rescue, and then  passed as she heard the voice of her  younger, guarded, but anxious and insistent:  "Vou ask her. Billy. You've known  her longer than I have."  Minard's   Liniment  Cures   Diphtheria.      _i * ���������������������������   Electric Roads in Sweden.  Within the near future definite plans  will bo. formulated for the eelctrif ication  of the more important state railways of  Sweden. The" first line to be taken in  hand will be, in all probability, that between Kirmiii, the centre of thu great  iron ore fields of Lapland, and lliksgnin-  sen, on the Norwegian frontier, a distance of about eighty-one miles.  The adoption of electric traction on  this line, far above the arctic circle and  the most northern railway in the world,  will be an event of considerable importance in the history of electricity, and  cannot fail to stimulate in marked degree the demand for similar action in  respect of other Swedish railways. Nor  will it be without'value as a practical  illustration of thc unbounded potentialities of Sweden's wealth of waterfalls,  not limited to a few specialty favored  regions, but at hand and only awaiting  development to benefit every province.  ���������������������������Gassier _ Magazine.    _  ADVANTAGES OF THE  HIGH-WHEELED AUTO.  A new type of automobile, that is rapidly  training favor In Canada and the United  States,   la   the    high-wheel    Motor   Carriage  it follows closely the lines of the almost  universally used buggy; and has all the  ea_y-rlding. long-wearli _ qualities of tnut  popular vehicle. Its high wheels pass over  obstructions fur more smoothly than do the  low automobile wheels, und glvo .about double the road clearance���������������������������a matter of great importance on rough country roads.  Hleh wheels and lull elliptical springs make  It possible to use solid rubber-tires instead  of pneumatic, without sacrificing tho eusy-  rldin. dualities. This means, of course, a  very substantial reduction in the first cos  of thni machine, and an even more Important  reduction In the cost of upkeep. When you  Sure thai pneumatic tires on the ordinary  auto cost on an average at least 5 cents a  mile while tho solid .rubber ones coet prac-  Ucaliy nothing, you kill realize how Important the saving Is. r_.nl-   who  The Tudhope-Mclntyro Co    of Or Ilia, wno  _r.   turnlnir out splendid wheel auto.. to sell  .   _ __*Ann Si 000   i-lalni  that the entire  of a man of moderate income.   -���������������������������������������������������������������     Little   Girl's   Long   Journey.  ��������������������������� Annie Brown, a five-year-old Irish girl,  has just reached Calgary after a journey  of more than _,000 miles," made absolutely alone from start to finish. During the  trip she was well cared for by passengers on boats nnd trains who became interested in her artless story of how she  was going to Canada to meet her daddy,  who prec"-(locl lier e'ghLcen months.  Annie's father, .lames Brown, is living  on a homestead five miles south of Calgary, and could not spare the time to  cross the ocean to act as escort for his  little girl, consequently he decided to  have her make the long journey alone ���������������������������  ISSUE  NO.  27, 1909  From the Calgary News.  tiway. ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  I think o' the mortgage coraln   duo  An'  a thousand  things  thai are sad  to you!  Rlsht out lu meetln',  I'm  freo to say,  I never  was much l'er a rainy day!  I keen a-mopin' around tho place,  Watchin'  the drops in the rainy  raco;  The droppln'. shlvcrlu' trees���������������������������they seem  Like the skeleton ghosts lu a m .ty dream;  An'  I  ROt  to shlverln',   too,  an   say;  "They'll rain the soul o' me clear away!  Yet. the rainy day-it fails just right;  It makes us know how we'd miss the light,  If it-Bald-a-loUK-andaasUBOOdbye _..  To  the  shadowy   curtains of the sky,  Still, out In meetln', I'm free to say,  I  never was much  fer a  rainy day!  1  "                                     ��������������������������� .rank _. Stanton.  ������������������������������������������������������: .-���������������������������-��������������������������� :���������������������������-.  If allowed to roam over your  house those few innocent-looking  house flies may cause a real tragedy any day, as they are known  to be the principal agents for the  spread of those deadly diseases,  typhoid fever, diphtheria and  smallpox.  No other fly killer compares  with Wilson's Fly Pads.  MOTORING FOR THE GLORY OF. GOD.  Thc other day, at the meeting of the  Presbytery of Hamilton, attention was  called to the fact that a "church member  and communicant" had desecrated the  Sabbath by motoring several miles to  church, although he had places of worship close at hand. The offender made  his peace by explaining that he had  motored on the Sunday "for the good of  the chiiTch and to the glory of God."  Twenty years ago such an irregularity  would have been censured and the culprit would very likely have been excommunicated  for  a  season   of repentance  and reformation.  . ~+-++   Minard's   Liniment  Cures   Listemper.   .-���������������������������-������������������-   To deal honestly with others is not  so difficult. To compel others to deal  honestly with you���������������������������that is power.���������������������������  June Smart Set.  The man who invented girls may not  hare known it, but he was playing right  into the hands of the inventor of soda  fountains.���������������������������Dallas  News.  Digby, X. S  -_inardW-,inimciiUCo.,==Limit<_(  Gentlemen.