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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Jun 17, 1909

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Array Enderby, B. C, June 17, 1909  AND      WALKER'S      WEEKLY  Vol. 2; No. 16; Whole No. ���������������������������8  ___><__:  xx:  xx:  "XXI  ENDERBY AND DISTRICT--WHAT IS BEING DONE IN A BUSINESS AND SOCIAL WAY  XX  _:  The visit of Hon. Richard McBride, and the Hon. Thos. Taylor  and Mr. Price Ellison, Wednesday, was one that will long be remembered for its many pleasant  incidents,, and the Premier's  strong business address at the  close of the luncheon given by  the.city at the Enderby Hotel.  The Premier and his colleague,  Mr. Taylor, Minister of Public  Works, are not strangers to Enderby. Mr. McBride has not  forgotten the banquet given in  his honor some three years ago.  Enderby won his friendship then;  and he won the friendship of Enderby. The visit yesterday and  the Premier's splendid address,  added.much,to the friendship of  both.-' Enderby has a warm spot  in her heart for Richard McBride,  as Premier and as man, and the  Premier-s*address, full of appreciation and candor and business,  would indicate .that this friendship is reciprocated. .'��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ;-���������������������������  ��������������������������� The weather was ideal.. The  rain the night before had laid the  dust and made the roads the best  _or driving. The day opened just  right. Enough clouds to keep it  cool, enough sunshine to melt the  smiles.  The committee on arrangements did their work well. The  station platform and grounds  were tastefully decorated with  bunting and trees, and the school  children and City band were in  attendance. At the station the  Premier was given a rousing reception, and when the grounds  were reached the band led the  children in the national anthem.  The distinguished gentlemen appreciated���������������������������the���������������������������effort>���������������������������and-=the  Premier stepped forward and in  a few well-chosen words, complimented the city, the school  board, the teachers, the parents  and the boys and girls, upon the  favorable impression the children  made, and the good work they  were doing.  Carriages were provided and  the Premier and party were  driven about Enderby and vicinity until lunch time.  Shortly after 12 o'clock twenty-  eight citizens, representing the  business, manufacturing and agricultural fields, sat down to a  tasty lunch well served at the  Enderby. It was informal as to  speeches. Mayor Bell expressed  the pleasure of the city in having  the distinguished gentlemen with  us, and hoped their trip would be  beneficial to them and most enjoyable. He called upon Mr.  Price Ellison, and Hon. Mr. Taylor, and reserved for the last the  remarks of the Premier.  Mr. Ellison spoke with his  characteristic frankness and  good cheer. He was particularly  pleased to note the substantial  growth of Enderby and the section about, and was encouraged  to see that the citizens were beginning to realize, in a measure,  at least, some of the potentialities  of the district. None of us, he  said, has yet realized what ten  years will bring forth. The Okanagan Valley is just beginning  to come into its own, and we of  the northern end are just opening  our eyes to its possibilities. We  should understand, he said, that  help comes to those who are prepared to help themselves. In the  matter of a court, house and city  hall, he strongly favored the  proposition submitted to the provincial government by the city,  because he felt it was good business, and something that would  save the Province money.  Hon. Mr. Taylor spoke at some  length on the pleasure of his  carriage drive from Mara to Enderby in the morning. It was a  revelation to him. He had made  the trip into.the Valley for many  years, always by:rail, and never  knew of the thousands of acres  of fine agricultural and fruit  lands along the river and upon  the benches. He was delighted  to see so much of the land under  cultivation. And he was "pleased  to'see so much of the land devoted to diversified .farming. Of  butter and eggs "the. Province  imports more than a million dollars worth annually. In every  other farm product conditions are  about the same.' He believed the  Northern Okanagan offered magnificent opportunities to settlers,  and thought we could not be too  sanguine about the district.  Premier McBride followed.   It  was a great pleasure to hear him.  Few men in public life can say  more in a few words tnan Hon.  Richard McBride. He speaks to  make clear his object, not shadow  it���������������������������a man with a record he is-not  ashamed of, and a record that he  does not intend to tarnish, nor allow others to tarnish, while he, is  in public life.    ~  After expressing his pleasure  and appreciation for the splendid  reception given him! and his.col-,  league, the Premier spoke in  glowing terms of the rapid development of the district about  Enderby in common'with the rest  of the Okanagan, and he pointed  WALKER'S  WEEKLY;  .  Published every.Thursday at Enderby, the Gate-Way of the femeiis Okaaaynn, Land of the Big Canadian Red Apple and the CaUfaraiu of Canada  j -  Entered In the Pont Office at Enderby, B. C, as second-clar. metier. ' -_.   ,  "In order to be poor in the Okanagan, you have to waste en awful lot of Time and Money.'  H.-.: .*.: ;-.-WAX- It E R  Advertising, rates on application. " Subscription, one year, $2; six months. $1  A blue pencil mark here indicates'that your subscription is post due,  and the editor would like to retain your name on the roll of honor.  Address all communications to-   THE WALKER PRESS. Enderby. B. C.  Pa says: "Get right ivith your yieighbor and yoti'11 be  right with God.  rwrw.  ?w_w:  FROM ONE MAN'S POINT OF VIEW i  JOHN HOUSTON is a born fighter. He  had to fight his way into Prince Rupert  and he is now fighting his way out.  When he reached Prince Rupert the  -Grand=Trunk=officials-would=not-allow-him=  to take his press out of the freight shed.  He had to invoke the aid of the law, and  an officer broke the lock on the freight shed  and allowed him to take his printing press  away with him. Then the Grand Trunk  would not permit him to locate upon the  railway townsite, so Houston located a  mineral claim adjoining, threw up a printing office and started his paper. He now  runs two papers: The Empire, weekly, and  the Evening Bulletin, daily. When John  Houston located upon his mineral claim,  other people came and wanted room to  erect hotels, small stores, and the like. He  allowed 500 of these people to do so, demanding that thev agree to one thing, and  one thing only���������������������������that they would not engage in the business of selling liquor. The  Bulletin says: "John Houston gave up his  rights to the Cariboo mineral claim ana has  promised to give up his rights to the Grand  Turk Fraction mineral claim, if only these  500 people were not disturbed until they  had an opportunity to purchase lots for  themselves. He has not received a dollar  from any of these 500 people, and he has  not received a dollar from either the government or. the railway company for relinquishing his mineral rights to ground that  is worth $500,000. In return for giving 500  people a chance to get a foothold in Prince  Rupert, he has seen seventeen cider saloons  started, whose owners flout him, knowing  that they have the moral support of a good  percentage of the business men of Prince  ...-���������������������������<  Rupert; who, ih ;t u m^'pat on the back J3ro-  .vineial officials who -are blind to the fact  that the cider saloonkeepers, are not only  law breaker but pledge breakers."  No man ever worked harder than John  Houston to keep his town white and the  saloon out. But John failed: first, because  he was alone; second, because it is impossible to instil high ideals into. a dollar-  minded people.. This is the way John tells  about it:  "Let it be known from the housetops that  Prince Rupert is to be a wide-open town,  in which liquor-selling, gambling, prostitution and thieving can be carried on without  Testrictionsr^lJet^tMreTbe^no more manifestoes issued that Prince Rupert is a town  for white men and women. Tell the Jap  and the Chink and the Hindu that they  will be welcomed as competitors in the industries they have invaded in other towns  and cities on the Pacific Coast. Prince  Rupert cannot be made white by a Wprk-  ingmen's Association that is spineless or by  a Board of Trade that is moribund. Prince  Rupert cannot be made decent, when provincial officials appointed to see that laws  are observed allow the big and influential  to break the laws with impunity, while they  hunt down and punish the weak. Public  opinion cannot be created when preachers,  lawyers, doctors and business men deem it  a duty to apply coats of whitewash to  inefficient constables and other officials.  There can be no public opinion in a town  dominated by men .> who are in sympathy with law-breaking, and Prince  Rupert is dominated today by men who are  willing to surrender principle for dollars,  no matter how the dollars are made. A  '.'healthy public opinion can only be formed  once the public are driven to realize that  crime is crime when committed by provincial officials as much as when committed  by men who would rather be criminals than  honest. Let Prince Rupert be-another  Skagway. Let criminals have a free hand.  There will be a change for the better when  the people realize how bad they really are,  not before. Let smug hypocrisy be unmasked."  to a future teeming with big  things. But there was one thing  clouding Enderby's future, that,  caused him regret.. It was. tH_-  Indian reserve. This, he said,  would continue, to throttle the  progress of ..the city. He said  thc city officials and every influential, body and organization in  the city should get together and  take up the.fight to throw off  the obstacle that has and will retard the city's growth. It. is  more important than anything"  else, that we find some way to  have the Indians paiid for" their  land arid.the reserve land opened  to ^settlement by whites." ,The  Iight should be pushed hard, and  continued without ceasing, "and.  he pledged himself to lend every  assistance possible toward bring-,  ing. about the desired end. -c -  In the matter of public building  the Premier said, he recognised;  th.e need of one. in Enderby 'arid  intimated that the.,i.government ���������������������������  might go:in with" the \ c i tyj'n. the ~  erection of the.building proposed,.;  but he deferred final answeri'un-.  til his return to Victoria, jn about  two weeks' time. ���������������������������  Premier McBride,. accompanied  by his secretary, Mr. L. MacRae,  and the Hon. Thos. Taylor, is  making his annual tour of the  Province, to better acquaint himself with its needs. They will  visit the districts" toj the south,  returning to Victoria about the  1st of July.'.    Local News Condensed  Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Mack returned  from the coast on Monday.  Wm. Hancock nnd his road crew drove in 20  miles to meet the PremierWednesday morning. __^  ���������������������������Air importan rb usiness meeting of the  Board of Trade ' was held - Friday eve.  Band boys put up a swell open air  concert last night. Everybody enjoyed it  Peter Greyell put a milk wagon in  commission this week, and makes two  deliveries a day.  Roy Wheeler attended the meeting'of  Grand Council, I.O.O.F., at Vancouver,  last week, returning Monday.  Mr. and Mrs. Wm.   Woods  left for  Vashon, Wash., Tuesday. .They will be .  in" close touch with Seattle and the fair.  Ira Danieli, a well-known resident of Armstrong wai drowned in Shuiiwnp lake la.n Friday  while driving logs, being drawn under the boom.  A reception was tendered Rev. Mr.  Gifl'ord by his Armstrong congregation  last Friday evening, a number attending  from Enderby.  Dintrict RondmnBter Lftins states that lhe surveyor In now at work on the bridge site for the  Trinity Valley road, and hu hopes to make a favorable report thereon in a few da vs.  Miss Enderby is going" to show Sister  Armstrong how to wear the ribbons on  July 1st. Just watch us! A trainload,  and then some���������������������������littleones.  Walter Bciley, of Kamloops, accompanied by  Mrs. Bailey, visited his parents. Mr. and Mrs.  Kobert Bailey; this week. Mr.Bailcy in prominent  in the ranks of the B. of It. 'J'., and is returning  from attendance at the national convention.  The Presbyterian Ladies Aid will give  a lawn social at the home of Mrs. S.  Poison, Wednesday afternoon, June 23,  2:30 o'clock. Ice cream and tea will be  served. In case of rain the church  basement v/ill be used.  Rev. Mr. Campbell officiated at the  marriage of Miss Maud Platten to Mr.  D. Martin at the Grafton Farm, the  home 'of ihe bride's parents, Wednesday  afternoon, the happy couple leaving for  the coast by the evening train.  Frank Riches had to pay $50 last week  for starting a bush fire without a permit.  The amendment to the fire Act makes  it compulsory to get a permit from the -  Government Agent before a bush fire is  lighted, between the months of May  and October, inclusive. Permits will be  granted in Enderby district by Provincial Constable Gardom or R. Johnstone.  ���������������������������o  .OR SALE��������������������������� .-year-old milch cow, just come in:  .lerseyand Shorthorn; quiet and gentle; one I  can recommend.   W. J. Fenton, Enderby. THE ENDERBY ?RESS AHD WALKER'S WEEKLY.  GNAGG'S COMFORT | protects You From Colds!  BUT  MRS.  GNAGG'S  IS  REALLY COUNTS.  WHAT  So   He   is    1 .Inking  of  Flat   and   Giving   Up  tor   He     Recognized  Never V/as.  be   a   Good  Closing   the  His   Home,  That,.   She  Is Not and Never Can  Housekeeper.  v..  '\li  Mv-  i_>  ii. Uililg  ilil; u-o ,-.i li-  U-i j.Lml. al  ploy- that 1  Icsi  fur tip;  Wh.il d'v.  i-ri ���������������������������(���������������������������( tti  A -iii--   i.f   "���������������������������.  ��������������������������� i\ _ ler plan:'  litl'mii. .'  Oh. I lie oy  tlo t.o long.  It'll mi a Kit.' ' **  leave it on a :������������������������������������������������������  could have ii:'"-  tllini .1'.  Huh. 0!'.. i:  Why. cei'nly. '-���������������������������  \\a\r: tliL' iiiai-i'-  i- Llu- Loco of i-  ihing's nlway.  tiling you.,  v . .!  Hut  it .  a pr-  II11  tllO ..U21'.'. V'  ligged up i\v-.'.  Vou to.-, over-  thc diuge. wide,  you out. .Iio'.-  iii_. and vh'.-r"_-  po.-itiuii   lo   v.-.  tiling.  I'm:   ;it   ilia,  framed up. eve',  n't be b. iiL -oil'  ��������������������������� vise,   discovered   to   lis..  !��������������������������� .;' tint   tip-,-tc. > .1 oy--  .��������������������������� :- ���������������������������-iiu'ln ly burnt, .'iii-  kiii.'li.'li :n;i iili'ii! ii- the  owi u;_f exh'-'i'lulio ii:....���������������������������  .hi- -tuff ������������������������������������������������������-ny.-u-r plain  [���������������������������.i- plant :r ia eiii'iei's':  - i'la.ii���������������������������';���������������������������'- 11 tilt>',-:isi-t of  v-ui- [.!;iiii- a la (���������������������������infill--  I'iam Wits left on a lit-  >o t.iiat'.< all.'is il'.' Just  . ..-jri'ii... Why. didn't yon  ; v.v'.'ks longer? Then we  ... .i;'it:d oysterplant  for  ,Aa th. only -way to reach catarrh is by inhaling medicated aar, it follows that th_ healing balsams of Catarrhozone can't fail to curs. It is a purely veg_.-a.bl_ antiseptic���������������������������soothes    and heals wherever it goes.  Tho germ-killing vapor ia inhaled at the mouth and in-  flfca.atly spreads through all Uic breathing organs. Every  case of bronchitis and catarrh h rooted out, and suoh  health and strength ...imparted that these trouble. never  again   return,  Catarihozone   h.s cured ���������������������������thousand*, a.nd hero i..   quoted  the experience of Mr. . .Joined A. Tweedle, of Jay bridge,  !M jine, who sent   for s.i._te.n outfita oi Gatarrhozoiu.   for  y^ J -        friends in her locality.    This  lady  gives   very full  par  ticulars Avhy she did ft.. Her daughter, fourteen years  old, l.d doctored for catarrh, obtaining no benefit, tried lots of other remedies,  but all failed���������������������������rc.om.n__ded by a neighbor to try _V._rrho7.ono. Instead of despairing, us she had good reason for doing, obtained Oatarrhozono. and before  it wj,i done, as sho slater, slifc was completely cured. No wonder sho recommend* it. Child had dropping iu the throat, hawking, spitting; father  thought, she wa3 going into consumption; could not sleep at night, a_d _dd_: "I  only wish ������������������������������������������������������anyone suffering from, catarrh to g;iv. it a fair trial."  Just Breathe "Catarrhozone" and You're Insured  Against Colds,   Coughs,   Bronchitis   and   Catarrh  Xot difficult for Cut .rrohozone to cure, because it contains the essence of  pino baksiin _ and other antiseptics that simply mean death to catarrh aud  colds. Largo sb.e, guaranteed, SI; medium si/_, 50c; small trial .i7.. 25c.  All dealers, or X. C. Poison _ Company, Hartford, Conn., U. S. A., wid Kingston,  MARRIAGE.  PROFESSOR SAYS INSTITUTION  IS  IN   A   SHAKY   CONDITION.  -..-Wi'ls'  :-r'njy  fill fit  nor what' yo.u'n  if I were to :  .-eriuit_ly in mi-'  keeping gain'.- ������������������������������������������������������'  r.eca.iae that'  it seriously ::: re.ind to d".  -udden .-.nap  idea,  either.  ���������������������������.hi'   maid"-:   fiuili..  eei'uiy. It'.- al-  Tliat poor dingo  : - ij-ia.Mi-hmciit. J .very -  up lo lmr. When any-  ���������������������������-.:. her for the boot...  :\iy crafty ,niTaiigomciif  %l'i-. you've got tiling. . ������������������������������������������������������  : in.'uody i.. reTpmijiblc.  '.'..:,:���������������������������_ . iii:i _I_ ilao up Lo  . \ mi fondly liicain. lets  ���������������������������.'.'.': nne, you always tell  i.-i. .you're always in ti  ���������������������������rk  lhe   immunity   bath  _'.;MHr    Ih'VlT    W;l?    il    g'M^'  ��������������������������� y a woiuan. I hat eoiild-  .���������������������������:'i.nv n-r aiioilicr. I won-  t'iink. ju-i t"r iiiiCfiuci'.  -.'; you that, I've git il  ���������������������������i lo l/iist up Lhi-_ hou-c-  '..M-t-thi'i":  .- . v:t _cl\- wiiat I've ������������������01'  It iin'i iiny  it.1-;  a  thing  1 have careful1  . i-i'd upon a ^  j_i'oiind.-;.  Iu thc first ;  iicvi'r meant  l-  tjlOU'  lot  ollt  illl'  I if-  'fni'.ditv A'aiiT  'ii<  Kuvui'.' il :i  ���������������������������. you know, you wer:;  ��������������������������� a  lioii-f'ki'i'pi-r.    I'm  II ii1 gi'i.'d pail nnd with.no  desire' on  car tli  to wound,  but heaven  never dc.-igne.i you for ;���������������������������  lioiio"ki'������������������[)<.,r.  Ilousekccpii:-" i-n't your game. You  can't .hinc'at "n'-ii-ckc.-'piiig any more  than you can . t aiuilytical chcini.-;try..  'Vou have no in-.iiiclivi. soiiia oi order,  no idea of .=;.--.*-!ji. no conec|)tion_ of  method, pur.oiualuy and a ior. of thing.-  like tho..c tha: toutribiue to 111.; making  of what. l_r.o"-_ u? n .-uece-. ml housc-  keeper.  I don't ?;iv that you can liel|i it.  Probably vou* ea.i'r. Fact i-. I feel confident Unit yon t-in't help il. f mako  ilic-c iillowance-. voli know. I reinern-  t.r-r. you rfee. .tin-��������������������������� general air of jumbled  unlidine-;. in th" li��������������������������� ��������������������������� in_ in which you  were brough. 'up. and of euiii _e .1 take  that into co:iJii-.'rali>>n. If "l-ike father  like  son"   bt; tri-.e.   th'-n   why  shouldn't  moth  l'T  daughter"   be   true  "Li  aliO'r  Xow hold on. if- not lioees-.ary for  vou to ring :n v.i'f.i th" reninrk t-h.ir. I'm  -avin. anythi"_ about your niother.  She may thii'.'-: .-'.'���������������������������'., knows how to k.-cp  liouse, just ;i- :_o-l '.vonii-n do. Hut I  didn't .tart to c'0'..-ei-.e on tin' sublet  df your inolher. J'ni n-.t ipiil'' H"ch ^  chump the .e liav-, I }iop;\  In the second plac. keeping hou=.  bores von to exfuiction. I know that.  I've felt it for a losig time. You're the  kind of a wotn. n that doe.-n't care for a  home. You fc-'. like iotnelhing cagod in  your home.  And   there',   r.   good   deal_ to  -*  .t^.-^-i.t_ . ..'.. r.|w _.n ili'.-r.ion.  be said  _u_._... A  liulflot. for thar :iiafler.    II"'Mit.se  a  a  when  good  have  you  fioin  ous toil.  Oeciisiont'.lly, too. iu your zeal to make  at lea.t an attempt, lo be an imitation  of a housekecpe' anyhow,' I've Keen you-  l sort of beating up Ihe sofa pillows in the  cojpy corner. Vou'd liave to lift 'cm up  iind thou put 'em down again, just like  a galley slave. It always hurts, uic to  see you do that hard work, honest.  Fact i.- T dare . iv you've never guessed how I've been sympathizing with you  right iilonof.  Haven't I often stood by. bitterly reproaching myself for my comparative  indigonci . wlicn I've seen you taking  the soiled bureau cover off .nd putting  ;i clean one on? To do that you had to  remove all the combs 'ami' brushes ana  pin trays and cushions and baud glasses  iind toilet -water bottles and heavy gear  like that from the bureau and place the  stuff on the bod, and then after putting  the clean cover on. why, you had to  stoop over aud put all of that cumbersome stuff back on the bureau again.  Haven't I suffered iu spirit because I  felt _i\_elf unable to afford the hiring  of a special bureau cover replacer to  save you from that crushing toil?  Well, taking all of thc.-e things into  consideration, as I say, why, I've doped  il. out that the only thing for xm to do  i:. to quit this foolish attempt to keep  house and lo move���������������������������say, on the first  of .May coming���������������������������to one of the down  town hotels.  1 could get a. couple of rooms in one  of the down town hotels for practically  what f earn, and if [ found that it  would take more than 1 make for a couple of rooms of the sort 1 have in mind  for you, why I could work nights, you  know, iind try and earn a little more.  I'd sec to it that we selected a hotel  right close to lhe shopping district iind  lhe theatre5, so Unit you could practically fall or roll into the stores and matinees without any exertion whatever.  My standing in with the head waiter  l could arrange matters so that you  could have all of your meal- served in  tin; hotel apartment, whicli would relieve you of the wearing task ot going  down to the dining room in rhe elevator.  I eoiiUl fix it with the chambermaid  on the floor so's she'd drop in when it  grew dark of evenings and switch on  the electric lights so that you wouldn't  have to knock off reading your novel i'or  the purpose of walking across the room  to switch on the lights yourself.  I .want to make you comfortable..you'  know. That's about the only ambition  I've got left���������������������������to make you just as be-  din���������������������������ed comfortable as yoti can be made.  [M-;ii-^[  Which   Mr.   MacWhackt     Hopes  Son Will Never Contract.  "I .-oppose ifs ii fael." .-aid Mr. Mne-  W'haekl. ������������������������������������������������������that about lhe worn habit  vou could contract. i< that of .-ill-Lug  down aud waiting for .-ouirihiug to  turn  up.  "I've known a lot  had this ha bit. but I  one of them   to havi  i.  of men th-ir have  have never known  anything- eoino lo  hini vet. Of eour.-e there's a ehanec of  ;i uiiin'. .being struck by lightning, but  if ;.on take th.- total population of tie.,  world and divide by lhe number .-I rue!-:  you would find that the elianee* of b"-  iu . struck are very .-mall, and tlie  chances of anything eoining to a man  who i_ waiting for something i<( rurn up  are :i great deal smaller still.  "Vou ...'". ;is | loll my sou. William  AkicWhaki. jun.. something, lhat is  to say. the something lhat we aro always looking for to turn up, is really  not, its you might say. a thing of migratory nature, that i-. imt- a thing that  M'ek.s people. In fact, one of its ehief  characteristics consi-t- in it- inclination  tn  stick somewhere, generally more  or  like  " I Ion . ekeiMU u." is   oTi .""jtr _toiigerl=  said and uoii'\ a liusbuid i  ileal  of a  nui-.tr.ee ;in������������������l  a   trial.  He's around too much. It doesn't  make a diffcrem.. how little he really  is  around,   he's   uround   the  home     too |  much.  : husbands ..are selfish  and inconsiderate en-  c-'ituiu little things  ��������������������������� 'enTti''-. 'Take my own  ���������������������������. I'm ju-l ruffian" eu-  ������������������������������������������������������i"v.' that L shouldn't  )-���������������������������.���������������������������;ed   to  eat   grub  for  Then, too., m'--  and  self-cent red  ough  to  c:������������������pc-:  r/round ther- <">-. ���������������������������  i;j<-c,  for cranio,  ouch to take t.i  be  ;isked   or  dinner that'.  A  husband  l,  ov.: a J  ot  i  i  io be on  iu ���������������������������  oeca.-ionally ::  I'hecse over I o _ '.'���������������������������������������������������������������������������������.���������������������������g '*' ������������������������������������������������������'  parents   ver.-*    cannibal-  tlie Congo. I .'u-.'iiiio!! lit;  ly  to  show   what  fatheads mo-: lm  ���������������������������i:iinl  a cinder,  ccpect- his  wife  .iiiing   the   p.ant  aruing the whole  I whose grand- j  somewhere   i" j  e things mm.- I  ing,   no  account  arc.  Housekeeping,  much, I've tlide.;;  it, too, you ;---'.  arc days -wliea ;���������������������������  ���������������������������imprisoning con:',  for feu whoi-r :;���������������������������_::  tageoiis.  And I've th'H'.g'  annoyances of ::������������������������������������������������������'>  .-ort of making n;  housekeeping ���������������������������'"'���������������������������  ing. i'or.oxampl..  ing require.- you  tor as long a.< :������������������������������������������������������''.:  that's too much ���������������������������  much to aik oi :\  And it's doubly  considered thar y  tiio-re four ini'.r.ir^  i.  ,!,  "eps you iu too  ,... a';o'..tt that end of  A1.'liy, I suppose there  -"it   i-'inain   within   the  iinee for you.    It coops you xiy. On the j l-l  ilingii's afternoon off sometime? you arc j  ubliued  io remain  in  for fully  halt  un (  hour   to   take   the   marketing  off    the j  dumbwaiter when it come-. j  We'll -end tbi-s furniture and the re-t .  of tin- i ii ii 1 _ to an iiueiion room and take ,  what thev aive u- I'or il. I ought to get I  between V_il and ,")0 for il. .1 imagine.!  li.'s eo<i me, I figure t" lurni-h tin- |  a pari mem including lhe. lit He odd-, nnd ,  end- that'I've bought and taken pride!,  in from timet', time- -well, itV eo-i me !  tin- better part of three thousand Iniek . j  So that I can't -ee any ..'"d rea-on why j  an auctioneer shouldn't b.. abb. to coi)  ..in. beiweeii .-'10 and ^."'0 tor it. mid IM j  .-lip von  thai  piece of change to buy u j  hat with. .,,������������������������������������������������������!  How's that'. You're perfectly .iiis- j  tied in your linl- home and \oii !ov,; it j  and���������������������������'���������������������������cvei-vthin .  ill  il V :  Oh. ihat's all righi.   That's what thev  .���������������������������.-- Jar on. in wnn-ii n. i? nw' gold m  its raw s'aiipo. whieh lie- buried in the  Ciirth :u a great di-rance. where we  must qo and "dig for it and dig'diard if  we wiint to get it. .Measles, and various  other afflictions conic to u-, but not so.  as a rule, with something, meaning  prosperitv. which we mu.-l go out and  seek.  '���������������������������_o I teb .Villiam lhat I hope He  won't j..i:i tlie great army of tho..' wlc  .-il down and wait for .something to turn  up. He might be struck by lightning,  bur th" chances nre so much again*l it  that it would he a terrible wn.-te of Ji'Ue  to figure '"in out. ami tbeie wouldn't be  anything coming to him then.  "Wh: . I hope"is that William will get  out :ind look ami dig for what he wants  and not sit down and wait, and he won't,  find the competition as keen us perhaps  he thinks, for really there are not .such  an everlasting lot of steady, -tick to it.  digger . There's a i.-haneo tor every man  that, un .n- business.  ������������������������������������������������������I. tell Willie that if he doesn't get  the bi'jge*t prize in the whole world  he'll g-t something, and something  worth liaving. if he'll only get out nnd  ..-ci to workaround among men in tiie  places where the diggings nre found.  '���������������������������'I'liaiV what I'm hoping William, jnn..  will do--go out ii ml wnrk like a man  for what" he wants: the thin:: "f nil  others that. I h������������������Pp- lie won't do i- to  l.-._-M.ainl-waiL.ior_si_iim:_tli_in'.'_to._ti!rn  '-���������������������������Yew  _'ork Sun.  Are Too Luxurious���������������������������Women Also "Unintelligent and Frivolous," According to  Him.  Jlochester .Herald: .Marriage as it exists to-day i- iu ;i '"shaky condition'.'. . i.d  rapidly approaching a. form of immorality, according to views expressed oj  Professor \V, 1. Thomas, of the Univev-  sity of Chicago, in au article ou '"The  Older aud Newer .Ideals of .Marriage" iu  the current issue of the American .Magazine.   Woman's imprisonment within U ������������������  ��������������������������� > ��������������������������� ii  cure  your  cer-  lio'uio.   he.  "lack   of   intelligence"   an-  thfl  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  her passion for the frivolous are'blaui-ii  by l'roles.sor Thomas for this coud'-ijvi  of affairs.  .I'rofes.-or Thomas declares that ' intelligent mothers" are extremely scarce  aud urges scientific training for child-  nurture. .lie advocates activities .it-  side the home. Afalritnony, he says, i*  often an arrangement by which the Ionian "trades her irreproachable conduct  ir. perpetuity for irreproachable gown-  In  presenting  evidence  to  prove    '  need   of   scientific,   training   of  women,  Professor Thomas  says:  "At present women as a class not only  have not the intelligence, equal to tli*  proper rearing of children, but they  have so completely accepted marriage as  a means of luxury, or at least as a mod*  oC livelihood, that they are apt to cud  bv being contented to have nothiujf to  do witlrohildren at all. Among the rich,  especially, the woman wlio marries does  so with the expectation of luxury and  finery and the husbands expects to provide flictn.  ���������������������������'And after marriage the department  stores, the milliners, the massage oar-  ior, the silent sacrament of bridge whist  iind Ihe struggle for social pre-eminence  .almost'drive the family and family life  from her.  "'To the extent, indeed, that women  make, finery aud luxury dominant ideals  and provide themselves with no charm*  of mind and character they are putting  themselves and marriage as well in  competition with the abandon. 1 clas*  in which these are the dominant aud  sole ideas.  "It .is also true that there never wa*  '.t time in The history of the family wlieu  it stod co much in need of au intelligent mother. Morality is with refev-  ence to society, not to the appetites of  the individual, and ji theory or practice which restricts the interests of rhe  mother and thereby stunts the life ��������������������������� i  the chihl is. in thc profoundest sense ni  the word, immoral."  Professor   Thomas departs from    l...  view that monogamy is a. cure   for  eviU in the   married   state. He say  thc question; ''  "There aro two errors concerning  marriage, deeply rooted in the popular  mind aud feeling ���������������������������that monogamy i_  itself something which, if consistently  practiced, will settle ;:11 the trouble attaching lo the state of matrimony, aad  that the participation of woman iu _c  tivitics or interests outside thc home will  lead to the destruction of the family.  "The admirable point about monog-  ai.iy, a.i practiced both by animals and  mankind, is that it assures the offspring unremitting attention from bot._  parents until the period of puberty,  when the new generation i3 prepared  to take up life on its <Jwu account. Aad  the period of immaturity iu the offspring the more important is mouoy-  amy. Hut it is only an admirable .oki_,  within which, as wo have seen, tl'-e  most serious abuse's may exist r.nd  marriage is in its present shaky condition preci.-ely because we have failed to  fill the form with more intelligence i.nl  .with, more, iro.odjivi 11.  ������������������11  > of  SIMPLE WASH CURES ECZEMA  Why Salves  Fail  While  a Simple  quid Has Accomplished Thousands  of   Cures.  li .1. now  iiuioii'.' the Ih  eczema  i- purely  ���������������������������The home, in m.> far as it. represents  the superiority of man, is the survival  ��������������������������� of a sv-lem which is outworn and abau-  , doned.  If ihe family is to continue wo-  | man mu.it be recojuwed fully as a pv_-  Lj.   sonality, and  the home  must  become  _  i part of society, while preserving its iu-  j tegrity.  'The  preservation  of the home,  ! in  fact, depends on  woman'.- possession  j of an  intelligence worthy  of her  'uflu-  tablirhed I ence and her responsibility, and this -bu  y by being of the oule*  di.-ea-i:. due to \ world, as well u������������������ of the home."  Health Declines  When Kidneys Fail  After experimenting for nearly 20  years Dr. Hamilton discovered an absolute specific for weak kidneys. - His  pills of mandrake aud butternut  permanently.  Can you'afford to delay? No,  interest compels you to use this  tain cure now���������������������������to-day. Only take Dr.  Hamilton's Pills, and" an absolute recovery is guaranteed. Jn thousands of  cases relief has been instantaneous.  Such was the experience of James G.  Gordon, of AI.arysville.  TWENTY YEARS A SUFFERER.  "My������������������ kidneys bothered nie for twenty  years. I had gnawing pains in thc back,  and my limbs ached with Aveariness all  the time. My digestion was poor, and I  had specks  before my  eyes.  "Dr. Hamilton's Pills helped me from  the first day. -��������������������������� Relief wa.s immediate.  They restored me, and my health's better than ever."  Hamilton's Pills Cured]  All complaints kindred to kidney disease are prevented by Dr. Hamilton's  Pills. Their use insures you against  Diabetes, Bright's Disease, and liver  trouble. No house should be without  such a valuable medicine. Sold everywhere bv druggists, 25c per box, or fiye  for 31.00.  more wounded. It does not appear to  be a menace to the Sultan's authority  ns the cry of the .mutineers was: "Long  live the Sultan and the Koran: Down  with the Constitution!" In some quarters it is believed to be the beginning of  an active movement by the reactionaries to resfore the conditions prevailing  prior to the granting of the constitution.  On the information at hand it is useless to attempt to forecast tho result of  the uprising. [Following the. recent  troubles it would not bs surprising if  Ihe embers of ;i great strife were fanned into a flame,' which would spread  over a wide area, and involve several of  Hie European*nations. The Sick 'Man of  Europe may need immediate attentian  from the diplomatic leeches of the Pow.  ers, Avho never nre long without their  fingers on his pulse. If Turkey could b.  sunk a few fathoms below the level of  lire ocean for 24 hours the. result might-  be beneficial to the peace, of Europe.  A  GRATEFUL WOMAN  Tells of the Memarkable Core Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills Wrought  in Her Case���������������������������Had Undergone Four Operations  Without Help.  When women approach that critical  period iu their lives known as the  turn of life, they do so with a feeling of apprehension and uncertainty  for iu lhe manner in which they pass  that crisis determines the health of  their after life-. 'During this ^niost  important time in the life <>f a-  woman, her whole, aim should be to  build up and strengthen her system  to meet the unusual demands upon  it. Devotion to family should not  lead to neglect of self. The hard  work and"worne_ of household cares  should be avoided as far as possible.  I.i. whether she is able, to do this  or not, no woman should fail to take  the toiiFo treatment offered by Dr.  William?' Pink HI Is. which- will  ���������������������������bu_d'.__up hcr_t_ood_  and  fortify    her  whole   system,    enabling her    to  this critical   period  with  safety,  ���������������������������rive  the.   followni..   strong    proof  thoroughly  medical aiilhuiities'that j eaii  procure oul  :i ������������������d_n   .,   ..,.nn   'u'i'l curable  oniv   th. utuh  the j     IVof<'.-<>.   Thomas   states   that     nwr-  -l-i'n      it  i-  not n blood dbease at all: ! ringe should be a relation of "friend.,1 up  *m fuel. thou>aii'l- of people suffer with j uiuf   like-inindedne.-s"     rather     than   _  a-e and  aro'pciT'-eily  h'-aWhy j purely  sentimental  one  skin di-;-.t-i- ���������������������������"   i----    ���������������������������-���������������������������,       ,     -ii-     -. .        ,._._��������������������������� ...  ,.i> .r\\*-i'   aud tiiercbv prove they have.     -'>;,,w. the    romantic    atfection which  no'dr-ease!I blood.     ' j spring,.-up    between    young    people  i������������������  r-tm-nry .-aives cannot reach the germs j very sineer? and    very boautiiul,     and  '     "'"'"  ' tlie* proper beginning of a life in    com  sn v  You're oniv savin-.' that  n  the  to  now  ��������������������������� -   of  1 ins  e.*.   Well  apartment  that's out-  -. of all the little daily  i .'-..vping, too, before  my mind to flag, this  c.'."-.-. Take the market-  ><.metiiues the marki-.t-  ;.j bo at the. telephone  _ minutes a day. Well,  o: :i good thing��������������������������� too  woman.  ��������������������������� out .'iigi-.iuis when it is  ������������������'>u could be employing  at the    telephon  a ,,   uii.-elfi:-hue--   of   your   lit tie   hem  make ��������������������������� nn- &>el  easy, that's ���������������������������nil.    1  all  about   ili"-c   few   lines���������������������������how   crazy  von are  over  vour little  home and all  .tu:  'vou'll be crazier ov.-.  ,' *  the  the telephone to  call up your women friends and ask 'em  if they're going to .-.tick Guatemalan  mangoes or Salvadorean alligator pears  on their peach basket lids.  I.'ve conaider. i, too, t!u. hard, grind-  . ^ labor which i- bound to.be the por-  .tin of women who live ia these squalid  .jU a month nuartrneul . Often my  ..���������������������������art has ached for you when I've seen  #>������������������n dusting the picture-, on thc mantcl-  _������������������cce after tli. diuge had swept out.  fact is, I've ottoa thought of hiring a  .���������������������������."���������������������������ul_r  mantelpiece  picture duster    to  like lhat.    ...... ,     .  hotel thing, and that's why I'm going to  close up this drum.  Of course I'm satisfied here��������������������������� satisfied,  no matter bow the outfit is run. because .  I'm  ju.-t  mult enough   to be kind of a 1  donie.-fie cu--. and ns to how the plant !  i- run, wiiy  I've .U'ot lo be satisfied with |  that end of it.  Tint I'm not the one to j  be  considered.    All   .1.  do is  to  keep it j  going. l  So you'd better drop into the Pazazzn ���������������������������  or the Dolldorf to-morrow forenoon and !  ask  'em   about  rates  and   things.    I'm \  going to make you comfortable or know ;  the reason why.    Thai'; my mission in !  life, iind  I'm not the kind of a duck to i  fall down on his mission. Say, does any I  coffee go with this cindery feed or not,'  and if so, when?   +-������������������.������������������   lu Iho matter of their asoeiate.s .01119  people nre almost as exclusive as though  Ihey were in jail.  The  tolegrnph  may  tru .ihtlatc   .islam .,  inn  the  iiics.; .iger  bey,    too,  kills time.  ���������������������������.     _-'"������������������l,>       ."..I. -_������������������������������������������������������      --      ...  because ihey do not penetrate the skin.  The only way to reach the genus is by  means of a penetrating I'npiid.  Such a liquid can bo-obtained by simply mixing ordinary oil of winter green  with  thymol, glycerine and other  healing agents.    This  compound,  known as  D. I). I>. Prescription, stops the itch instantly���������������������������;md the cures all appear to be  pennaiK-iu.    In  fact, it took thousands,  of cures, ease niter case, before the best j  scientific  authorities  were convinced of 1  the absolute merit of this remedy.    J). |  D. D. Prescription kills the germs in the 1  inon," he says. "But it is an iiifat'ua-'  tion in its nature, dependent on appetite and to some extent on inaccessibility, and consequently tends to the  impermanent nnd discourteous,"   -*-������������������-.   THE TURKISH REVOLT.  There     is   trouble  at   Constantinople.  That city bus been the place of incuba  tion of many troubles in tbe past  trou-  itehin-r skin.     Its effect  is'seen  within,  one minute'after  the   first application ,  The cure is even quicker  if D.. D.  I>. |  .nan   is   used   in   connection   with   the j  treatment. , ..     .      ,,  j.,r iT-ee sample bottle write to the |  1) I). 1). Trfiboriilovy, Department D., 'J:j j  .Ionian street., Toronto.   Eor sale by all  dm ..iris.  ������������������������������������������������������-*-  -  , blcs  which affected  more than  one iin-  ! tion of Europe:  but  the present is one  that directly affects the Sultan's domin  ions, althou.uh   it  Too  i Hi:  I), en  Trusting.  early robin freely  :>���������������������������> a. harbinger of  ii failure I his time.  "1 .'���������������������������as fooled by rin  marbles in the streets,"  bird, in extenuation.  For there are times, as  ���������������������������some other wise man has  \.:ien all  signes -fail.  acknowledged  spring   it   had  boys   playing  pleaded  lhe  Solomon   or  remarked,  ninv not be confined  thereto. Turkev has' recently obtained  ;i, constitution, and something upproaeh-  hi" representative government. Direct  comniuniciHion wilh the Turkish capital lur- been cut off. but according to  the best'information available, the Snl-  t'ln"- army has taken matters into its  ���������������������������.vn luind.. seized the Parliament Bouse  and demanded the dismissal ot the  Orand Vizier. Minister of War, aruU resident of the Chamber. "Many pincers  have been seized and li������������������l������������������l as'prisoners  the '.Minstry has resigned, and it is said  a new ministry is being formed under  Kiiimil Piisha.' Although the revolution is described n"s :i, bloodless one, it  is reported that there has' been nearly  a score of persons murdered, and many  pass  We  ._    following  strong    proof      of  what Dr. WTlJinin. * Pink  Pills are constantly (bung for suffering women.  ���������������������������Mrs.     "-Margaret    "Wood.    Southfiehl.  X. 1'... says:      'S.orue years ago    I became    :i     victim  of the  troubles    that  jiffir.t so many of my .e.v.   in the very  wor*f    form.      The    doctor   in   charge  neither    through     medicine     nor    local  ireiirmenl   po'f- mo any help,    and'-he -  decided   ihal   I   must   undergo  :in   oper-  .-"Iirui    if    I     was  to luive   ���������������������������any relief.  Duifng   too   next   two  years  T   under-  weiu  four  Miree--ive  operations.    During   tin'.-   time    f   had   the ntrentif .1   0/  -omo   of   the  be-t   phv-ieians.       l-'rom  i en'i-h  operation ���������������������������   f  received    some bene-  f ..  but  only    of short    dura lion,    and  then     f     drifted    buck  into   the same  wretched   condition    as   before.       During   all   this' time  I  w;>-   taking -medicine, to build  up  my system, but  with  no  avail,       I  was reduced  to  a   mere  M.elctoti:     my    nerves    were     utterly  broken  down.      My   blood ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������was     of a.  .lit.hi.    yellowish     color, and T was    so  i-^v   gone  thai,  I   took spells in    which  my    lips,    fingers    and    tongue would  seem   nnralvz.ed.       I   cannot' bpn-iii    to  lake  Dr.    Williams'   Pink    Pills,     nnd  after  some weeks  perceived  a    ehan.e  for -thf>  belter.      1  continued to    fake  the     Pills   for  several   months.    Gradually    growin .   stronger     aud  sufferin_  less,    iind    in    the  end    found  myself  oiicp more a well Avomau and and enjoy-  1 ii:l;"  the   blessing   of such   good    health  as    1.    had  not  known  for  vears.        T  now   always    keep,  these   Pills    in   thr-  honse.    and    after a  hard day's    work  l:'.ke   lliern  for a   few  days     and   they  always seem to put new life    and    energy in my body.    I scarcely hope my  experience may be of benefit to  some  other suffering women."  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are sold by  nil dealers in medicines or will be sent  bv mail for f>0 cents a box or six box.������������������  for $2.fi0, by addressing The Dr. "Williams' Medicina. Co., Erockville Co.   __-������������������   Th.   majority of the world's breweries belong io Germany.  I  _:_  "���������������������������_  a /./  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  HOW BRITAIN  IS DEFENDED.  CORNS cured  TT .  .'    .      V"#(n IN 24 HOURS  I  Britain's Naval Strength Compared j  With Germany's.  Vou can painlessly remove anv corn, eit'.e  hard, soft or bleeding, by applying Putnam'.,  Corn hxtractor. It never burns, leaves no scar.  contains no acids; is harmless because composed  only of healing gums and balms. J .ftv vears in  use. Cure guaranteed. Sold-by all druggists-  i*_. botties.  Jic_.sc substitutes.  PUTNAM'S  PAINLESS  CORN EXTRACTOR  Home      Fleet      Stronger    Than  Kaiser's Entire Navy.  Britain's   Torpedo   Boat  Twice as Large.  Flotill.  A recent number of the Daily  Graphic has an article l>y Gerard  J-'ionncs showing how _riIain's naval  forces aro disposed for lhe defence  of the heart of the Knipire. He  points out ���������������������������'lhat the principle governing the distribution of battleships is  that the main strength of the Empiio  .-hould be concentrated so iliat an  overwhelming and rapid blow can 1.  struck in that direction from which  danger most ohvio-asly threatens. As  the political situation changes from  time io time, and sometimes with  great rapidity; it '= therefore obvious  that the permanence of any p.iriic-u-  .ii- disposition' can be at most but relative.  TDK   OJ'JLUi'S  ]__���������������������������_.jit  mkinaced.  Jn general term?, it may be said Unit  up io JU04 the fttrutfgic lronticr of the  hinpire faced south nnd cast, and th.it  "far-flung iiaii.io-liue" was-widely extended. Since then, however, it has  lurncd east and north, under cii'cum-  .-lanccs which permit ami prescribe;  closer concentration. Jn other words.  ..incc the conclusion of the .South African war. tlie. overthrow oi Jlussinn  power in 'the far east, nnd the happy  improvement of relations wilh tlut  great power and with France, since tho  coucliu-ion of iho renewed and extended  alliance with .Japan, and ihe incrcaseot  tho naval strength of the greatest milium- power of Europe, the potential  menace is no longer directed against lhe  out-lving States "and dependencies of  the J'hnpire, but against its heart-, and  iu iho effectiveness of the measures  ' taken io shield the heart from a possible" blow the more distant members  find their best security. . iitionnl  d.fcnce and. Imperial-defence are, in tho  last analysts, one and the .same.  THEORY   OF   BlilTALVS   DEFEXCK.  Because the outskirts of the Km-  pirc were no longer in danger, the  battlcflect was withdrawn n.m C-iuuu,  tho Mediterranean fleet was reduced  and the naval. force around the shore-,  i of lhe rlriti.li Jsles enormously m-  ' creased. For- ihe same reason, J.'orl-  land, Jk'rehiivc.n and (.iibraltur aro no  longer thc chief rendezvous of the great  squadrons, which are more and more  being centred at Dover., the Xorc, Ko-  .vt-Ji������������������iind Cromarty Firth.  'The theory of Britain . defence is  brieflv a. follows: She relic's on her  inivv' to keep the linos of sen -cumin ui'iicul ion io herself and to render  them dangerous lo un enemy.. Sins  relics on thc- army lo ensure 'thai, it  an encinv contemplate an attack ou  lior shores, he should be met with such  numbers of well-trained troops mat  th" mere evasion of the observing  ...madrons a,iul a busty landing on mi  open bench would profit him nothing,  but oniv involve him in dUn������������������������������������;i-  ii-hore. 'The situation of her islands  heli .   hrilaiu greatly.    Thc  Xorth Sea   ;,..__��������������������������� - it-wj.i^.-^iJi!M,)������������������"r, iind. Great J-nt;  ;.in"is_ike a breakwater, denying in-rc.s  and egress, except through narrow cliau-  i.e]- a . ihe northern and southern cuds.  Ac least, that lo the south is narrow,  while that to the north is broad but  eold, and leads nowhere in particular.  ���������������������������J'IIJ_   110..J.   FLKET.  To    carry    out her purposes  Jb-ilui'.i  hi-  now   the following foice/coiumiied  under Admiral Sir William May: ,  -     -   IJattlcships���������������������������lsi Division - (.������������������)���������������������������Drcad-  iKiiights   (Iwo),   Lord  -Nelsons  J-'unnidiibles ifoiir).  i-:.iii���������������������������������������������W   1-2-inc-h,  '20   !).:. in<   ,  inch.  l_i-oiuWiiIo���������������������������40,-J0_  lbs.  Battleships���������������������������2nd Division (S)--Nmg  1.1 ward cla-s. .  Cuns--.".-J   J-J-iuch,  32  O.-2-incb,  ftO  u-  inch.  1.roadside.���������������������������37,280 lbs.  This is thc i'ully-commissioncd battle squadron of the home fleet, having  its bases at Bortland, thc Nore, Bosytb  and Cromarty, and its repairing bases  at Portsmouth and Devonport. Its commanders arc:  .Admiral Sir William .May (Commander-in-Chief), Bear-Admiral C. J- Brigg..  Vice-Admiral Sir Berkeley Milne, K oar-  Admiral James Startin.    -  Attached to it are two squadrons of armored cruisers, as follows:  First squadron ���������������������������Invincible, Indomitable. Inflexible,  Drake, Defence.  Guns���������������������������21. 12-inch, G 0.2-inch, 10 7.5-  iuch. lo' (1-inch.  Broadside.���������������������������24,660 lbs.  Second squadron��������������������������� Shannon, Defence,  Warrior, Natal, Cochrane.  Guns���������������������������24 9.2-inch, 32 7.5-incb.  Broadside���������������������������10,800  lbs.  GERMANY'S   BROADSIDE     AND  BRITAIN'S.  Compared  with  the wl_61e      effective  force  of  the  German   navy,   the  fully-  commissioned home fleet stands thus:  British.     German.  16 20  ..72 12-iii.   40 11-iii.  52 9.2-iu.    40 9.4-in.  128 G-iu. 290 G.7  aud G-in.  I ��������������������������� :   '  j Guns of A. C      24 12-iii.    -~  l 30 9.2-in.    2 9.4-in.  | -J2 7.5-in.    32 S-in.  1 1G G-in.   52 G-in.  I Weight of broad-  j     side 35,GG0lbs.   10,122 lbs.  j 'J'he British armored ships of the  ! home fleet in full commission, then,  j throw a broadside almost twice, as  I heavy as that thrown by all thc armored ships of the German navy.  ACXl'LL.BY SQUADRON.  13ut besides these ships there are  in full commission the battleships and  armored cruisers of thc Atlantic fleet,  of Tiiieh Pnnce Louis of Baltenberg  is iu com ni and. They are as follows:  Atlantic fleet���������������������������6 battleships. Guub���������������������������  24 12-inch, 72 0-inch. Broadside ���������������������������  22,800 lbs.  Fifth cruiser- squadron ��������������������������� 4 ships.  Guns���������������������������14 9.2-inch, 4 7.5-inchj 42 0-  ir.ch. Broadside���������������������������G,4 00 lb������������������.  Next there are the third and fourth  divisions of tho home fleet���������������������������vcsscU  with  nucleus crews on  a  sliding scale.  The third division is composed as  Viee-Admii-al George Neville.  The third division is composed as follows:  Eight battleships: Guns, 32 12-inch,  96 G-iuch; broadside, 32,000 pounds.  1-ight"armored cruisers: Guns, 8 9.2-iuch.  24 7.5-inch, 54 G-inch. broadside, 9,540  pounds.  As thc fourth division is not kept in  p.-condition instantly ready for war, uo  account of its strength cau     bo given.  Of protected cruisers, scouts, etc.,  (excluding depot ships and mine-layers), Great Britain has, in full commission, or with nucleus crews, 32  ships of speeds varying from 25 to IS  knots, some of which are attached to  the torpedo flotillas. Germany has,  in. all, 29 ships, of which 9 arc credited with a speed of 25 knots, and the -  rest vary from 22 to 1G.    ,  TORPEDO CRAFT AND SUBMARINES  In torpedo craft Great Britain has  the   following   in   full    commission:  Destroyers���������������������������  Tribal class, S00-900 tons (33 knots).   