��������������������������� "Ust August my horse  was badly cut in eleven places by a  barbed wire fence. Three of the cuts  (small ones) healed soon, but the others  because foul and rotten, and though 1  tried many kinds of;. rn.die.no they had  no beneficial result. At; Inst a doctor  advised me to use .HOARD'S LINIMENT, and in four weeks' time every  sore was healed and the hair has grown  overreach--one: in: fine condition, "The  Liniment is certainly w-onderfu. in its  working. JOHN R. HOLDEN.  '. Witness, Perry Baker.  Speedy-"Justice.  "Guilty or not guilty," asked a Dutch  justice. ���������������������������  "Not guilty."  "DenWhat do you want here? Go  about your pisiness."���������������������������Philadelphia Inquirer.  ; >   ^������������������*1 :���������������������������.  TRAGEDY IN HIGH Lira.  "All is over between us.' I am. now on  my* way to  her house  to identify and  reclaim my ring."  "What have you in that package?"  "Locks of hair, so that she may pick  out hers."���������������������������Louisville-Courier-Journal.  AGENTS WANTER   AGENTS WANTED TO WORK UP A  tea _oute; salary or commission. For  Darticulars' write quickly to Alfred Tyler,  London.  Out. . .  HELP WANTED.  WAfJTED  A Good'-General Servant who  can do cooking.   Small Family.  ' HIGHEST WAGES  MRS. JOHN  M. EASTWOOD,  Hamilton, Ont.  THE DARKEY AND THE CHUCH  An old darky minlo application for  membership in a very fashionable church.  The minister, knowing that his congregation would be indignant if thc colored  man were admitted, and yet not wishing  lo refuse him point blank, told him to  go homo and pray about it.  In a few days the dnrky returned, and  when asked by the minister if he had  asked the Lord to guide him in the matter, answered: "Yas, sail, an' de good  Lord say to me: "Tain't no use yuh try-  in' to get inter dat dere church, 'Rastus.  I done been tryin' to git in dere myself  fo' de his' twenty ycahs, and I can't get  in nohow.   'Tnin't'no use, 'Rastus.'".  jf-^\    c   T%/T    ' Anew discovery. Has nsore  __    sm       ^_ _    rejuveiiatinK.       vitalizing.  ^���������������������������'*      ���������������������������*- ^ ���������������������������    force than has ever before  been offered    Sufferers from lack of vigor and  vital weakness which snp the pleasures of life  should take C. >'.    One box will show wonderful results,    _ _nt by mail in plain package only  on receipt of this advertisement and one dollar.  Addrp .s. Tin- Nervine Co., Windsor. Out.  pDPP   SI Box.   To quickly Introduce and  ll������������������til-   make known, will with first order mail  two boxes tor one dollar and five 2 cent stamps.  Order at once as this offer is for a short time only.  Growing   Maidenhair   Ferns. ,  Thc secret of the cultivation of maidenhair ferns, to have perfect examples  for. house or conservatory decoration,  with an ample supply for cutting, is contained in a nutshell: \ '  Not to repot unless actually needed or  division necessary to increase stock;  nbundant supplies of soft rain water and  frequent feeding with stimulants during  the growing season; a lower temperature than generally accorded, with shade  from sun, and an immunity from an arid  atmosphere or cold draughts. Plants  grown as stated'above are in capital  condition for placing in the house-  Gardening Illustrated.   ��������������������������������������������� ������������������ m ���������������������������  The Divided Eyes of a Beetle.  it  'Instead of the usual pair of eye-  masses characteristic of beetles, these  whirligig beetles have each eye divided  into two parts, their antenae, or feelers,  being interposed between them. Owing  to this division of each eye, one part'  falls below; the head and the other above,  an arrangement that suggests thc perfect adaptability of these insects to the  environment on the surface of the  water, since they possess eyes for vision  downwards into the water and others for  use upwards into thc air.���������������������������From May  Strand.   <_ > ������������������   Minard's  Liniment    Cures Garget   lit  Cows.  -���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  His Choi:e of Cheese.  Hussein Klazim Bey, the new Turkish  Ambassador, discussed cooking at a dinner in Washington.  "Your eookin'g is better than ours,"  he said. "Still there are some things in  it I decidedly dislike. I dislike, for instance, 'hung' game���������������������������game kept till it  smells like cheese.  "And your cheese itself���������������������������I mean your  mere  expensive  cheese, the kind    with  mold in it���������������������������it isn't very   1==i''l^r_ck_d~aiJjoke���������������������������about���������������������������that���������������������������cheese^  at a luncheon.  " 'Do you prefer with the apple pie  Koquefort or limburger ' saiil my host.  " 'Let them race across the table to  nie, and I'll take the winner,' said I.  ��������������������������� ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������   Side Lights on History.  (Chicago Tribune.)  The  explorers  had just discovered  and named the Chagres river.  ���������������������������"'.But^the"Yankees will have soma  trouble  iiv pronouncing  that  name,"  objected  the natives.  "That's all right," niuwcred the explorers. "The Yankees are going to  have all kinds of trouble with this  river  some  day,   anyway."  Thus it will be seen that there was  no lack of Poultney Digclowa hundreds of years ago.  .     -, ���������������������������    _���������������������������������������������������������������������������������   Minard's   Liniment  Cures  Colda,  etc.  _���������������������������,��������������������������� . * ������������������   Wealth   _.   United  States.  