4  'River" class, 550 tons  (25 knots).. 28  Older ships, 250-200 tons (30 knots).. Hi  Total 48  Destroyers wilh nucleus crews 76  Torpedo boats attached to home fleet 28  Torpedo' boats attached to home ports 20  Torpedo beats with nucleus crews.... 32  making a total of 204 above water torpedo craft, with which there are forty-  six submarines.  The German force is as follows:  Destroyer?���������������������������  G'rossc  torpedo   boote,   500-070   tons  (3..2S  knots)    IJG  Grosso   torpedo   boote,   -100-500  tons  (2S-2U  knots)    ?>G  (.iros.se   torpedo  boote,  .'iSO-L.O   tons  (30-21 knits)   ..'     9  Total  , SI  Torpedo boats (small and slow) ..... 47  making a total of J2S torpedo craft.  Jt must be understood that every German destroyer and torpedo boat in  existence  is   included   in   this estimate,  (iwo),  -IS  li-  Battleships   Guns of battlcflect  PHYSICIAN  ADVISED  Weight of broadside   ..      Armored e.uisei.  77,480 lbs. 52,410 lbs.  ..     10 2  as against those the British fleet has  in commission in home water . Also  t!mt: the .'British ships, nominally with  nucleus, crews."'have really full complements on board.  THE MEN Ol? THE TWO FLEETS.  To man this force of ���������������������������ships, as well  as the .Mediterranean fleet, and the  various cruiser ..squadrons iind .gunboats kept in different parts of the.  world, Grout Britain maintains 12S,-  000 men and boys on the active service list, from which total about  10,000 must be deducted for boys  wilder training, coastguard wLo could  not bo spared from the signal stations  to go afloat, and non-effectives. The  whole fleet, down to the special service vr���������������������������.ds, requires about 110.000  men. Tlie.ro are also-5(5,000 men  iu the Fleet Reserve, Royal Naval  Reserve (merchant seamen), and  Naval Volunteer ' Reserve. Against  these' Germany has about 5-.,000 men  on her active service list, and about as  many more in reserve.  THE LAND FOR CI-:.  Turning for a moment lo the land  forces, the ������������������������������������������������������'striking force" of the  regular army, consisting of six complete divisions iind us many cavalry  brigades, with a due proportion of  field and horse artillery and departmental services, attached lo either  arm. is mainly concentrated at Alder-  shot, or Salisbury 1'lain, in Loudon,  and in tlio eastern counties. though  considerable numbers aro kept in J re-  land. It is so placed that'it can be  rapidly conveyed for embarkation to  Southampton, Dover, or the Thames,  and "laborate plans nre drawn up for  cunying  ont  embarkation.  Behind the regulars stand Mr. Hal-  chine's Territorial Army, wilh an establishment of something over .'100.000  men. and a present effective of ov.-  200.000���������������������������if one may speak of an ������������������������������������������������������'effective-''' of troops which would confessedly require six months' training  before ihey-were fit lo take the field.  The land force available for home defence, however, should be sufficient to  make invasion by less than 100,000 men  a hopeless task, and the enibargation  of such :i force could hardly 1)3 accomplished without our obtaining warning,  nor ii������������������ embarkations brought' about  without giving our torpedo craft and  submarines   a    chance   of  among thcin.'  "        _.������������������������������������   getting   in  Repeat  it: ���������������������������"Shiloh's Cure will always  cure   my  coughs   and   colds."       _M*~������������������   Errors of Speech.  There is nothing that so betrays thc  culture of man or woman as correct  speech. Many educated Americans  speak in so cureless and so slovenly a  way that, strangers receive a very unfortunate, impression of them.  V\'c should first look to it that we acquire ii clear, distinct enunciation. 'J'he  way to do this i.s to speak without haste  and to give each word and each syllable  its full complement of time and sound.  If tho inclination is to mouth thc  words and mumble the speech make an  effort to speak with lhe teeth well  apart. Above all, do not close thc nasal  passage, I'or that gives the 1,onc commonly culled ������������������������������������������������������speaking through the  nose." Iu order to produce a clear, distinct mlcraiii _ the voice must have  right of way through the throat, head  and nioiilh.  To cultivate a pleasant voice ..ami to  speak with clear enunciation is not, however, (he whole of correct speech. One  must be careful of one's diction. Diction is the milliner of using, word5, their  choice and. the modes of expression.  There nre many little errors in iho  iiso-~nf..-word..-I.lm.-(-nil ____a-V.oided__.b_.  guard against (hem.  Taking Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound  Columbus. Ohio. ��������������������������� "I have'taken  Lvdiii T.. I.nkMin's Vegetable Compound d u rin g  change of life. My  doctor told roe it  was good, and since  taking it J. feel so  much better that I.  can do all my work  again. ��������������������������� J. think  Lydia E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound a line remedy  j'ov all woman's  troubles, and I.  inp.ypi- forget to tell  my friends what it has done for me."  ���������������������������Mrs. E. Haxson, y04 East Long St,  Columbus. Ohio.  Another Woman Helped.  Granite.ille, Vt, ���������������������������"I was passing  through lhe Uha ngeoi: Life and suffered  from nervousness and other annoying  .svmptorus. LydiaE. Pinkham'sY.e'ge-  table Compound restored my health and  strength, and proved worth mountains  of gold to me. For. the sake of other  suffering women-I am willing, you  should publish my letter."��������������������������� Mus.  Cir._iM.i_s JLvkclay. R.F.D., Granite-  ville, Vt.  Women who are passing through this  critical period or who are suffering  from any of those distressing ills peculiar to'their sex should not lose sight  of the fact that for thirty years Lydia  E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound,  which is made from roots and herbs,  has been the standard remedy for  female ills. In almost every community you will find women who have  been 'restored to health by Lydia E.  rinkham's Vegetable Compound.  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������"���������������������������"ft*.  ������������������SKIN SORES  Zam = Buk Removes Them  being on on<������������������.  .For iusianee "ehicfest sinner"'' is an  expression often heard. Jt is ineorrecl.  Jf a" thing1 is-chief it is at the bead of  its ehi-s. How .an anything, therefore,  be ahead of il. The word change -hould  not be used when exchange is meant.  Cluing, s limy be. made in many ways,  but; when you give one Ihing for another you do not change lliiit. article; you  exchange il for whatever you receive in  re tu nr,        Take great can; not to n _o the word  both when you use alike. Ho not. say of  twins, even, that they are. boih alike;  -ay. riuher, they are alike. !!��������������������������� . li may  be' like ilu> father or the mother, but  both cannot be alike.  Po no(, ,.iy, I. learn her. bin I tench  her. 'I.'he first person tenches and the  s, .nd and tliird Jouni.  ��������������������������� "���������������������������(.hie of, III .��������������������������� i-ommbne-t errors i������������������ to  say. .lane invited Harold and I in n  'party, to-night. It -hould be. Harold  and inc. .\ good way to settle any doubt  about such eases is to separate the two  pronouns. Ton should say dune invited  Harold, but you would not say June  invited I. -.Another instance of this kind  i.s in lhe commonly used phrase. Lei's  you and I go; it should be. J.et'- yon  iind nie go,, for we cannot .-ay. bet 1  go.  Remember to say. Try to go, not J'ry  and go. You may'go and you may also  try and not go." but what you really  in. in to say is that you will make an  effort to go! Say that, a thing i- really  good, not real good. .. clinnue ir healthful, not healthy., nnd certain foods arc  whoh .onie,. not healthy. A per>on is  healthy.    '  .A 'phrase, that at once marks the.  speaker as one who lacks culture i-, You  hiulirt ought to do so and -o. Remember  ��������������������������� to say. You ought not to do -o and so.  A mistake in the same cin^s is the  phrase. Jf 1 was hini: say instead. If I  were lie, and Jf I were in his place.  ._ *-^������������������ ���������������������������  Poor   Old   Nero.  ''I have concocted an uneedoli. about a  men.) man, hut I don't know of any  mean inan lo hitch if to."  ''Hitch it to Emperor Xero.   Hc has no  friends."���������������������������Louisville Courier .Journal.   +���������������������������*   There are (ime������������������ when even 1 ho most:  open-uaiided yugilicl. ia c _���������������������������>>_���������������������������]:_.t_d.  It is just at this season that piuiplo..  blotches, Bore . sedulous ailments, and eruptions geuerally, make themselves most felt.  3_u_-Eul: will be found of wonderful use  wherever tlicro is skin eruption or deep seated  ulceration. Pimples, blotches aud irritating  rashes on the face and other parts ot lhe  body indicate a di������������������lui-bance of the functions  of'the e'ltin. Impui. matter, which the blood  should discharge by means of the skin, Is  allowed to remain in the pores, the process  of "exhalation" is interrupted, and just  where the bad matter collects, there pimple..  ulcers, and sores quickly appear, and tbe skin  tis.ii'3 suffers. To be complete, tho treatment must be of two kinds. 'J'he sufferer  may help to diminsh the supply of Impurities  by Uiking no rich, greasy and indigesible  foods: but, to remove the impurities themselves, the pores must be'opened and the Ekin  made healthier by tho vigorous application  of Zam-Buk morning and night, and washing  frequently   with  somo  pure  soap.   There   is  none better than the antiseptic Zam-Culc  Medicinal and Toilet Soap. Zam-Buk balm  stimulates the functions of the ekin by the  penetration of its refined herbal essences,  and.thus reaches the root ot the disease.  Mr. Arthur B. Griffin, of 191 Pictou street  east, Hamilton, cays:���������������������������"I was greatly troubled  with pimples and blotches breaking out on  my face. I tried a number of remedies, and  also specially dieted, yet .the pimples and  blotches remained. Acting on the suggestion  ot a friend. I began using Zam-Buk, and  wa3 much pleased to find an improvement  after several applicalions. The itching was  alleviated, and tho inflaxnm.atioa ecemed less.  As I continued the Zam-Buk treatment, tbe  pimples and blotches became less sore, the  itching was cured altogether, and Inflammation banished. In the course of a short time  every  blotch and  pimple was removed."  Zam-Buk is also a sure cure for cuts, lacerations, burns, eczema, ring-worm, poisoned  wounds, festering sores, bad lc-g, and all skin  injuries and diseases. It is alsp a cure for  ollcs. Druggists and storos everywhere sell  at ,.o a box, or post-free from Zam-Buk Co.,  Toronto,  on receipt, of price.  LORD'S ACCOUNT.  Robert G. Mitchell's Way of Giving  to the Church.  replied: '"That is with your conscience."  His own invariable rule was when he  received ii fee for legal services, to divide equally with his partner, and then  to place iu bank to the church, credit  one-tenth ot his half. It was not always  necessarily the church that got the  tenth; any expenditure that��������������������������� 6eemed to  be alonjy tlio lines of extending the Gos-  pel, relieving tho suffering, etc., was  entered as used i\\ behalf of the principal.  The experience of lhe Tenth Legion  has been that-.some rich men are harder  to interest tlitin poorer persons. "When  approached they would say:  ���������������������������'When you need any money, brother,  just come around to me and I'll help you  out, but to keep books like you people  do would, force mc to employ a secretary.  Jically, I couldn't do ilia .."  Sometimes the lither'.. envelopes con- - ,  tain bills, silver and cents, sliowiug the,  lither had figured the Lord's amount  down to a cent. Generally oven money  is given. On one occasion when .Jr.  Mitchell wa? talking on the subject to  some college students one of them arose  and presented this case:  "There was a small family consisting  of a nitin, his wife and three little chil-    '���������������������������  dreii. The man was a laborer,    making    .  ������������������J2 a weeJc. House rent, fuel, provisions  and clothing cost him $10 a week."Two  of the children   became  sick,  requiring .  the daily attendance of a physician, and   ���������������������������'  the use of medicine. The doctor charged  Si a visit and the medicine cost S3 a  week. Would the Lord want 10 per cent.     -  of that man's wager" i  "There's   nothing  in  the  Bible  that  says Hc would," promptly answered the  advocate. "Jt says 'lay by as thc Lord ���������������������������  hath prospered you.' But'if I had'been  that man I would have given ray tithe,  just the same, and risked my babies dy-    ,  ing or going huugry. "'When I had done  my part it would be up io Him to look  after me, and He would not forget. If  a man wants to dodge his tithe lie can -  figure out a loss on income' almost any /  month." >  ITr. Mitchell would not go to the post  office on Sunday for his'mail and never (-  took a journey on   Sunday.if ho could  avoid it. In presenting a case to a "jury     -.  he always found some Scriptural application, and  had nearly every    important  '���������������������������-'  verse of the two Testaments within easy  reach of his memorv.  - ������������������ .  Macon, Mo. ��������������������������� "The ouly way  for a man to deal honestly with thc Lord  is to keep books with Him. We owe Him  10 per cent, of what wc make, and in order to pay the obligation we have to set;  it down.in black und white. It won't do  to guess about it."  Robert G. Mitchell, United States  Commissioner, who died in St. Louis the  other day and was buried here, was the  organize)' and leading spirit of thc Tenth  Legion, composed of members of thc  liollins Street Presbyterian Church who  had pledged themselves to "keep books  with the Lord." Some people didn't  like th/ idea; said it looked niggardly to  charge the amounts given ; that thc really generous soul would freely give and  freely forget.  "Vos, that's the way I used to look  at it," said Mr. Mitchell once when discussing the subject, "but I noticed that  most of us free givers were spasmodic  givers. When wc were flush wc would  give a pretly good sum���������������������������put a dime iu  the basket every Sunday and bask iu our  own complacent conscience. In ninety-  member of thc church to keep an ac-  ninc oases out of a hundred when the  periodic giver comes to foot up at thc  end of the year he is surprised to discover that what hc has given doesn't come  an v_-wav- ii_Gu!___iiiiQ_____i)tji_,o_Lhis_incomc.iL  THEY FIXED UP  THE POSTMASTER  Dodd's   Kidney   Pills Cured  H _  Lumbago and Sciatica.  Mr. Mitchell was almost a crank *on  the tithing subject. Hc wanted every  count of his giving. Better do that then  to hold back what belonged to thc Lord.  J''or twenly years Mr. Mitchell found  time to lead the choir aud to teach a  large Bible class. Jle was uncompromisingly opposed to racing church revenue  by social.-, bazaars, concerts and thc likn.  insisting that if every member would  loyally givo his tithe the church would  liiivc more  than  enough  money.  It was largely due to the Tenth Legion's work that a new _;'._,0_0 church  was recently completed and that within  live years a fund of. .^1)0,000 was raibed  for the enterprises of the national  church.  "It's a shame Ilia! appeals have lo be  .ent out to church people to do their  duty," remarked Mr. .Mitchell. "If every  professed ChrNliun would pay his tenth  ihere would be more than enough money to meet all demands of homo and foreign work and a large sum constantly  pouring into the treasury of thc church.  There should bo no such office as a collector of the Lord's dues."  "Rut Mippo.-c a man is in such dire  straits that he can't spare a tenth of his  income?" was asked.  "J_cl him try it, and when hc comes to  me and says his family has suffered  because of that tenth I will abandon my  position. Now, J_ want you people,"  Mr. "^Mitchell said to his class one Sunday, "to make mc in honest report of  what il has cost you to give your tithes,  and if but one. of you informs me that  it has worked a deprivation, has taken  from your home comforts you otherwise  would have enjoyed, then 1 will amcud  my philosophy.  "Thc very act of giving the Lord His  dues makes a better man or woman of  you and increases your earning capacity. For ncailv twenty years I have followed this tithing principle, and my income has steadily increased.  "Here's the point: That 10 per cent, is  the Lord's. It's not a gift wc make.  Don't flatter yourselves in that. You  don't begin to give until you'.exceed  what He demands as Hi.s rights. Don't  forget that."  When asked how one should reckon  hi? income, whether in gros������������������ '���������������������������!��������������������������� aftfi- deducting expenses, the tithin  That  Was Three   Yeras  Ago  and   He.  is Still   Cured���������������������������Why  Vou   Should   .  .   Try Dodd's Kidnc/ Pills F.'rst.  LUislon, Trinity Bay, Xfld., April 20".  ���������������������������  ���������������������������(Special)���������������������������That Do'dd's Kidney rills'  not only relieve Sciatica, and Lumbago,'  but cure it onco and for all. is the ex--_  perience oi Mr. Allied Crew, postmaster  here.  "Yes/' the postmaster says in telling  his story, "it is three years since 1 wis-1  cured ot' Lumbago and Sciatica.. Dodd's  Kidney Pills did it. and I am happy to  say the cure was permanent.  "I had Tains iu my J3ack, Cramps in'  my Musics.  Shooting Bains across my  Loins, and J often found it hard to get  any rest at night, and when I did my- -  sleep was unrefrcshing.   I was medical-"'  ly  attended, but  without getting any.'  benefit, and at last 1 was persuaded to  try Dodd's   Kidney  Bills.    I   us_d six  boxes altogether, andtl^y_took=Uie^  pluiis away n������������������d~qffitc- cured me."  Nearly every cure by Dodd's Kidney  Bills tells of trying something else first.  If you use Dodd's Kidney Bill3 first you  will never need to try "something else."  They always cure fill diseases of thc  Kidneys, and all diseases that arc caused by sick Kidneys, ,      . * ������������������                           '_ ;  Getting Him Straight.  ���������������������������''Xi'cktie.," shouted the.loudly-dressed  "<_ .nileniiiif," as ho stepped into n shop,  "Those/' slid (lie assistant, very  politely, "are the very newest styles,  and are exeellenl  quality at a quarter."  "A quarter!" haughtily .snapped the  customer���������������������������"a quarter! Do I look like a.  inn 11 who would wear a quarter tie?"  "|{.g pardon, i-ir.'' nu.kly inicrposed  the nssMiiiil. "The ten-cent counter ie  on   the  other  side."���������������������������Judge.   ������������������. 1  Repeat it:���������������������������" Shiloh's Cure will al-  waj's cure my coughs and colds."  ��������������������������� _^^ _  Memory Studi*..  A email boy went into a South Boston  drug store, wrinkled hi-, face, rubbed his  head and rubbed his left foot up and  down his right leg in an effort to remember   something  thai   bad   escaped   him.  ������������������������������������������������������Say," he began, "will you tell mc the  mime of the place wlier. we j.moricaii3  have so many soldiers. '  '"Fort Sheridan V  "Oh, no. it's further away tlian that  and a new place."  "The Philippine*."  "That ain't just it. but it's somewhere around  there."'  "1 'crimps ynii mean Manilla."  ".Manilla!* ThatS ri_ht. f know I  would get it n ft or a while. I want a,  ������������������������������������������������������bottle of Manila extract for flavoring  They're going to have ice cream."���������������������������Boston Jlceord.  Repeat  it:���������������������������"Shiloh's Cure  will  always cure my coughs and colds."   ���������������������������-������������������-.   Brief Lesson in English.  Fair O'-radunte���������������������������Which is the proper  expression to use���������������������������"Girls are' or "Girls  is':"  Chorus of .Schoolmates���������������������������"Girls are,"  of course!  Fair 0 .i/lintc���������������������������-Of course;      pshaw! ���������������������������_>_;.   \__'������������������-v..  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKEB'S WEEKLY  1  June 17, 1909  JS/i  A Carload  of High-class  just  unpacked  Come in and see  the new things  W. T. HOLTBY  Furniture Dealer and Undertaker  BRADLEY BLK.       ENDERBY  ENDERBY PRESS  Published every  Thursday at  Enderby, B.C. at  $2 per year, by the Walker Prow.  JUNE 17, 1909  Comment and Affirmation  D___���������������������������_��������������������������� n  _oc_r  Criminals Given a Free Hand  and  North of Enderby District  Is par   excellence   adapted   to  Dairying, Vegetables, Kay and  Mixed Farming; there is also a  large quantity of the very best  sandy loam, and light clay loam  for non-irrigated apples, pearB,  plums, etc. Ask   for   my  booklet of photopraphs of the  District. This list of properties is not complete, as I am  always adding to it. If you do  not see what you want, write to  Chas. W. Little  EMcrnell Orchard  Mara, b- C.  R.   BLACKBURN  CITY MEAT MARKET  Fresh Meats  of all kinds.   Fish and Poultry  in season  A share of your patronage is solicited. Metcalfe Block, Cliff  St., Enderby.     Town delivery.  The Vernon News takes  the correct stand in the matter of swindling and swindlers in conjunction with the  circus which visited that  city recently.  It says: "The citizens of  Vernon and the public generally have reason to rely upon  the police force and the police commissioners to give  them better protection  against swindlers and thieves  than was afforded them during the visit of the circus  last week. The gang of  sharks who accompanied this  show were allowed to work  their nefarious schemes as if  they owned the town, and  they got away with a considerable amount of cash which,  by one device or another,  they had taken from, their  victims. All sorts of swindling and robbery were in evidence, from the old pea and  shell game to straight pocket-  picking, and the only/persons  in town who were blind to  what was going on were the  policemen."  This is a'serious admission  to have to make, but it is  the absolute fact. Persons  visiting Vernon from Enderby came home disgusted with  the way the city of Vernon  looked after the interests of  her visitors. If it had been  a city absolutely without  government, and given over  to the sharks, pick-pockets,  pimps and short-change artists that seem to be an adjunct to most circusses, the  naturea of their pilferings  could not have been more  onen-handed, and the rights  of the pnblic less observed.  The police of Vernon are  neither asleep, blind or incompetent. We don't want  to say that they stood in  with the thieves and shell-  game artists of the Rowe &  Norris circus, but the thieves  and shell-game artists with  the Rowe & Norris circus  must have known that it  would be all right or they  would not have dared to  operate so wide-openly.  Matter of City Hall  There does not seem to be  any good reason why there  should be any great difference of opinion as to where  the proposed City Hall and  Court House is to be located,  provided  the city can   get  ground enough upon which  to properly place such a building as is  proposed.    The  petition presented to the City  Council Monday night, signed  by the owners of more than  three-fifths of  the taxable  property in the city,  is evidence enough of the deep interest that is taken in the  matter. As the result of the  discussion following the introduction of this petition,  the city will procure more  ground" no matter where the  building is located.    If _ the  present site is finally decided  upon, the city will purchase  from the Robinson Bros, et  al, right up to the old Bradley block, giving a block 130  feet square.    Another site,  strongly favored by some, is  of similar size on the corner  Cliff and Belvedere streets,  either of which would be acceptable to the business interests.   Then there is the  Worthington   property,   on  George  street,   one  and a  third acre \n extent,  which  many favor.   Any of these  locations are available.   The  final  selection by  the. city  will no doubt be agreeable to  all parties.    The difference  of opinion as to location has  not been as serious as the  difference of opinion as to  size of building site, and now  that this has been settled,  the rest will not be difficult.  Prompt  Action  Every little while we see  evidence of how closely the  government at Victoria keeps  in touch with the needs of  the newly opened and devel-  oping^se c tions of the province. No interest seems  to lie closer to the heart of  the government than the interest of the pioneer���������������������������the  man who goes into the heart  of the wilderness and prepares to way for civilization.  The latest straw blows to  us from Trinity Valley. A  week or two ago a correspondent writing from Trinity Valley called attention to  the fact that there was apparently a hitch in the proposed road to give the settlers of that valley an outlet  in the direction of Enderby,  thus shortening their road to  market from 50 miles to 16  miles. That the government  promptly took cognizance of  the complaint is evident from  the following communication  from our Trinity Valley correspondent who writes: "I  am pleased to say that the  surveyor arrived in the valley yesterday, which looks as  though the authorities are  not going to let things slide.  People keep on coming into  the valley, and there is prospect of a doctor being  amongst us soon, as well as  a veterinary, surgeon. A  postoffice has been granted  us and tenders are called for  for carrying the mails."  Let's believe more in the  goodness of bad people.  The  Man  Who  Will find everything in  Kodak Supplies at our  store. We carry the kind  that makes photography  easy, with which anybody  can make good pictures.  The new developing tank  makes it all so e-a-s-v!  If you are interested, step  in, and let us explain.  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Ciift Street  Enderby  Ice Cream & Water  Ices  Of the finest quality for Weddings, Parties, Five O'Clock Teas  and Picnics, sold in cans or  packed in bricks. Per pint, 30c,  any flavor; quart, 55c; 2 quarts,  $1; single gallon, $1.75. Special  rates on large quantities for  church socials, etc. Devonshire  cream, in bottles, 30c pint; 50c  quart; Enderby orders filled the  same day received.   Address���������������������������  The Okanagan Creamery  ARMSTRONG  Sunshine  'is-.;-   i���������������������������  Vv'S-. *���������������������������-������������������������������������������������������  iWyour  fro me A  An old-fashioned,  ill-working furnace is a. non-  producer.  It consumes the coal, but through leaks and  cracks wastes the heat.  It is not economy to have such a furnace in  your own home, or in your tenant's home.  If you are thinking of building you should be interested in Sunshine Furnace. It adds 100 per cent, to  home comforts. -.  As soon as you let the contract for your house decide  on   your  furnace.      The   "Sunshine"   man  will  be  pleased to tell you just how the rooms ought to be  laid out with an eye to securing greatest heat from  thc smallest consumption of coal.  If  you 'want  to  experiment  with the question don't  specify "Sunshine."  If you want to settle the question specify " Sunshine."  J  For sale by A. FULTON, Enderby  ufiiuvvu___n������������������_  fTlHE man who neglects to guard against loss in the purchase of supplies for the home is not doing himself justice.      Get your money's  -*���������������������������    worth.       Watch the price as well as the QUALITY of the goods.      Make sure of the brand, then look to the freshness of what  you purchase.   We do not make special runs on particular lines.       We offer the BEST all the time, and guarantee everything we sell to  be as represented.      Give us a trial.      You can buy at cash prices and have 30 days credit.       You can make money buying from us.  ENDERBY  ADING    CO.,    Ltd.  anwvutw__BU������������������_i b  -i  June 17, 1909  THB ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  WHY  Pay Rent?  When you can  build a home to  Suit Yourself  ??  Seasoned  Lumber  Always on Hand  also a full line of building ma- J  terial. Estimates ,>_ heerfully [  furnished.  A. R. Rogers Lumber Co.  Limited  Enderby B. C.  We can  still show  the Goods  Some  prime  stall-fed, beef  cut at the present time.  on  Our Sausage is  Leader  still  .. . Fish and Poultry  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B.  C.  HRYS  Garden  Tools-  Spraying Materials  Bee Supplies  Fruit and  Ornamental Trees  lo.-Page Catalogue FREE       rf  M. J. HENRY. Vancouver,B.CJ<r  ���������������������������, NUMBER  ENDERBY  Hotel  The Home of the Old-Timer  ^an_i-the^abt>de~of^the1Nt;w-  Comer. All will find a warm  welcome at the pioneer house  and you'll be made to feel at  home, no matter when you  hang up your hat. t  H. W. WRIGHT, Proprietor  Enderby  A Pioneer Judge  His Honor Judge Spinks will  preside at the sittings   of the  county court in Grand Forks and  Greenwood this month.   He  is  making a farewell trip through  his old circuit previous to his retirement from the bench, owing  to ill health.   The judge's  old  circuit comprised all the territory  in Yale and Kootenay.   Most of  this territory was   covered  by  cayuse   special.   That  is,    the  judge, furnished his own riding  equipment.   Any rancher, prospector or cowboy along the route  would furnish a   fresh mount,  usually very fresh.   The rest was  left to the Lord, the judge and  the     cayuse.    Sometimes   the  judge arrived a few hours, early,  and a little informally,  and at  others a few hours late, but the  judge and the cayuse always arrived at the same time.   Fifteen  years ago county court sessions  were less formal in the Boundary  than they are today.   There were  no lawyers, no gowns and very  few boiled shirts;   The first court  at Eholt,  now Midway, was one  that will never be forgotten by  old timers.   The judge was coming through from Vernon to hold  court at Osoyoos arid then on to  Midway.   A number of cases had  been entered,  many of them by  common consent,  to make  the  court a success and to test the  judge's   legal   knowledge.' All  the prospectors, and other resi-.  dents of the district were present  on court day, and there was every  sign of a very successful session,  but, unfortunately, the judge was  late.   There was a saloon in town,  time wore on and no judge. Some  one had an inspiration, and suggested.    Others     suggested.  Some one had a grudge, and hit.  Others hit.    When the judge and  th������������������ late Chas.  Lambly arrived,  two days late,  they found the  litigants and their friends full���������������������������  and the docket empty.���������������������������Greenwood Ledge.  We Sell Oil and Gasoline Stoves  The Early Breakfast Cooker  Refrigerators, Camping Outfits  In fact, everything that makes work easy in the hot weather.  Bicycles and all kinds of repairs  Stoves of every description at prices to suit  Economy Fruit Jars, Garden Hose  Tinware, Graniteware, Paints & Oils  Everything that can be found in an up to date Hardware Store.  Fulton's Hardware, Tin and Plumbing Works  CLIFF STREET , ENDERBY, B. C  Fred. H. Barnes  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.  Mowers and Hay Rakes  Fifty mowers and as many hay  rakes have been shipped through  Prince Rupert   this spring for  parties   in   the Upper  Skeena  River and Bulkley Valleys. ' The  mowing machines and the hay-  rakes mean that the land is pro-  ^^^^"lonWtHihiniKat^llll'or  money.   Hay  makes   beef and  beef is in demand on the Pacific  Coast; the demand being often  greater than the supply.   Mowers and hay rakes will be followed by plows and harrows.   The  plow sand harrows will be followed by shipments of potatoes and  vegetables.    These     shipments  will make commerce, and commerce will make Prince Rupert  and other  towns  in   Northern  British Columbia,  which is  an  empire in extent. ���������������������������Prince Rupert  Empire.  to rebuild the city. But the city  is rebuilt already and a formal  invitation from America to Great  Britain to participate in the naval  review to be held at San Francisco next October, to celebrate  the rebuilding of the city, has  been presented by Ambassador  Reid and there is every reason  to believe that.the invitation will  be accepted.  To Take Over Esquimalt  The Dominion Government is  to take over  Esquimalt   naval  station from the Imperial Government     and      Rear-Admiral  Kingsmill, head of the Canadian  navy, who arrived at  Victoria  some days ago after completing  his inspection of the buildings,  equipment,  etc.,   of the   naval  yard is now en route  to Ottawa  to make his report to the government.   The station will be formally taken over after - his report is submitted.  Bank of Montreal  _btebl_faed 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 O  Preslden t. Hon.  SIR OBOROB DRU1IMOND, K. C.UG i  Vic .President and General Manaffw,. SIR EDWARD CLO US TON. Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedie St. E. C  A General Banking Business Transacted     ���������������������������  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT ������������������ijg-j-fh������������������  g.ir^JSSS^S^SSS^^' ABWrt^k \^__^'snul8_^._^ ,  Finest in  ' 'Enderby is a charming villiage with city aire.1  When Paddy Murphy shook the snow of Sandon  off his feet he came here, and now owns one of;  finest brick hotels in the  country.    Although <  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, hecalls his  hotel the King Edward.   In addition -to the ex-  _.__!  _ l _._��������������������������� _     ��������������������������� __  ' i  Where Coarseness Prevails  The City Police Magistrate  considers the editor of The Observer is a "coarse writer." He  forgets that it takes coarse writing to deal with coarse works. ���������������������������  Revelstoke Observer. .  " ~Gen1rBel1rRefoTrrtr-~���������������������������=  A cent belt moral wave has  hit the sloppy slope. It is now a  criminal offence to play baseball  or marbles in Vancouver on Sunday.���������������������������Nicola Herald.  A man may not have great powei  of speech, .nor a deep, penetrating  intellect, but if hc has only one  talent and he turns tliat talent to  help another ho has served his clay  well.  cellence of the meals, breakfast is served up to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for tourists."-.  (K-'.trac* from Lo w������������������_ '������������������ Ledge.) ....  Ki_g Edward Hotel, ggjJA*0"? Enderby  ROTECT YOUR TREEQ  These destroyers cannot live where trees have been     ,       ______  treated with *-'.,' ^^  WARNOCK'S   TREE   PAINT,  Pear Blight, Rab. iti, Mice, Borers, Canker Worm, San Joae Scale,   Oytter^Shel'  Bark Louse and Son Scald.   THE COST IS VERY SMALL.    