The wealth of the United States in  1850 was $7,000,000,000, speaking in  round terms, in 1860, $16,000,000,000;  in 1870, .30,000,000,000; in 1880, ������������������43,-  500,000,000; in 1890, $65,000,000,000; in  1900, .88,500,000,000, and in 1904, 107,-  000,000,000.  THE BEST WOODEN PAIL  Can't Help But Lose Its Hoops and  Fall to Pieces. You Want Something Better Don't You? Then Ask  for Pails and Tubs Made of  EDDVS FIBREWARE  ^T.^l^^rzT: Eddy^s Matches  /(j  I THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  it)i  flixing Business  With Romance  Don't see why you should affect to regard the proposal as preposterous Mr.  Terry!" retorted thc young, advertising manager, tugging at his fair moustache irritably, but still speaking calin-  * ly. "Miss Lucy loves me almost as much  as I love her, and���������������������������"  'Ton presume to talk of marrying  my daughter on a beggarly salary  such as you arc receiving. ' stormed  thc famous pill proprietor, banging  his office desk with a fat, red fist.  "I'm delighted to hear you admit my  salary is beggarly, sir. The last time  1 applied for a rise you said it was  ���������������������������munificent."  ."Tut-tut! It's beggarly from the  ���������������������������> present point of view, young fellow���������������������������  beggarly to talk of marrying my  daughter on! Stick to the point, will  you���������������������������stick, to the point!"  "Certainly!" agreed Cuthbert- Garrett readily. "And the point is that  Miss Lucy and I love each other, and  are quite prepared to marry on an  assured income even though small,  with every prospect of it being-increased."  "Assured? But it isn't assured!  How is it assured?" cried James Perry'  defiantly.  "I think we may regard . it as assured, Mr. Perry ��������������������������� I really think we  may," said Garrett urbanely. "You  have jthc reputation of being a singularly ' shrewd business man, and /I  don't think a shi_wd business-man  would dismiss his advertising manager, who has worked the sale of the  pills up from sixty to a hundred gross  ������������������f boxes a month within a trifle over  two years." "  "But you've spent a confounded lot  of money doing it. I am not at all  sure that someone else* might not'  have  done  it much cheaper!"  "Try the experiment. I have' had  an offer at a considerable advance  and commission besides, from Harvey,  Brooks & Co.,~ the carpet people, and  I'm willisg to give you an opportunity."  "I don't want to argue it    further.  and I won't."     You've no    business to  make   your   proposal   to      marry - ��������������������������� : _y  ' daughter/a peg on    which  to hang  a  demand, for  a  rise,   and  a    threat  to  "leave  my  employment!"   .  "I've done nothing, of thc eort, Mr.  Perry!" returned the young 'man  sharply. "On the contrary, I was wishing to imply that my present' 'ncomc  being an assured income, is' not insufficient to start married life on. I i>m  quite sure too, that when I have w������������������ k-  cd the sales up to a hundred aid  - _twenty-five gross a month you will at<  me the justice of raising my salary.  ' "I wish you wouldn't come and disturb me this war, young felloe!"  exclaimed thc pillmaker, with an <dd  mixture of pathos and irritation.  The fact ot tne matter, was, he  found himself in an exceedingly embarrassing position, and did not know  how-.to ��������������������������� extricate himself. He could not  afford to lose the services of. Garrett,  - who was little short of an advertising  .genius and had worked up the sales bf  the"Patent Peerless Pills" to a marvelous degree in spite of-the fact that',  in order to increase tlie profits from 40  to 60 per cent,  Mr.   Perry jiad  lately  been   leaving  out-the  most-important"  nnd  expensive ingredient.  He w������������������6  too  good to be lost, was Garrett.  On the other hand, an underpaid  advertising manager was an nnpos-  6iblo son-in-law for a man of the pill-  maker's social pretensions.  How the deuce to retain tl?������������������ services of the one and dispel thc pretensions of the other was a> problem, indeed.  "Look here,- young feller," exclaimed Perry, rising suddenly and beginning to pace about his handsome office, "I don't want any painful disagreement! Let there be harmony in  the   business���������������������������perfect   harmony!"  "With all my heart!" cried Cuthbert. "And nothing could strike so  strongl and harmonious a chord between us as for your daughter "  "Now, look here," interrupted Perry  quickly, "if you hark back so I shall  lose my temper, and I don't want to J  Be quiet while I say r.y say. Looking at it as a stranger���������������������������a mere spectator���������������������������I can't agree that 'your salary  is assured, or that you really do earn  it! Now ���������������������������what did I say? Be quiet  and let me speak! Thc pills arc good  ���������������������������really good���������������������������and when any one has  once tried them nobody would ever  give them up. Any day I might discover that the sales were not influenced by your advertising, but by  recommendation.''  "Oh, nonsense! I can prove "  "Shut up and listen!"  .  "Go on, then," said Cuthbert, wearily.  "Well, when I made that discovery  I should want to sack you; and if you  were my son-in-law I don't see how I  could."  "Oh!" exclaimed Cuthbert, grasping the point instantly. "Then by becoming your son-in-law my salary  would become assured, and therefore  it would be an assured income to ElXir-  ry Lucy on."  Perry turned away distract������������������_.ly,  took a step toward the window, and  turned hack.  ���������������������������Are you talking, or am I?" he bellowed. ���������������������������  "At thc moment of speaking, I am  talking," replied thc young man, unabashed.  "Then shut up, will you? You prove  to mc that you have assured your income by being well worth your salary to the business, and I'll think  over the matter. If you work the  f>alcs up to 150 gross a month "  "Fifty   per  cent?"  "Fifty per cent���������������������������in three months, and  keep 'em at that for three months, so  as to prove the increase is steady, I'll  consider  ycur  proposal   again."  "Tisn _ good enough, Mr. Perry.  Add ������������������1.500 a year to your income,  and tlicn have you say 'No.' perhaps?  Not much, sir! With all due respect,to  Lucy's father, I repeat, not much!  Give me a definite promise that-if the  sales increase 50 per cent, within three  months and show no falling off for at  least ~ three month's, you'll consent to  Lucy mariying me, and you'll "assure  me "an income befitting your son-in-  law    bv making mc a partner."  "What? Why���������������������������well���������������������������'.'   ...>,.  Otherwise I must' seek employment  where my services will be appreciated  and suitably remunerated."  "You dare! What! Oh! well��������������������������� well.  I don't want to seem hard. Let there  be harmony. I agree-to that, but you  must consider yourself a stranger to  my daughter until���������������������������"  "All right," said Cuthbert, willing to  make this sacrifice as a price of a wife  and a partnership. "I'll go and write  out an agreement form for you to  oign."  "My word's good enough."  "It's a business compact, Mr. Perry."  "Very well, then, if you don't trust  me," snapped the pillmaker. "Now I  think," he muttered, when Garrett had  disappeared, "that I handled him very  well indeed. I don't suppose he can do  it��������������������������� and I'll,take jolly good care he does  not."  Well, of all the jibbering old jugginses," exclaimed Cuthbert with relish, as he re-entered his own room and  dropped into his chair. "By Jove, it  strikes mc.that Lucy and the partnership are on the bargain counter this  time. I must get him to sign the agreement before he finds out what an investment he's offered me for my capital.     - ;  Cuthbert - squeezed the girl's hand  and laughed. softly. The girl was jus-"  tification for the former and his self-  satisfaction    reason for; thc latter.  "My darling Lucy," he said, - repeating the squeeze, "with luck you are  as good as mine."  "And without luck?" she inquired  gently, glancing' over her shoulder at  the laurel hushes which backed their  seat in the park, and wondering if anyone resting on the other side of the  shrubs could overhear their conversation.  ''And without luck, too," he exclaimed, confidently. "It's a certainty, dearest.- I've worked������������������������������������������������������<up -the sales to,,..'the  hundred and fifty gross, per month, and  he doesn't suspect a thing���������������������������not a thing.  And even if he did, what could he do?  All' that is necessary now is to continue1 'buying for the remainder: of the  three,months to*keep"the sales up and  the game is won. But de you know how  =manyHboxes=of--.rry-s=Patent=J.cerle6s-  Pills* I've got stored away at my diggings? Koughly speaking, about 30,000.  You see, the sales have not actually  increased very much, for your father refused me more money for advertising,  so T've had to buy the quantity necessary ' to raise the sales up to and over  the stipulated one hundred and fifty  gross. Of course, I've got them at  wholesale price���������������������������through thc chemical  friend I mentioned,-but-it's .eating..up  my capital. However, I still have funds  enough to keep things going thc necessary period, provided nothing occurs  to cause a sudden slackness in thc legitimate demand for thc pills. That would  spell���������������������������would be awkward."  ���������������������������'Am I wo.'th it���������������������������all the expense,  trouble and diplomacy?" she inquired,  sadly.  "Worth it. dearest of angels! Bather'  But you arc scarcely worth the trouble  it has been to keep away from you so  long. Still. 1 have those pills coming ir.  iilmost daily to console nie and make  ino feel nearer to you."  ''Do you think if father knew we had  met here like this he would back out?  JJe might, you know."  "lie -couldn't, Lucy��������������������������� simply couldn't.  It was not a condition of the written  agreement that we shouldn't meet, and  that's what 1 held him by. Only by  the sales falling below the.stipulated  hundred and fifty gross a month can he  back out!"  "I'm afraid that is so?" muttered the  pillmaker, sitting on the "seat behind  the. laurels, whither hc had taken himself in the course of shadowing hi6  daughter, whose* sudden determination  to "go shopping, nt' an hour in the  evening when most shops are closed had  evoked his  suspicions, ,  '���������������������������I'm afraid it is so," he repeated, as  he rose and stole noisclsesly away  across the grass. "And so he's got  something like thirty thousand boxes of  Perry's Patent Peerless Pills at his  lodgings, has he ? A pretty sort of villain he is! And, of course, he would sue  me on the agreement, knowing I would  never dare contest" it for fear of becoming thc laughing stock of the  worki!   Brute .   I wonder he   hadn't  cheek, enough to advertise -the-terms of  the agreement as an extra inducement  why people should cure their stomach  troubles by taking Perry's Patent Peerless Pills! I do, indeed! .And meeting  Lucy like that! And her laughing at  his villainy!   