It will not wash off  One application protects for two years.   Warnbck'a Tree Paint ia not nn experiment.   It has stood ill  ___f_r6&ea���������������������������   . alpar.   ������������������{.theU"itcdS,tate9-   r.   is an ab80luto Preventive and C..e&_Pe_r  Blight.   We invite invention.   The Arkansas Experimental Station has uaed this treepaint tl  &x___m^w^  Agrent. W.-mted.  Sole Manufacturer for B.C  Protect   Your   Houses   and  Buildings from Fire  By using Metal Shingles and Siding. Eastlake,Shingles are best  on the market; painted or galvanized. . S. F. WABY,  Agent for Metallic Roofing Co. of Canada  Enderby, B. C.  Boost' the men and institutions who are boosting and  building Enderby.  Don't Like Church Union  In the Presbyterian general  assembly in session.at Hamilton,  Ont., notice has been given by  the non-unionists of their dissent  to the church union vote, which  means, according to Sir Thomas  Taylor, the legal adviser, that  they will withdraw from the  church if the idea of union is  ever consummated.  The New San Francisco  When San Francisco was destroyed by earthquake and fire  three years ago, it was said that  twenty years would be required  Prices Columbia  Flouring  Mills Co.  at their Mill, on  Feed, Grain, etc.  Terms: Net Cash  Owing  to market  fluctuations,  prices  are   subject  to   change  without notice:  Bran: $1.50 per 100 lbs.  Shorts, $1.55 per 100 lbs.  Middlings, $1.65 per 100 lbs.  Wheat, $1.90 per 100 lbs.  Oats. $1.90 per 100 lbs.  Oat Chop, $2.05 per 100 lbs.  Barley Chop, $2.05 per 100 lbs.  Four Star Chop, $1.85 per 100 lbs  Three Star Chop, $1.80 per 100 lbs  Whole Corn, $2.10 per 100 lbs.  Cracked Corn, $2.20- per 100 lbs.  Whole Barley, $1.90 per 100 lbs.  The Columbia Flouring Mills  Company,   Ltd.  Enderby B.    C.  Livery I Feed Stables  Remember your horse: Feed hinf well and he'll'serve you;'.  right.   Leave  him with us when  you  come  to  town.  EVANS & MACK      ENDERBY  JAMES  MOWAT  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  A Life Insuranco policy in tho Royal Imuronce Co.  of Liverpool, Ens.,, la n valuable asset. A plain.  -trniffhtforwnitl contract, leaving no room for  doubt n_ to its value,  TTie Liverpool & London   _ Globe Ina. Co.  The Phoenix Insurance Co. of London.  Britten America ABourance Co.  Boyal Insurance Coof Liverpool (Life dopt)  The London   _ Lancashire Guarantee _  Accident Co., of Canada.  BELL BLOCK. ENDERBY  Enderby Brick  THE BEST BRICK IN THE PROVINCE. Specified _n C.P.R  contract for facing Revelstoke station. A large stock now on hand  Reasonable prices for large or small quantities.  Cool in summer; warm in winter.   Saves  By far the cheapest malerifil for a substantial house,  moat of your painting and about half your insurance  The Enderby Brick __ Tile Co., Enderby  Po������������������*wVN Rt C*f\ Plumbing and  Kjdl I Oil (SL KjO. Furnace Work  Eave Troughing and all kinds of Sheet Tin  and Copper work  Jobbing Work given prompt attention  Corner Hudson and Alexander. Sts. <'���������������������������>  Furnace Work  Repairing and  SALMON ARM  Working Harness, Saddles, Repairing  Anything you need, in stock  J. W. ���������������������������Evani,_^gga_^ER.. Enderby THE   ENDERBY   PRESS   AND   WALKER'S   WEEKLY.  COBALT'S BOOM.  (Montreal  Herald.)  T_o ������������������vn <>r Co-txi . 1s _o oierorovvded Urn".  ____1 <_u������������������:o lift . ooub!o:5 Iti value ������������������.v<_���������������������������l unite  . iuh _i f. >'6Q". Hu__rtxls or U_-u#_.n.K C.  in.������������������_tn_ .t*. TJ. priiioljia. l>iisi������������������<;������������������_ block ir.  the towu Is ealci u> bv paying 60 per ceo:. V<r  vear  on  the  i_Y������������������_ai<>ii-:.  0 _<? rona ������������������m_ trt .-teii twelve tenements Wi_i-  2n the pn������������������< four ^.<*k . which have cot_ him  J. iu each, fin- from . hi<:n L. is tt _;iriu-.  v>(_rly revenue o_ S4St������������������ wwli lu rental. <nf  jor t .olve teuemwis ?'>.<������������������'. on an luvea_n������������������.  <_ bo: SS,1������������������'. 1 know o{ one firm wm ������������������"������������������<  <__������������������_<! k rental o_ ������������������.(''<��������������������������� :> >������������������������������������������������������������������������'������������������������������������������������������ f������������������" *��������������������������� b''l!'tt"  Xwt thai cos. Mi: W.KK). There 1������������������ another  awc.hii. Unite on Silver nw. *���������������������������___ con.  ������������������.,������������������_ to li-.ilUl. awi vhk-.U In v.-c. :h Ir. ^-n*1';1*  Jl, .0 ft voar, _r_i which would _.-i_K 5-.6W 1.  <_e iKut__i lei s" con!- bf i.-mina.t-_ hue  dollars _t.ve beer, made on:, ol r������������������i! ettali:  Ui������������������' ukwoi re. U-d w: i>r������������������.  ni rat re.  Thu niliits are laying out m v:_i;i. J-������������������v.-  <_i per vi-er wlilria 1* no.; t--.._n: n: _ i.obal .  hu. . Vic'h _>cs to inhiii. tin fi.nitll.������������������ ir. o..he.r  ..rts o. CiuiadjL Mw:. of the _ famine*  v_u'_ be t_on>.b_ bore if house room could  n������������������ found fo:- t.hom Mid till- quarter of ?. m_-  i._ woute l* put- if-io clrculs.loa hurt >&-  *.<_ _ o!  la w_er ph_������������������=. _,,./���������������������������.  Tbo u.r.e* are pftylnj. over ������������������.������������������������������������.������������������._ _)E  ���������������������������waKe* Jirwl ex-pOTse. a lar_re share of wnio-  .������������������_ into circulation In. _<_������������������.. 'makiflj: t'bii,  tbc busies. an<_ mo*_ p_ospe.rou3 town _n  0_d<-__. AH tb������������������. facts demonstrate toe  ht*lt__ at_te of tbe winin. industry id <_o-  .������������������,������������������. Tbe outlook D������������������vcr. Tva-s so bn. n_ n-  _t Lbc present ifiuae. fetid the mint. vers m-ver  to j_<_j)������������������rc/i]S.      t , '  ^���������������������������-.^#..*_^ _-���������������������������_-.-���������������������������-���������������������������-..������������������������������������������������������-��������������������������� .-���������������������������-^���������������������������-������������������> ������������������������������������������������������-  SIJliifGHT  The finest fabric is  not too delicate to  be safely washed with  Sunlight Soap. When  other soaps have injured  your linens  and faded  the coloured  things, remember the  word Sunlight,  THE FAIRY  HOUNDS.  Superstition   of   the   Night   Chases   of  the   "Dandy   Dogs.'  In . iim vc-r.r* s.o.iIs tippi^u- i.n 1 >e  more nmneroi _ llitiu i������������������ oilier?, ami thcy  nre. ..-tn not. in out-* and twos but in  .lo_.ii. lii;tii.ii){; K'f-i'i.iier in pdihII ]i;u-_������������������.  The lute _. '}'. Hin'iih. of I. iglilon. when  .-honioinjr in Ka.-l l.olhian in ilic iiuuinni  of lSS.'i, met. ;t ]nxt:k of s-toalp which ai-  iiicl.i'-d n   km ri<>r lif  litnl   wiili   him  nnd  WOilitl    1!0'.    bf;   <!li\cn    i.   i   lllll.ii    _io   lil'd  I he ilnjr I..W..I liiiMii  litid killed  niorv.  than. ;.  <lo,/.fii.  Sio:iU- will hunt i<"><;('IIwr from crM.'t  iind in Ini! ciy like a ] .u-k of houiul?. one  alwiiv.   kconiii''   llu;   line   and   followed  elosplv  In-   tlie  tithi'  _"h i.-.  si_lit  has  V-  :J  USES  BABY'S OWN  TABLETS ONLY.  Mrs. Wm. ?,<>11. Talkland. H. C.  s-a^-?: "'J have five little one? ranging from one to eleven years of  uge. and when any of them are  ailing L always )rive them Ha'ny'b  Own Tablet.?, which always brings  prompt relitf. 1 do not. think  there is anything you win keep in  t.he home a_ good as .Baby's Own  Tablets.'' Thousands of other  mothers speak just as warmly of  this medicine, which never fails to  cure all stomach, bowel and teething troubles. Oimranteed by ft  Government.-'analyst to be perfect,  ly wife. Sold by medicine dealers  or by mail at ?.C> fen Is a box from  (he '.Dr. Williams' -Medicine Co..  Brockville, Ont.  ��������������������������� i  ��������������������������� 1  ��������������������������� I  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  ���������������������������  4  ���������������������������  i  ���������������������������  4  4  *-���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  ,-4..^-4_������������������. ������������������ ������������������-���������������������������-��������������������������� 4-4-4-4-4 4-4.-4-4-4-  _   ������������������ ���������������������������  A Subtle  Hint.  A rfjpreseiitKt.ive in Congress, "who is  tlie father of several bright girls, tells  si . _ry whereof one daughter is the main  figure.  'Tor a.-long time.''' says the representative, "f had. the. bad habit of hanging  about 'ihe lower floor when the girls'had  men callers. One evening I. had' settled  in a.n en&y chair in the reception room.  jnBt off the drawing room, when one of  "my girls, who was talking to a bright  chap from our own state, called out:  "'Dad!'  " 'What  is if. daughter.'  '"it's i) o'clock, dad. the lidur Avlien  Tom and T usually go into committee/'  ���������������������������Harper's Weekly.    ������������������t  THE "CHAMPION  GAS and GASOLINE  ENGINES  It mutt glv* satisfaction er yn don't  p������������������y ter It.  SOLD   ON    TRIAL  to ttM oaiy QmoI__ Burin* XhttL you earn trf  Twlon you buy. I kuo. what li* "Ctmm-  llB" -mU\ do. ������������������s. I VMM jr<_ to b������������������ foil.  wjlinul with It bofore you p������������������r (or K- ���������������������������**���������������������������  Wrtm  II   tow.   Fall   pMtieulari   trM.  Wm. Qilleepie, Dcpt. "M"  ������������������������������������������������������Front St. East, Toronto  The Quiet Way.  As the molhcr tossed aside her marten throw, the daughter looked np from  her novel wilh  a yawn.  "Bv the way, ma." she said, "have  you found out yet whai pa cut out of  the pa per V"  "Vet." tthe answered. "I bought another copy down town and read the  thing nil through from start to finish.  -Hut-for the life" uf me I can't see anv.  thing wrong with it. It's just an nr-  ticlf on the healthv i-.\erc.ihe housework  pv������������������." J^   Minard's    Liniment   Ciires    Dandruff.   .-���������������������������.   Historical   Fragment.     _^___  Whitney had invented liie cotton gin.  'Tkc.'Uise you need ii," he explained  to the southern planter . "It's a greal.  deal better for yon than coin whiskey.''  Hmariing under the implied rebuke,  they Ktole his invention .ind proceeded  to get rich quick.   *.������������������������������������������������������   His  Duty.  The Lady���������������������������Look here; yon said that  if I'd give you your ditiDer you'd mow  the lawn for nie.  The Hobo���������������������������I'd like to do it, ma'am,  but I gotter teach yer a leasoi . Never  trust th' word of a total stranger.���������������������������  Cle ,el__d Leader.  Tl! . BIBLE,  i Montreal Gazette.)  l\ev. ,S. 1'. Hose, of Winnipeg ,i? now  a.tkied f. the li.-t of Met.hodist ciergyjnen  wiic- detiv tlnj complete historical iiccu-  r.'-icy of ihe Bible. This sort of thing is  hi".comiiig rather common lo be sensa-  lioiia.l, but ii none lhe ies? occasion for  thoughtful consideration. There nre included in the Bible books of "history, of  p-'Ctn\ of philosophy and of teaching.  It in'il-s present shape is the result of  tiie rejection by learned and thoughtful  men of books,'that at one time found  acceptance among Christians ;ind Jew.  and even among . liihomedan.. Learned  and thought ful men may find other  part������������������ r.i be rejected or viewed n.-  figurative expressions rather than a record of facts. It would be well, though.  l.hf..i. when a minister feels himself moved i.. condemn, amend or reject, he  should be sure that he is learned for the  task and should proceed fo it only after  due ihought and with reverence. The  book is a foundation  and   only careful  hiiiids bhould touch foundations.  . .������������������������������������������������������ ������������������ .   BE A STRONG MAN  Increase your vitality and nerve energy, restore vim and force "to your overworked body. Fen-ozone will do this a.s  it did for Walter Wood, of Beauport, X.  I{.. who writ'-s: "J ecu say Ferrozone has  jriven me a new lease of life. A year ago  1 suffered .o much from nervous exhaustion. I was frcarccly able to drag myself  around. My appetite was pone, and J  ha . no color or ambition, and felt used  up. One box of Fen .zone started me  back to health. I took a number of  boxef. and my health was completely restored." Fi'i' men who are. liml. pale,  nervous and thin-blooded, nothing compares wilh Ferrozone; uOc. per box at all  dealer.1:.   *-���������������������������-���������������������������-   OLD,   OLD   STORY.  It.   . ni'ic   to  pats  In   irciDi o:   a.-loolf-nt:  glass.  Hit collar button fell.  13c bun.   _   it  king and   weli.  "Uil. it  iiwe  it  aropiic-c,"  lit .-aid   and   Jlo.pad  )k>������������������ r. oa  toe  floor  To  loritlor .  He M-arolic-tl   for  it   everywhere;  It   wann't   iliwt.  (Ko.   rem're   not a. jrooil   g"������������������ .scr:  li   dirtu't   roll   under   tbe-   dyes.1-r.)  .  )lo  .hook   ihf niy. .   and   theu  Extilowi  thv floor ;i^;tin.  Willi language .���������������������������.trotiij  He trawled  kIoo,:,  Ar-'i   twrclifd,   a nd   fwu-ehed,   r,.n<.   ewkrened,  ,nl   tvfirchtd.   and   s_arobfc<1,   awi   g.ftrch������������������d,  Hut- couldn't, find   lhe  bwstly  thing.  ThiiL collar button  bud  thttra   wing!  ��������������������������� ��������������������������� *  I3ut   isic  that   niybt,  l.'i. .r. ill*-robin .  cuite.  lie  found   it���������������������������prepare  for  R  ebock.���������������������������  Ti/-_cojlar bin to a  wnt   in   his. kih-V::_  "^(Kxiiliinatorv nW_='*Ti>i*r=acviiirrfj"-h-app*n���������������������������  r-d." siitd the" iir.fonunate  person   who  .ends  in :.b.  torevoint:; "you c������������������n u*o it?"   We oan  ���������������������������bill dor. _ Itt It bai-jcn n(.sln.j           ^������������������ ������������������>        ������������������������������������������������������  Repeat  it:���������������������������"Shiloh's Cure will always  cure   my   coughs   and   colds."  . ���������������������������-���������������������������-*   Year   h   Shortening.  V.������������������.r.v eclipses are. noticed in thc r������������������-  mid*, "of "nil buck." Aktroiiomers can .'.>:���������������������������  (ermine accurately when eclipses mil si  h..ie oreuned and the eclipses must have  occuned snid' the eclipse records aic  proving i al liable to historical students  n~ n rnt-i.ns of dc .eniiiniiif,' the dates of  impoitsnt e\enls. Fiom thenc studieB P.  H. Com ell has found evidence "hal our  ye_r >_;.- decreased ' wilhin hi������������������t.)rical  linn _.  Minard's   Liniment Relieves Neuralgia.  Costly   Music.  The daughter of her mother wa.s do-  inj; a stunt  at thu piano.  "_iy dHiif,'lit������������������-r'h music." said the proud  pareiii." "cttst us a  lot  of money/5  "Indeed.'-' rejoined the visitor. "Did  some      neighbors   sue    you."-   Chicago  \'(;tt'_,   ������������������������������������������������������-*   Minard's Liniment for sale everywher*.  A Tale  of  Tennyson.  ���������������������������Tennyson Mas once dilating to a friend  on lhe' charms of a pipe  I .fore breakfast.  "It if. the most delightful smoke of  flic day/-' said he.  ".Yes", yes!'' replied his friend. "The  first siftc. pipe of the awakened bard!"  Thereby making a reconstruction from  Tennyson's own works, needing th*  chanf/e of but one rowel.���������������������������Harper't  Wc.k'iv.  been recorded by different observers,  who have a.lso .-c.-ii weasel, hunting in  lhe same way.  Thi-re i~ a popular notion in ihe west  of F/iigland That bares are hunted at  night, by pack? of little fairy houncU,  locally called "dandy dogs/1 and these  are said t_ be weasels, which the vest  country folks call "i .irie./' pronouncing  lhe word "vairy" and "vair." Some of  them declare that they have seen and  watched the chase with awe.��������������������������� From the  London .Daily Graphic.  PILES CURED AT HOME BY  NEW ABSORPTION METHOD  If you suffer from bleeding, itching,  blind or protruding Piles, send, me your  address, nnd 1 will tell you how to cure  yourself a_ home by the new absorption,  treatment; nnd will also send some of  this home treatment free for trial, with  references from vour own locality if  requested. Immediate relief und permanent cure afcsnred. Send no money,  hut tell others'of this offer. Write today   to   ilrs.  -VL  Summers,   Box JL\   S,  Windsor. Ont.   . . ������������������   Horrors  of   Minstrelsy.  "_ listah���������������������������. istah Walkali, kin yo" tell  ���������������������������kin. yo 'rell.ine de diff���������������������������de diffu'-ce  'tween a cream pit .hah ���������������������������-'tween a cream  pitchah, you know���������������������������je; a cream pitchiih.  hh; a���������������������������wot yo' keep .'cam-: in. on dv  breakflib' table���������������������������air a ���������������������������kin vo' fell me  de  diffunee, IMistah  Walkah"  "So. George. J. can't 'iell you tlie <i'if-  ferenee between ������������������ cream pitcher. What  is the difference. .George, be.lv. .en .a  cream pitchei ':"  "Why���������������������������why���������������������������de 'mldab's a. . .-im s������������������rcn-  l.iire. 'A.istah \\ _.lkah'. .mi' de, ud "  "l_dips! iii1' gcnlleni'M. ihere bujig no  popular ball id or appropriate vo:al selet  lion to go w-ili that one. .1 will myself  give vou an imitation i:i an inleriocutor  firing a dr^inken'blackface comei!.ian off  the sta ire/'  ��������������������������������������������� ������������������ .  