It is enough to "  Ilo raised his stick, and flourished it  threateningly at the crescent moon,  which was disappearing behind thc  trees in the west, and dropped into  language which for force and fervency  might have led dwellers in thc neighborhood of the park to "imagine that a  volcano had burst within the city.  ���������������������������'But I'll do him yet." he panted,  when his breath was spent. '���������������������������Somehow  I'll do him yet."  In execution of this resolution nnd the  plan' he had devised during a. restless  night, hc .sent for tlie advertising manager the moment he arrived at business  next day.  *'.Mr. Garrett." he began, trying to  speak ordinarily. "I've been looking at  tlie sale-book again, and I think that  now the demand is so great as to compel the retailers to stock the pills. I  can afford to raise the wholesale price.  It isn't your busines,s, of course. * but I  like you" to know such things. - The rise  will take place immediately."  -Cuthbert started, and fingered his  underlip nervously. The extra twopence on every box would frustrate  him, for his funds were insufficient to  meet it. in view of the fact that the  legitimate" sales 'would fall heavily in  response "to the imposition.'" .  " "I wouldn't do -that, Mr. Perry," , he  said, rather weakly. "It would be a  dangerous move. At all events, 1  shouldn't do it until ���������������������������you've felt the  pulse' of tlie retailers," he a'dded, more  confidently. "The probable effect will be-  that every extra cent you make on  each box you sell will be offset by the  decrease in the demand and increased  advertising to sell that box."  ��������������������������� '-You think so?" inquired Perry, turning- round and facing him.  "I'm afraid so."  "Very well, then; I will."  '   There was a pause.  "Besides, I don't think you're entitled  to take such a step until the six months  on which'Lucy and my partnership depends have "expired," urged Cuthbert.  'T don't ask - you what you think,  young feller! But, since you volunteer  to,- tell me, I'll acquaint you with what  1 think���������������������������which is, that you're' a scamp,  if you know what that is! I've found  out! I know all about it! I've seen  through your plan "  "Pardon me, the plan was yours, sir;  I have merely adopted it," retorted  Cuthbert instantly. - "I regret that - it  was indeed you we heard muttering in  the park last night, .for it was my wish  on being admitted to your family" and  business to'make you a present of- the  thirty odd -thousand boxes of Perry's  Patent Peerless Pills I own, at some  small compensation for my tackiness.  But, as it is, I suppose I shall, have jto  save .what I can of my expended capital  bv flooding the market' with the same  thirty odd thousand boxes . of Perry's  Patent Peerless Pills, which would  rather upset your move of raising, the  ���������������������������wholesale price of them."',  "You���������������������������you wouldn't do that, Cuthbert?"  gasped  the  pillmaker,  horrified.  "What else could I do?" exclaimed the  young man, with a fine air of innocence. "Sugar-coated ' though they are,  omy by swallowing the /whole thirty  odd thousand boxes, and it would be  sinful to destroy them."  ' He paused and waited tentatively  while Perry flourished his handkerchief  and blew his nose loudly, which seemed  ,to inspire him with fresh courage. :  ,.  "Well," said the pillmaker, quite con.  fidently, even condescendingly,'-"! don'e  want-to.be hard on you, young feller,  seeing" you've been worsted, too;    '.I'll  buv the pills, back from you."        ' ���������������������������-  ,   "Very  well." agreed  Cuthbert, pleasantly. * "And' that "being  the   satisfac-  ���������������������������tory-eoiiclusion_to-thc_incideiiT;_I__mji.^  *av  I believe    that    thc    sales  mighr  actually 'be ' worked    up to a hundred  and fifty a month in time."  ���������������������������'What do you want for the thirty  thousand?" inuqired Perry, picking up  a pencil and jotting down some figure*.  "Lucy and the partnership," answered  thc young man, with a business-like  promptness.  Perry leaped lo his  feet  with a  volcanic utterance, and subsided again.  --"It's- a -fancy- price, -1   know." -said  Cuthbert  deprecating!..,  ''but  I   happen  to command the market.  "Never!" cried thc pillmaker. fiercely.  "Never:    You shall rnin me first!"  "All right/' returned Cuthlwrt agreeably, making for the door. "I will see  what I can do."  Perry called after him. but in vain;  wont to the door, and shouted his nam.'  down tho passage, but in vain, went  to his room wrnthfully, but in vain,  Cuihbcrt had vanished.  Some two hours later, when Pcji'ry  had exhausted his mental energy find  drawn heavily on his fund of unparliamentary expressions and his spirit flask,  in an lieroic attempt to plan something  feasible, a knock fell upon the door.  "Come in!" he shouted, h.ping it was  Cuthbert in  a  more  reasonable  frame  of mind.  "You, Mr. Garrett?'' demanded^ a  smutty' faced boy. who smelt of printing ink, entering* and holding out a big  envelope.  "What is this? Who is it from?"  inquired ihe pillmaker, non-committaily.  "Proof of the hills you ordered of  Hardy.& Wills: an' the' guv'nor se��������������������������� 'e  can't'let vou 'ave 'cm before 12 to-morrow, if that'll do," answered thc boy,  crisply.  Perry, perplexed and uneasy, took a  folded' sheet of (paper from the unclosed envelope, and shook it out. 7t  was a large poster, printed in red typo,  and  ran:  "PERRY'S PATENT PEERLESS PILLS,  GUARANTEED GENUINE.  HALF   PRICE.  WHY PAY MORE?  " The pillmaker gasped," and- Cuthbert.  having    been    waiting in  the  passage  for tin's right moment, bustled into ihe  When shown positive and reliable proof that a certain,,  remedy had cured numerous cases of female ills, wouldn't  any sensible woman conclude that the same remedy would.  also benefit her if suffering with the same trouble ?     ���������������������������.   "  Here are two letters which prove the efficiency of Lydia  Er Pinkhani's Vegetable Compound. ������������������������������������������������������'-.���������������������������  .. - 0  Glanford Station, Ont.-"I have taken Lydia E. Pinkham's   ~  Vegetable Compound for years and never found any medicine to ���������������������������'  compare with it.   I had ulcers and falling: of the uterus, and doc-_ - "-���������������������������  tors did me no good.   I suffered dreadfully until I began taking ;  your inediciiie.  It has also helped other women to whom I have;- ���������������������������?.  recommended ft."���������������������������Mrs. HenryClark, Glanford Station, Ontario/' ;  Another woman  says  Lydia  E. Pinkham's Vegetable <7  Compound is the best remedy in'the world for women..'"'-. ������������������������������������������������������ ;  Fox Creek, ST. B. ��������������������������� "I have always had pains in the loins andy]  a weakness there, and often after my mejtls my food would dis-'    _  tress me and cause soreness.   Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable"  ..  Compound has done me much good.   I am stronger, digestion - ..:  is better, and I can walk with ambition.   I have, encouraged  -  many mothers of families to take it, as it is the. best remedy in  tlie world for women.- You can publish, this in the papers.";  ,��������������������������� Mrs. William Bourque, Fox Creek, N. B., Canada.  ,   -    ,;.  7 We will pay a handsome reward to any person who will-.4  prove to us that these letters are not genuine and truthful;-;  -r-or that either*of these women were paid in any way_for,'--  their, testimonials, or that the letters are published without'  their permission,, or that-the original letter from .each'{did"  not come to us entirely, unsolicited. : ? ��������������������������� ,:     "v_/\<._  .     What more proof can any: one ask ? V; .    . 'Sy������������������ J  ���������������������������   ..   /       ���������������������������'- :      -       '_.* 'v'''  For 30 years Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable  Compound has been the standard remedy .for  female ills*  No sick woman- does justice to  herself who will not try this famous medicine.  Made exclusively from roots and herbs, and  - has thousands of cures to its credit* -'.....  ���������������������������-..^  j _-.  ,'__'_-_  ;>   _���������������������������;_.  I'M,  '���������������������������/_.':..?  -���������������������������_$���������������������������  vP_ .!  -���������������������������"_ -*-V-|  *-     "   *-_���������������������������-   _,"��������������������������� I  guided  Mrs. Pinkham invites all stek women'  to write her for advice.    She  has  ed thousands to health free, of charge.  Address Mrs* Pinkham, Lynn* Mass.  room. -  "Oh," hc "exclaimed, "that's come, has'  it? Sorry you should have been troubled with it, Mr. Perry���������������������������private matter of my own." And he took the  paper .from "��������������������������� the pillmaker'3 nerveless  fingers, and hastily folded it up.'. "Tell  Mr. Wills I'll be around about it in a  few minutes."  ''Ri'ch'arc!" returned thc boy, slouching out.  "Pretty quick work, that," muttered  Cuthbert, audibly, evidently pleased.  "Cuthbert-,'.',"said  Perry," faintly'.'  -���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  "Sir," 'said- thc young man, alertly: -  "You really do -think thc sales could-  he worked up-to a hundred and fifty"  gross?" -  "M'm���������������������������yes, I think so." .-;-.'���������������������������     .  "Well, sec    what you can'do:- and  p'r'aps  we should  work  more  hannon-  -ioiis^togethei'T^Gnthbcrt-p-if^^wc-^wcre^  partners."  "And connections by marriage?"  Perry grasped the arms of his chair,  und. pushing himself on' to his fee.  weakly, held out his hand silently.  "You shall never regret it, Mr. Perry!" cried Cuthbert, eagerly. "Kor shall  she! And T sha'n't come empty handed  into Ihe business; I shall bring those  pills!"  Wjll Make Flying Machines:'.^  .__.'.,    -     ��������������������������� .        ,    > _,  Announcement has just been made'of  the formation at~Berlin of the-Wright  Flying    Machine, Company/ Ltd.VThial  company has a capital of - $125,000,-;-. and  is  backed . by thc  Krupps,-the->Alle-..  mcine' Elektrfcitnets   Gcsellschaft  "and  thc Ludwig Loewe Company.'. - It. is'to:  purchase .the    exclusive rights''for the  Wright, aeroplane for thc German-'Em-.:  pirc, '"it's  colonies", and protectorates,^ a������������������~  well as for, Sweden,.Norway, Denmark:,  and:.Turkey.   The arrangement .will-ex"-;  tend over .. pe'riod of fifteen years, the  .'company to be entitled to*all impr.ovelj  ,me n.ts made-by the Wrights during '_   .is!  time. " -The brothers'- have' also ' made  'arrangements'with .the Italian   Govern-,  "ment, while in England they, are build-  Jng^iiJiaJi^dQzcii^jnaeliijies^fon-^prjva.te,  .sale.   No less than forty Wright   aeroplanes are said to be under "discussion  in France nt the present time.  .'.I I -.  ;. r_ f  3  .-1. fe|  \^r^"  v I  _.-V''-_ 'f-1  '._ IfJr  ;'"_:- -���������������������������"_���������������������������  _.VV11  ."-'���������������������������'JR. I  .. '..  ".."Vi  ������������������������������������������������������  A  TWISTED PRESCRIPTION.' .  Griggs���������������������������The doctor said I must throw  up everything and  take a sea voyage.  Briggv���������������������������Got the'cart before thc   horse,"  didn't he?