A Woman's Sympathy  Are vou discournjred? Is youi^cloctor'.1-:  bill a Iieavv flnsinclal load? Js your pam  n Iieavv physical burden? I know ���������������������������what  these i_ean to delicate women���������������������������1 have  been discouraged, too: but learned how to  cure myself. I want to relieve your burdens. Whv not end-Hie pain and stop tlio  doctor's bill? I can do this for you and  will If vou will nssist ine.  All vou need do is to write for a free  hC,r of" the remedy which has been placed  In'inv hands to be'Riven away. Perhaps  this one box will cure you���������������������������it hits done so  fo- ot*er=. K bo, 1 shall be happy and  vo'u will be'cured for L'c (the cost of a  postage stamp). Tour letters held confi-  .pntlnllv. Write to-day for inv froe treatment. MB .. . \ E CUR RAH, Windsor, Ont.   -<������������������_.-   Making   Quartz   Tubes.  In order io increase the efficiency of  mercury vapor lamps. quarU tubes are  ii&ciHn ydaceof glass tubes. . n inter-  est ing in Ft fiocl" nr"rira"knTTnr.lfese���������������������������tiibes=  lias just been patented in Great Britain.  A carbon mould is embedded in granulated quart/... and then heated by passing  a current there-through until lhe quartz  is fused about it. .I'he tube is_ now  cooled, and by means of an'electric arc  the carbon is burned off  quartz she!!.  Chills, Colds,  Pleurisy  Dressing lightly, expose-.] lo  <.i.i['ts i.-oltl is easily in ken. (jive  iwcuiy drops ol: Nerviline in hot.  ���������������������������\\;iier jiI. once. Cir.nlfliion and  w.irniih will be restored. :uid  pleurisy, inllla ..mat-ion. or' .<���������������������������_-  geslion prcvenlcd,-.Kfnuilly good  for colds, breaks tip iheir )>e-  gilinings fit; once. It: yon only  knew what a. great remedy Nervilinc is. Hi at it is Jive limes  stronger than other linimciiis.  more pencirating. tnore pain  subduing.- yon wonltl t)ot be  ���������������������������without it.  Nerviline  -N'icety-niue {sicknesses out  <>!  r. h-.iRi.ed  cjsn   bo   pi-evtrilled   at  the   very   licfcimvinj:  bv   the-   ii .e   of   Nerviline.    Saves-   doctors-'  1 .Hie���������������������������the  jc.-ep.i  poin   sftver   ot   lot-  r .i���������������������������  in   n. e   liO   r������������������ars.    barge   W_   botlit.   *-'.':<i  tverei'n'hwe.   +-+-+ ���������������������������  ���������������������������\voi-;r<.rxG th.. i'L"j3no. 'f  ('J'oi'onio Globe.)  Canadians are not enamored c. war or  warlike prepsirations, but while they live  in the world of men they recognize that,  they cannot live as. they would, but _s  they musr. Bui Id inn; warships and con-,  stilutinp battalions are looked upon as  somewhat, ironic provisions for peace,  but at the present moment a demonstration that, the Jtriti.b race, wherever it  may be found, i.i ready lo assume any  task rather than ������������������ce the one indispensable jruaraniee of its security, unity, and  perpetuity threatened or imperilled, runs,  have a. sobering and rationalizing effect.  The t.ime has come for Ganad . to declare herself definitely and resolutely,  and io baek her declarations with her  deeds.  Horsemen, Read This.  I have .used '-MlXATlDvS J71.NI.MJ-NT  in mv stable, for over a rear, and eon-  . der'it the VERY" .'BEST for JioT.-:e flesh  I can get. and Avouhl stro.njriy :,ceom-  niend it to all horsemen.  GEO. HOUGJT.  Livery   .tables.  Quebec. !>..  to  103  Ann  ' Street.   ' . /  ISSUE  NO.' 17, 1909  HELP WANTED.  AGIONTS   WA.NTBn.-yKM   CAN  BEI.!-   IN  t..o.-v  Ucv,i!<<-   Ji-oia   thc  Ptart.   >Vhy   nc>t  I ).���������������������������������������������;; fill uk-iicy U'-il  _ V   AW-rec Tylw,  L*jii.I<"-  u.i:.  CNAPSiior     c a :.!K n a      raEE;     any  O briplu Nov or Kin W'1- wvrn a soaiwooi  camera in an liour. Sor.a Mb your nn.ir.ti ai������������������������������������t  adOref. wim two Ti-iwenci-s aud w* ������������������-iu  iell von how to . ���������������������������; i. fiifii't-'hot camecu lt>r  ;.ii hour's work. Uij..: Si-etialt;' Hou_e, -iaji.-  iiiou   Ont.  WAN'n:u-At;i':NTs-:<:ALi_ and i- h-  iimle: m;0.e l>iv inon.-y KClliiiB O'jr ������������������i-  fice an<l biaisehold . evialies; initlrely :ie������������������;  everjoise van Is them: wrin- (juicli, Aji'iK.w,  l.d.'.   Mi-   Si.    I'uui   Mrtet,   Montxcal.   AGKNT? W'ANTKO IN 1CVEHY BANKING  town lo hpI! Uh- '������������������������������������������������������:��������������������������� iu 1" System ot  _���������������������������. n .. poudence .lllioiit <avcloT.ce whicii flvt-  inut _ tli. life, c. pi-in-- mi- trouble oi envelopes ar.d mWa-esriiiK itiero. Uowi .itou-  ���������������������������vlvrlv for letter . notice . invoices, .sUu.-  loeiits, a c.l; bow led gxn nits. J-.-.hes.inen-tH, ������������������tO,  Ask vour banker ubout. ir. Thoy all us* ���������������������������������������������  Bunk eJerks especially ir. spare momeats wlM  fin.'i sellins "C in 1" a rlca������������������nnt and pi-ofit-  nblo recreation. Send ter winplcs. Tn. .- u.  1" Letter-Envelope Co.,  I..!"-.  Toronto.  FARMS FOR SALE.  arm-  I70It   SAUE-Olt   TO   ]_5NT���������������������������140   AClt  clo?e to Hoth. el!: fivod liouse anil r.  biiiWinRg;  Rood roads:  terrns vnsy.   Apply i������������������-  Gibbons.   Jlarpcr   _   Gibbon .   London,   Canada.  FarmForSalc'  ^      __LJ. -������������������������������������.^i,;gFarrr.tii)l _ Statet.  .OO O  Protit-I'jy-  _ _ State ..trocit's  New Monthly bulletin of Rt������������������l  Barrains, profuselv iliustT.-itec. mailed frtt; -we ray  \  vour R. R. iarc.    E. A. STROUT CO.. Book C1.  W.rU'iU _MtF������������������mD������������������J������������������r .Uei������������������r.i_BUi .SrncBw.Nt  FOR SALE.  1" OTS JN J'J'.JNCI-: RVrKRT, THE GRAND  ! \.i Trunk Pacific termi-iis, will be put <>������������������:  ! the market in May or .lime next. Persons  intending to invest should write for ������������������������������������������������������w-  matiop nnd ndvice to the J'riuce Rupert Renl-  t.y-Cc_.merci_l Co., Limited. i30 Richard:  street.   Vancouver,   D.  C.'    leaving    *  Minard's   Liniment Cures  Burns,  etc.  -��������������������������������������������� ������������������  Woolly   Art.  ] .ederictoti Remington.. Uic illustrator,  fretlr from .. .efctern trip, on -vviik-li n������������������'  liad been inakin^r n siiuly of Jndi������������������ws nnd  cowpnnoliers mid things outdcor. met mi  nrt editdr, who insisted upon dragginj;  liim up to nn exhibit-ion of very impressionistic, pictures.  "Von don't seem en.;m?i..s.ie." remarked tlie editor, a. iliey were coming  out.    "Didn't yon like ilk'm':"  J.erninjrton, rcinenibering whnt.lie liad  been told a. n, 1 _y, counted teu k*for*  replying.    Then:  "hike 'em! Say! I've got two maiden  aunts iu New !<c_!ielle that can knit better  pictures   than   those!''���������������������������-.Everybody's  Magazine.   ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������   Repeat it:���������������������������" Shilob.'s Cure vili nl  ways cure nay coughs and colds."   ���������������������������~^-������������������    too -_i t:cjf   LAND  WANTED.  WANTED-SOUTH     AFRICAN     VETBR-  _ns' land waiTKt_s: "PO-t cash paid. W.  r.   Rodgers,   real  ������������������r_ate.  Jiffect,  608  Mclntyrt  bl'oct.   Winnipeg.  Mac    \ He  Couldn't   Lose   ft.  All flushed and breathless, the v/ell-  dressed young man picked up tbe hat  he had beer, chasing do ._ the street,  and leaned against a l������������������������������������n_p-poet to rent.  Another, also breathing heavily, cam*  running up and took the hat out of hi*.  Land.  "I'm much obliged,'' he _sid.  "For v-hat?"  "That is my hat."  "Where's mine, then:'5 -   -  '.'Hanging behind vou at the end of i.  string."  Then for the fir.t time the young maw  remembered his hat-guard.��������������������������� _ucc������������������_i  .laga/.ine.  Ci" N.  ._ nrw discovery. Ha_ more  re.iuvriialinir, riUliiinir  forcr than has ever.b_fore  bftn offered SuIT__rs from lack of vigor jiiu!  vilkl weakuc-ss which j.ap the pleasures of life  hhoiilo t������������������kc O N. One boi- will show wonderful result?. S'.'iit by m .1 in plain package only  on receipt of tlii _ advfrti_tmti__ owl one dolUr.  Addiess, The Nervine Co.. Windsor, Ont.   ���������������������������-*-���������������������������   T'ue mr.id.-o.-ail-work In the .<e,->ice (>: r.  P<vi.t^vill<- family, t^ti membws ���������������������������������������������_<.������������������__ nre  not o-n t'ne most amicable of term . recmiiiy  tendi-vcd  Iter reMgnulion. much to the distress  Ol    I'll"   la<lV   Of    IllO   llOUPtr,    who  ��������������������������� WKS    lo&t'tl  part ivitb so excellent a. pwvanf  Always Welcome.  "Js it true that you farmers are hostile.to balloonistsVs ventured"the youn|  aeronaut, wlm had descended in the barnyard.  "Wliy. no. .ranger/"' laughed the ol<  farmer, as lie came forward with a pilch-  fork. "We are always gla<l to have t  balloon land on our place."  "I'm  certainly glad io hear it."  "N7a.-3, the last one that landed hen-  came in handy. I used the ropes to tic  the steer?, packed, corn in the basket  and cut ihe ga* bag up and made overalls for all t-he farm hands. Welcome  -s t-iTi nge-r-,���������������������������������������������-d com e! _���������������������������P.hi. apo -News   to  m  Suspicious  Circumstances.  Tiie grocer had warranted, the Jiinple  tyrnp u> be the real stuff.  '"It doesn't taste like any' maple  sirup I ever bought," said the customer, who hnd just sampled it, "aad  I etrongly suspect "  "Sir!" ir-aid thc  indignant. gt���������������������������K.  "I. birongly suspect, in spite ������������������d yo������������������r  cuaraniv,  that  it's  genuine."  A LIFE OF  LIBERTY.  Briers biwt   my every  path,  "Which   falls  fur  patient care;  'J"here if a cross in evrry lot,  An   en men   "fed   for   player;  But a lowly  heart that leant; ou  Th*.,  " Is  happv'everywhere.  In hervice" which Thy love appoints  There arc no bonds for me;  .   v secret heart   is taught "the  truth"  Tina makes Thy children "free;"  A  life <>'���������������������������  .-elf-renouncing love  Is a  life oi libeily.  ���������������������������Annn   .li.   Waring.  Yet will thev lean upon the Lord, and  _ny. Is not tlie Lord among us?  none   evil  can  come      upon      us.���������������������������  Micah iii- IL  To be happv  and to feci  inward happiness  is  not"the gift of      fate..      aud  comes not  from the circumstances      in  which   we  are  placed.   We  must  reach  it bv our ovr.ii exertions, if it is to remain. But then it is comforting to think  it is always within our own po .er. God  Himself   cannot   make   a   man   happy  in   his   external   circumstances,   or    at  least oniv to a certain extent, nor yet  cau   He 'make   Him   always   prosperous  and   successful   in   His   aims;   for   God  has  with   supreme  wisdom  placed  men  in the  midst  of  ever-changing   events,  and these do not admit of men always  being happy.   But  inwardly happy  He  cau always make liim. for Hc has given   ut    .us  power in  our      heart,���������������������������thc  ycarniag for Him, the admiration, love  nnd  ti_������������������.   in   Him:   in  fact,   all  those  fe_._fft  by  which  His peace  comes .to  i_    l^l^^i   .-*'   t.\timi.v   .*���������������������������   *_.......  ���������������������������So vou arc f.o':nn to leave ubV" f.sV.mi t.nc  ���������������������������.iiiU-������������������, Midi.v. "What . tbe mailer, Mr,.ry?  Haven't ^e always treated you line one of  tbe   family?"  "Vi. . ilium," .nid Mary, "and I ve sntood it  as kiu'r as I'm . "In' i_:"~l-li; .'fr'B Weekly.   :_������������������������������������-..   California  Cherries  Fin...  A prominent Fivnclu. manufacturer  of ffluwi' fruits admits lhat the cherries  of California, mv at least as good in  r|iiality  as  the   Kroncli   varieties.  Repeat   it:���������������������������"Shiloh's Cure   wil  always cure my coughs and coUis."   1 . ������������������ .   Confidence  Game.  Man   with   the  Bulging  Brow���������������������������Wh _i>  are you scowling about?  Man with the Bulbous Nose���������������������������I'd lik<  to punch your head i'or you. You tolc  me J! ought to read "Referees of ��������������������������� Bachelor." i got -it-al the public library, ane  "put in an hour or tivo trying to read it.  and there ain't the first blamed word ir  the book, from first to last, about pri������������������<  fighting!''  POPULAR SHEET MUSIC  AT LESS THAN COST OF PRODUCTION  J .0,000 COPIES of popular, nar.iir.rcl and classical sheet music must be s*c-  rI.'Iced  a:  or.ee without, conslderaUon   ;i?  to value or cost  This . tock sells at tlie retail price or V> to 3D- a copy. Our prices as long 83  die stocV- last, are placed ou a. batis .hie'ii will move tliem quickly. All goods  are in perfect condition. Teacher or dealer never hud an -ppornnii.y oi this kn<t  oi.c.ed   before.   Se_   the   price.?���������������������������thor. .-.ci auick.  ' :.0 Copies Assorted  Sheet Music tt^  IM Copies Assorted Sheet Music *7',  ,    i_  AVill send a bunch oC samples tor '������������������> cent* postpaid. Special prices ([iioted in lots  ������������������' ', 000 or  more.   Do   not delay���������������������������order to-day���������������������������stamps accepted for k _a!l amouuw.  CANADA MUSIC CO., 1420 Queen Street West, TORONTO, ONT,  -Humboldt.  THE  FAVORITES  EDDY'S  tt  11  _ ���������������������������������������������-  Forest pveservntion in  Canada  ia W  ine urged actively.  SILENT  MATCHES *  "Silent as tho Sphinx!"  THE MOST PERFECT MATCHES YOU EVER STRUCK  Always, everywhere in Canada, ask for Eddy's Matches  4  '_  '���������������������������il  m THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY- ���������"*;__������!$%
.'/
"Why is a Star?"
Answered by Harry Dixey.
Though not intere.-lod iu ustrooniny.
' i!i.-:-. i. no subject t,liiic wiM more quickly win tli'.' cnihusia-lic iutcre.-i of Henry
li. Di.v-y than ���������_h:i t of ������l:tr.. The other
tiny h\- '.\a.. -n.... si'ully '.started on a
di~.-i.--._ou ot t-iiciitricui :i>t riitunty by
nn i:ni< .cut query ot :iti unuc. no by-
.-t.iri'ifcr.
"'.'���������Ir. Di .cy,"   .iid he. "why ia a. starV
D.'xcy     .a:     r������.>r    ti     n r-'iit gazing
thoughtfully .iiii.ii .pace, lie nibbt'ii \\U
���������ioiv::..ii! ill the cclebral-d Dixey way.
'.And then lie :iii.-wi:u'il. seriously
'..-1 n > i. f _ i ;
\_-���������_*__.ii'_������"������ a .tar is an at .uT or aelre-s
who plays a pail belter ihiMi anyone
H-e .in. one Vlto make-; the part hi.
own and at.i in [is il wil.|i tli". indelible
imp] .a. iu'p. of his individuality.
"S_-nie people urc cal'led stars because
__lai:y ha.ve their name., on three, sheets
anr! h.ivi. tho wnrd ..tar under 'their
ji:ii__>j or perhap. they are |iut. in llu;
jiiiru by ti manager, or again nre ma'tle a
fittii1 becau. _ tlie i'atiter i-; a.senator, i'ot
such people are not slai . and ean never
rise ".o the height, of a star. So amount
of advertising'or boosting liy managers
ea;:   snake  them  star..
"The real star must be like the puinter or sculptor���������he _nu._L create the part;
and when he plays it his rendition mi:._
.-till) _ out as clear and distinct as ''the
p:i'u__iiig or the work of the seulptor.
.-:i that the master foiieh emt he recognized iiumediiiteiy. ' ��������� " .
. "Th-i-y say the play "is the -thing, and
1' grant you it. is of great importance;
hut what- is the play without the actor-'
to interpret the part? Look at such
plays a-s 'i_,.mlt.,' ".I'ip \"au Winkle.' and
die ���������Fritz' piay.i; they an; all good, but
w<_ la_I_ tlie net or to play tlii.ni. There
is n_:ae *a take up the pieces that Lott-i
and Maggie Mitchell made famous, and
yer, their [Any* urn excellent.
"Who was it but the m-Lor that made
"j_-fry scar must have 'uhree things���������
tivhniquo, persona11'., and inteiligiMice.
j-Ji-' must have tho iniel.igencc tn comprehend tlie requirement- of the ji.irt,
eh.- p.-i .onujUy to iinpre-s oi^the part
���������-��������������� that when he creates it he -Hake-
Mary Grogan, the Champion Hired
Girl, Fifty Years in , One Family
H
11WI
it ml
filutk
esi_e_re fa mou.
Without
tin; ac
tor rjiv beautiful works of thai; great-
um-.rer might never 'have been known,
and .iu're can __ no doubt than flic- net or
li.-u- made the eh'araclor.s ol the Bard of
Avon appreciated as they could have
hi ... in no other way. Ibsen would ha.ee
b<"..i ��������� known to it select few, but the
stag. has made the characters known ali
over the world.
t-lu'ii   the    technique   i.-
t���������.-;��������� -:;tI io ii pei feet perform-.nee. Often
ii .'.ainger ami the author will not gra-p
th- .tren:_th of a p.ir-t iind will eoiUid;.
the   itnuig character of   ihe   piece   one
] which i.. of niinor dramatic iutcve.-t.
i     "In ;i production the star i- the head
I find the other member^ of tin. company.
| a- well a- (he manager, look to the star
j to .__ivc the character to the |vi;iy. and ;t
c:iiv!e--  or indifferent star can  do an
incalculable  amount  of damage   to   the
piny  ami  iho players.    Belasc..  one of
the greater  musters  of stagecraft   the
world has 0\-er known, never produces a
play without a star.    It i- a well-known
tact -that  certain  actor-: have so   made
parts their own  that when   they retire
from ihe east the box office receipt fell
ort. and tint is a most accurate way to
t> _t  t'he wish. or. I may say. the appreciation of the public.   ''Trilby-' was never
a success without. .acka.\_ in Ids part of
c. vengali. -and  when be  would  play  Lha
receipt,  would be ahnost double.