���������������������������J.o.ton  Transcript.  ��������������������������� _. _>tmmttmm THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  August 26, 1909  lhe Corporation of the City of Enderby  ' Loan By-Law No. 6  A By-laio for Raising the Sum of  $5,000.00 lo provide for ihe Erection  of a City Hall in and for the City of  Enderby:  TIEREAS. it is deemed expedient and necessary, for  the fit and convenient carrying on  of the municipal government of  the City of Enderby,  to erect a  building to be known as the City  Hall, such building to comprise  the   following   accommodation,  viz.:  Council Chamber  (to be used  also as a Court Room, and for  various public purposes);  Committee  Room    (adjoining  Council Chamber,  also to be  used for purposes of a public  library);  City Clerk's Office;  Police Office;  Fire Proof Vault  (for protection of City's records; also for  use by the public for safe-  deposit purposes);  Cells for Detention of Prisoners;  Headquarters for Fire Department; and  Whereas, in order to provide for  the erection of the said building,  to cover cost of site for same,  and for the payment of the incidental expenses connected therewith, it is necessary to raise by  way of loan upon the  credit'cf  the said City the sum of $5,000.00  payable on the first day of November, 1929, bearing interest in  the meantime payable half-yearly  at the rate of 6 per cent, per annum, the principal of such loan  when raised to be applied for the  purposes aforesaid, and  Whereas, for the payment of  the said principal and interest it  is necessary to raise the sum of  $467.91 in each and every year;  and  Whereas, the value ������������������������������������������������������ of the  whole rateable property of the  City of Enderby, according to the  last- revised assessment roll is  $237,688.50;  Now, therefore, the Corporation of the City of Enderby, in  open council assembled,  hereby  1. That it shall be'lawful for  -the Mayor of the City of Enderby  to raise by way of loan from any  person or persons, body or. bodies  corporate, who may be willing to  advance the same on the credit  of the said City by way of debentures hereinafter mentioned,  a sum of money not exceeding in  the whole the sum of $5,000.00,  and to cause such sum of money  so raised and received to be paid  into the hands of the Treasurer  of the said City for the purpose  and with the objects hereinbefore  recited *  2. "That it shall be lawful for  the said Mayor to cause any num-  =bei~of=-debentures-to-bGu-made-fo]=  the sum of not less than $500.00  of six per cent, per annum, not  exceeding in the whole the sum  of $5,000.00, and all such debentures shall be sealed with the  seal of the City of Enderby,  signed by the Mayor and countersigned by the Treasurer of the  said City;  3. That the said debentures  shall bear date the first day of  November, 1909, and shall be  payable in twenty years from the  date hereinafter named for this  By-law to take effect,at the Bank  of Montreal, in the City of Enderby;  4. That the said debentures  shall have coupons attached for  the payment of interest at the  rate of six per cent, per annum  on account of such debentures,  and such interest shall be payable  half-yearly, on the first day of  "November and the first day of  May in each and every year, and  the signatures to such coupons  may be either written, stamped,  printed or lithographed;  5. That a rate on the dollar  shall be levied annually on all the  rateable property of the City, in  addition to all other" rates, sufficient to pay interest on the debt  hereby created, during the currency of the said debentures and  to provide for _ the payment of  such debt when due;  6. That the sum of $300.00  shall be levied and raised annually by a. rate on all the rateable  property in the City of Enderby,  in-addition-to all other rates, for  the payment of the interest on  the said debentures;  7. That the 'sum of $167.91  shall be levied and raised annually by a rate on "all the rateable  property in the City of Enderby,  in addition to all other rates, for  the payment of the debt hereby  created, when due;  8. That it shall- be lawful for  the said City of Enderby from  time to time to repurchase any of  the said debentures at such price  or prices- as may be mutually  agreed upon between the said  City and the holder or holders of  the said debentures, and all debentures so repurchased shall be  forthwith cancelled, and no reissue of any debenture or debentures shall be made in' consequence of such repurchase;  9. That this By-law shall, before the final passage thereof,  receive the assent of the electors  of the said City of Enderby, in  the manner provided for by the  Municipal Clauses Act, 1906, and  amending Acts;  10. That this By-law shall come  into force and take effect on the  first day of November, 1909;  11. That this By-law may be  City Office, Enderby, on Tuesday,  the 7th day of September, 1909,  between the hours of 9 a. m. and  7 p. m.      Graham Rosoman,  Clerk of the Municipal Council.  CITY OF ENDERBY  Voting on Money By-Laws  ATOTICE is hereby given that  -^ pursuant to the provisions of  the Statutes of British Columbia  governing the passage of money  by-laws, the persons who will be  entitled to vote at the poll to be  held on Sept. 7th, 1909, on the  proposed City Kail Loan By-law  are the assessed property owners,  i. e., the persons whose names  appear on the last revised assessment roll of the city.   .  In the case of change of ownership of property, either by  transfer or by devolution of interest, it is provided by Statute  that the name or names of the  new owner or owners shall be  substituted for the ,,name- or  names appearing on the said assessment roll, provided a Statutory Declaration proving the fact  of transfer or devolution is made  before the City' Assessor at least  five clear days before the day on  which the poll is to be held.  By order.  Graham Rosoman,  Aug. 26th, 1909.      City Clerk  CITY OF ENDERBY  Voting on Proposed By-Laiu  PUBLIC   NOTICE   is  hereby  given to "the ratepayers of the  Municipality of the City of Enderby that I require the presence  of trie said ratepayers at the City  Office. Enderby, on Tuesday, the  7th clay of September,  1909, between the hours of 9 a. m. and 7  p. ra. for the purpose of recording their votes, either to confirm  or to negative a certain proposed  By-law,'to-wit:  A  By-law for Raising the  sum of $5,000.00, to Provide  for the Erection" of a City  Hall in and for the City of  Enderby.  Any person, male or female,  being a J_._itis_ subject, and the  assessed owner of land or real  property within the Municipality,  is entitled to vote on such proposed By-law. ���������������������������  Given under my hand this 26th  day of August, 1909.  Graham Rosoman,  , Returning Officer.  _wv__u__ntf__-S_______u  Although our big sale is over  ���������������������������and it was a decided success, thank vou���������������������������we are still  prepared to make things interesting for you in our Suit  and Shoe Departments. We  are making room for Fall  Goods, and if you see what  you want in either of these  Departments, pick it out and  we shall make the price to  suit. Do not buy until you  investigate���������������������������it means money  in your pocket and good  things .on your feet and back.  CITY OF ENDERBY  cited for all purposes as "The  City'of Enderby City Hall Loan  By-law, 1909."  Take Notice tliat the above is a  =true=copy--of=-the-=-pi-0]DosecUBy---_.  law, upon which the vote of the  each, bearing interest at the rate Municipality will be taken at the  Notice to Contractors  LENDERS will be received by  -"- the undersigned up to 8 o'clock  p. m. on Wednesday, Sept. 1st,  1909, for the construction of six  concrete street-crossings.  Specifications can be seen and  all particulars obtained at the  City Office.  =,B-y=.ordeiL-of=the-Council.  The POLSON MERCANTILE CO.  Limited ���������������������������  Postoffice block Enderby  .trixnaxxE*j>ii_mi__r__j__-_TM.-yrj������������������a _____������������������������������������������������������ ��������������������������� u  GITY   OF   ENDERBY  Election of Aldermen to Fill Vacancies  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to the. Electors of-the Municipality of the City of Enderby that I require the presence of  the said Electors at the City Office,  Enderby,  B.  C  on  Graham Rosoman,  Aug. 26th, 19C9.      City Clerk  Departmental Stores  VERNON,   B. C.  Rowboats  . Canoes  SS98������������������__!E5-!aS_m__ffl^^  fo  e  Rifles, Ammunition, Tents, Outfits,  Canoes, Boats, Etc.    Full Stock of Boats and Canoes of all kinds  Those who live near the water should not be without a boat of some description.  We have all sizes and styles of Peterborough canoes and rowboats in stock, and can  give you extra good prices delivered at your station.   Write for particulars.  Tents, Blankets, Packs and Outfits Complete  All sizes of tents in stock, and everything required by a hunting party can be shipped without  delay.   We can give you good prices on whatever you require, and fit you out right.  Rifles, Shot Guns and Ammunition of All Kinds.  W. R. MEGAW  FTliST QUALITY ONLY  VERNON  Friday, the 27th Day of August, 1909  At 12 o'clock noon, for the purpose of electing two persons to represent them in the Municipal Council as Aldermen, in place of Mr.  IRA C. JONES and Mr. D. T. FORBES, who have resigned.  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows: The  candidates shall be nominated in writing; the writing shall be subscribed by two voters of the Municipality as proposer and seconder,  and shall be delivered to the Returning Officer at any time between  the date of this notice and 2 p. m. of the day of nomination. In  -the=event^of^a^poll���������������������������being���������������������������necessar-yf=-such-poll-shall-be-iopen=on=  Monday, the 30th day of August, 1909  At the City Office, Enderby, of which every person is hereby required to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  The Qualifications for a Person to be Nominated and  Elected as an Alderman are: That such person is a male British  subject of the full age of twenty-one years, is not disqualified under  any law, and has been for six months next preceding the day of  nomination the registered owner, in-the Land Registry Office, of  land or real property in the city of assessed value on the last municipal assessment roll, of Five Hundred Dollars, or more, over and  above any registered judgment or charge, and who is otherwise  duly qualified as a municipal voter.  Given under my hand at Enderby, B. C. this 25th day of  August 1909  GRAHAM   ROSOMAN, Returning Officer.  Just arrived!    New samples,  for  11 J  all and  Inter suit  Call and See them  Fresh Groceries and Vegetables always in stock  FRESH BREAD DAILY  Wheeler & Evans  Watches, Clocks and Jewelry  of all description.  Wedding Rings, Dress Rings,  and Gents' Rings.  Silverware, Ebony Goods, Cut  Glass, Fine China & Optical  Goods always kept in stock.  CHEAPEST HOUSE IN THE OKANAGAN  Before buying elsewhere come and inspect.  Dorer   ^he   Armstrong  .    Jeweler.   Arm strong. B. C  Pack your burdens with a smile  and the load will grow lighter.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



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


Related Items