"We" hear much, about the necessity
of going ..broad for material for plays,
but right here in America we have an
abundant- of stuff for good plays for
years to- come, and it is time our authors should appreciate this fin a. Jf one
should "tni-ve. over bins country as I
have they could see this fact. . fii America, life is filled with sweet, innocent", and
rorna n tic "incidents, :lnd in the'west much
nubility of character is seen.
"We have too many J J. A. actors today." continued Mr. Dixey.
"And what 'do you moan by ].. A.���������
bad actor?'' he was asked.
. "So,"' he answered. _.!. A. actors are
what J call bread and butter a dor.-.;
tho .c .v-n.v.a _ never thrill or move you.
They act for, their bread and butter
aioue. with never a thought yivcii to
the arc of acting, and are satis.iod night
after night to play'tho part? ihey have
without making any progi _s������, and act- a
cavalier .just a.s they would a drawing
rooui dandv."
In the 50 years" that Mary Grogan
lias served'the Price family, of South
River, N. J., she has taken, only one
day off.
That was in _2. She went to New
York with her youngest son, who
sought to enlist as a drummer boy.
Mary Grogaa has never been to
New  York  since..     More  than  that,
she.'never been farther-away from
South River than Now Brunswick, 20
miles or so distant.
"Why should- I be gallivantin'
around-'" she demands. "I've got
my work to do. \}_oi_g with ye!'J "
Mrs. Price offered Mary \l raise
once.
"Wheti 1 Avnnt :i raise J'll-askfor
it, thank ye," Mary told her. Mrs.
Price fled. - t -
BALL PLAYING IS A
GOOD PAYING BUSINESS.
SCOTCH CANAL.
To be Built Principally Tor Purposes of Defence.
A great ship canal across Scotland is
now being discussed as a feature of the
general plan for J'.ritish national d_-
i'enco. At the present time there are
two waterways across Scotland. One
of them ia the Caledonian' Caual, which
ha.- a, large"number of looks and will receive vessels up to .100 feet in length.
Tho other is the ]���������'ortli and Clyde Canal,
a'-) miles long, 27'ieet wide at the bottom and 10 feet deep, which was opened for'traffic in 1700. None of the projects under discussion i-kites to the Caledonian Canal, but - there are several
with regard to the other. One of them
i_. to enlarge it to accommodate the
heaviest battleships of the navy, and the
other is to alter it into a tidal canal
with hydraulic lifts at each end. Other
plans for a ship canal have also been
proposed. One' of these' starts in the
neighborhood of Clydebank and runs
along the Forth and Clyde Canal i'or
some distance and then through the
valleys of the Kelvin, .Bonny and Carron
=to^t-ho^Kor-tli^iri\"e-i\==^Lhis_=pr-ojcct.^_cj_ii_
templates six locks at each end of the
laiiiil. Another route is from Grangemouth on the Forth to J.och J.omond,
up that'lake and across a narrow neck
of land to J^och Long, and through the
latter to the Firth of Clyde. This last
route is advocated by the Forth and
Clyde Canal National Association, of
which the Duke of Sutherland is president, and is estimated to cost about
{���������'.'0/"XI.OOO.   Although it, i������ believed that,
V canal a long' any" o. "these routi ."would j
'no u-_d to a con.-iderable extent by mer-:
chant vessel5, the main argument for
lhe great expenditure, is military, and a
tii .i-'ion to build along any one'of the
routes is likely to be determined by the
ctrategic importance  of  the. work.
And filled the Saviour's hands.''
��������� In our. loneliness let us remember the
more- lonely; the man of Cod weeping
over the wayward, the worldly, the peo"-
ple that put leaden shoes on iiis feet instead of wings on his'shoulders.
lvemeinber, shattered hearts, the wife
of tiie libertine, the mother whose son is
out after midnight. In our lojieliii_.._."
beware of soul contraction. >_ ye also
enlarged. Your soul is bigger than your
dwelling. You can take ill iind entertain
God: Learn to leave self outside, do
ic of set purpose. Love thyself last.
"When 1 am weak then am 1 strong."
Gather .strength to grow. L'rop your
anchor and lee it stay; lee the overla.r-
ing principles of character be well
grounded in the right. ��������� He is fira King
of righteousness, and afterwards King ot
peace. Never mind the peace or "the
pleasure j.seek and hold on to'll i_ right.
All else_ will follow. The strength of a
ship j; ia her keel and keelson."
Uo   not  be   satisfied   to   live   iu   the
sam. street with God;  not ne._c  door,
but in Him.  with  .liim,   to. Him,   froni
1. itn. for Hini.
Fee mil I Light!   -Eternal-Light!   '
How pure the soul must b_.
within    thv    searching
"When,   placed
sight, t. .
Tt shrink* not, but, with calm d-light
Can live, and look on Thee! .
 ��������������������������� :���������
Coloring Qoncrete Blocks..	
_��������� * .
Loneliness.
In proportion ... wo become speeiali'-U
du iv, become lonely. 'J'he niu.-.c preciou.
r'ruii. of the human harvest have come
fnun the oil of the midnight lamp, from
utter seclusion, from men like Paul, wiu
went, from Damascus l.o Arabia.
.Vnlcom. the silence of the sandy plain.
"I.hrice , welcome   calm   environment    of
God!
Here    let    me    re?t   he.-idu  the  desert
.-tram,
(.) anchorage divine!    O Light!
Flume the labor ut a lifelong love.
The Christian is lonely, the pastor is
doubly lonely, lie ha. his private .or-
lows and sorrow not his own, for there
i- fi. 'Trotestan. eou.."=sional." ��������� Me is
the repository of secreis which he iiiihi
carry alone.
Sometimes he fails in tact, in patience,
in nearness to the _ licence. Clouds pass
over his sky. Hi- onie.1 is to comfort
oihers. but often he is a poor self-eoin-
fofter. Things that once were fresh a re
now stale. 'Thou has?, made inn keeper
of the vineyard, and mine own vineyard
have  [ not kept:"
"0  were I  ever  what  \ am  sometimes,
And never more what I soinetimse have
bec.)."
Philip    Dodridge,     a     saintly    soul,
wrote  these  words   :
���������' .t'is not a cat.se of small import
The pastor's'care demands.
Cut what mighc -fill an augel's heart,
One of the serioii3 objections to coa-
erete blocks in the past has been tlieii'
dark-gray appearance. This can be overcome by using light colored sand, ot
crushed stone, aad a white Portland foment, wh ill will give a l_ght-g_3y effect, says Cement Age (N. Y.) If a "pui_
white effect, is desired, then' -white cement should be used, with white sand oi-
crushed stone, mixed with a little marble dtist. It is very difficult-to obtain
a coarse white sand, although there av������
kinds which are quite coars.. A fine
white sand used alone with cement will
uot make a. thoroughly waterproof facing, in order to make such facing waterproof, it is necessary to use a proTioi'-
tion of marble dust, or crushed stout;,
with sand. Care innst be taken not W
it _ too much marble dust, for if ton
much of this is used, the facing will
check and show un&i^htlv cracks. j_>v
this reason, marble dust should uevv
be used alone with cement. Usually, th^ i
checks and hair cracks referred to. will
not show until the blocks have aged **"<'.
eral weeks, and even months, but eventually they are  bound to coma.
The amount of marble dust to be usnd
should not be move than 11-2 parts < .
marolo dust to -1- parts of white sand,
Ii- the facing is too lick in cement,
check.- and hair cracks are liable to an.
p^ar a. when marble dust is aloue _,s<>d
with cement. Very good results eau bu
obtained by using limestone screenings,
from coarse to fine, which will pass a
quart .r-incli screen, but usually it is
advantageous to use a little whit? sand |
with this as well, in order to produ'ee a i
smooth, dcusrt Mirface.
* -        ~������������_������ .
Boston  Schoolgirl's Wish.
A Boston school teacher received rather a shock the other day when she
got an insight into the mind of one of
her little scholars. The tea-cher had
asked the children to write an answer
to'the question, "..hat do'you wish to
bf when you .are grown up?"
One little pale-faced girl, with a prematurely old face, wrote ih:- single
���������.sentence: ''I want to be an old maid."
���������Doston Record. *
A Chicago despatch says: L'ig Ed.
W'iilsh hasn't signed his contract yet.
JXu'ing breathing'spells while coaching
the Yale pitchers the "White Sox star
announced the other day that it.,would
take $7,500 to lure him back to the box
of the Chicago Club. The chances are
thai Walsh's abiltity to win ball games
meant several tini.es $7,500 to the owner
of the White Sox-team last year, but
docs it follow thai Walsh should ba
paid .7,'_0?
' "What is -a toptiotcher liken "Walsh
really (.worth when it comes right down
to brass tacks'. 'What percentage of
the money that his mime and prestige
draw through the turnstiles should a
player receive as compensation'.' Tliat
depends.- The player thinks he should
get at least half. Thc club owner
must view the situation from another
angle. Without taking away from the
baseball ,-star . glory the owner of a
"big league club could very, easily explain why he would have io turn down
tt demand for a-salary of $7,500 in the
case of ]_d. Walsh or'$3,000 iu the ease
of Alike. Dunlin. ���������..
In tho first place it would wreck the
ball club,- for every other player would
go on strike. One player has to be
paid in a certain proportion to what
his team mates' get. 'By paying the
iiteu like Lajoie, Cobb, 'Walsh and \D6n-
lin in proportion to the .- amount of
money tliey draw through the gates the
salary list" of the ball club would soon
In-.-_ away above a-ny reasonable limit,
and a club owner wouldn't be able to
get a just return on the money invested.. _n_f__e _. ._h_L}_l__Ll_Lw_J__d_..
The. piTblic never lias had a very
Hear idea of ju*t what- the ballplayer.,
received iu their envelopes on the -1st
iind I5l,h ot every month from April
upiitil October. *iln ny i hi uic that, every
weli-known .player gets ;it least $4,000,
and that Lin: most famous .-.tars draAV
down from $5,0UO to .. 10.0O0. And the
public"., .-ympathv has all been with
the    player  until   very  lately.      There
have- been so many phoney hold-outs,
retirements and threats to jump to the
outlaw league'by'players who never intended to do -anything but jump right
into tho band wagon when the proper
time came Unit tiie dear old public has
switched its sympathy ��������� or quite a
chunk of it���������to the club owners, who
have outgrown, the position of slave
owners and barterers in "human chattels.""    "    .
' .till others think the players are
'doing pretty well to. drag down .as
"much as $3/201) for a season .on the
diamond. . If all the big league payrolls wore "summed up and an average
taken it would be, found that the players received about $&G0O to $..200
apiece for the .six months'- work ..or
play, -whichever one happens to look
at in.
Does  $0,000 soem-like   a   pretty fair
ermuneration for a season's work? .The'
public is divided on that, but probably
there are as-many v/ho would say that
an   average  of ii.,00.   is'jiist���������
���������Joe TinI.er.)of thc Cubs���������-and he . is
one of those players whose.contracts
call for quite a. bit more than $3,000���������
went to the - defense of the magnates
not long ago.and said that they were
more than genorou3 in 'paying salaries.
'"'When I think," said Tinker, "of tlie
way T used to work as a lather for $1S
a week before [ became a professional
baseball player. I have to slop.-and
shake hands with myself for my luck.
in being '.������b!e to draw major league
money. } couldn't cam the money the
Chicago 'Cnhs pays "tne doing'anything
else if .1 didn't have my' baseball reputation fo fall back on. And I want to
say that the ball player has a pretty
good time earning that salary. At
least [ do. for I love to play InII. .1 _-
P_ud._a._.____d .salary_Jor loin ___the_
plea..i ntest trr-k on earth i* what' I
call a prel ty fine u.rrnngemenl. 1 am
satisfied, and .'[ think right down in
their hearts all the'players have a good
deal  to bo thankful for."
How many ball players would he
able to earn . ...000 in other lines of endeavor? There are some, but mighty
I'r-w. Fielder .Tone- is pa.-dug up a
salarv of $10,000 to look after busiiiess
A  DEAL  IN SWEETHEARTS.
'Hey, Jimmie!   Billy Jones is a-kissin' yer goil."
'JJat's all right, kid���������we've swapped!"
interests, but business interests^mfide
possible by judicious investment of the
money he earned as a ball player.
Thc following ts a review of the
changes made iu the' baseball rules for
the present season.-
A substituted pitcher must pitch until the man at bat. when the pitcher
takes his position, has either been put
out  or reaches first base.'-
Ir. case of interference with a fielder or batsman, the ball is not in play
until the pitcher, standing in his position, holds it, and the' umpire calls
"play." l
A baited ball that touches the person
of the umpire or a player "while on or
over fair graund" ia a' fair hit: and.
eotivei.oly. a but led ball that touches
Hie person of the umpire or of a plav-
er "while ou or over foul 'ground" is
a foul hit.
Hereafter in case of a player'., ejectment from the game by ifie. umpire
such player,is out of bjith s..inie and
jirounds. He iiuiH either go io the clubhouse or leave, the ground-; entirelv.
under penalty of forfeiture of the game
by the umpire.
Hereafter 'any ground, rule must be
acceptable to the captain of the visiting team; nnd if objectionable to said
visiting captain the umpire has the",
power to adopt or. reject said ground
rufle or rides.
Concisely stated, the changes for
scorers .everywhere to note are as 'follows : .
Sacrifice hits are taken out of the
bo__ score and placed in the summary���������
a pleasing thing for narrow-columned
newspapers.
All outs dor-lured by the umpires \ou
thc third bunt strike must be credited
to the catcher. ' '
A double play    must be-credited   on
any two continuous put-outs that   take
place  between the time the ball leaves  ���������
the  pitcher's hands until'it is'returned
to hini standing in his position.
hi  case /of a wild pitch  or a' passed
ball on   which a  batsman  rcac)i6s  first
base, either  thecpitchoi- or catcher,  as
the case may be, is credited with a field- '
ing error.
Tn  event of a fielder dropping a fly.    .
but recovering the ball in time to force,,
runner at another base, the fielder shall,
be   exempted   from  an   error,   and the
phvv be scored a '���������'force-out.''
In event of a  double steal being  attempted  from  bases  one  and  two" and
bases two' and  three,   where   cither   is,
thrown out, the. other shall be credited
with a stolen base.        -   i        -
. In .the event of a  base runner being    -
touched out after    slidimr  over a base. ,
he shall  not    be    regarded    as  having    -
stolen  the base  in question. f'
Jn event of a base .-tinner making hia
start to steal a base, prior to a battery, ,.
oror. he shall be, credited with1 .a stolen ?-
base. -       '.. -,    '      "
Jn the event of a palpable muff of a
ball  thrown by the catcher,   when .the  -
base runner is clearly blocked, the' in-   -
fielder    making    the*   muff    shall'   be ".
charged .with   an   error  and  the .base-
runner shall not be credited with a stoken base. - -
 ���������-���������������	
" A SPIDER AS  PET.
Fondness   for   the   Insect   of   English
Dens Wife.
The Dean of Carlisle's pet spider,
which he mentioned in a recent speech
at Carlisle, is iu au an ter-room -at the
Deanery.
_ '"Airs. J .irkor discovered it," said the
Dean in. an interview. '���������_ have been
asked to photograph it. but it is in such.,
a position that this cannot well be done.
At present it is in dormant state, itrs.
]jarke___ comes and" tells me'about it
every day, and she is waiting for the
time when it will spin its little web."
Asked what, would be  "done with   it
. ]_n?=t ll?^_--f lrWjil i-flT^" LiKTWe- ~vvi If
continue to take    care of it." Although
most  ladies    have a  horror of spiders,
Mrs. Barker is specially  fond of them.
''But all animals,"  added Dr. Barker,
���������'"'are a  sourt.  of delight t.  us.   Flocks
of birds    come    to    our    gardens,    including   sparrows, tom-tits.  robins   and:
ravens.  IMrs. Barker goes   into the  garden   in   tlie  morning, whistles,  and    at
once the bird'    will collect around  her.
She  feeds, them .with   suet, meat _.and
bread.   We have rings suspended in the
trees  for  the  tom-tits.    and    we   have
placed artificial nesls in   the trees   for
them."
Dr. Barker quoted Bishop Butler ia
support of his belief that animals have
a future life. *'.. hy should they uot?"
he. asked. "A dog thinks and reflects.
Look at the flight'of birds. AVho know,
what is passint- in tho intelligence of
these animals."���������London Dailv Mail.
Was Cleopatra Beautiful?
Archaeologists have discovered in the
coin* portraits of Cleopatra, and jiow
critics have confronted these portrait*
with tlie poetic descriptions of Cleopatra given by ltomnn historians, aud
have found that in these descriptions
there was at least much fancy. In the ���������
portraits we do not see the countenance
of a Venus, delicate, gracious, smiling,
nor even tho fine and sensuous beauty
of a Marquis do Pompadour: but a ,
faee fleshy and, a- the French would
say, ''bouffie," with a powerful.aquiline
nose: the face of a woman on in years,"
ambition's, imperious which recalls the
face of '.Maria Theresa. It will be said^
that judgments on beauty are personal:'
trnt Antony, who saw her alive, could
judcre bettor than we who see her portraits half faded out by the centuries:
that the attractive power of a woman
emanates not from the corporeal
lx'autv. mut, also and yet more from
her siiirit. The taste of Cleopatra, her
vivacity, her cleverness, her exquisite
art in "con versa tion. are acclaimed by
nil.���������On .lielmo Ferrero in Putnian's
Mn Maine.
 *-���������-������ :	
You   can't  always measure   a  mail's
religion by the length of his face. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  June 17, 1909  Dominion  Day  Celebration  Armstrong, B������������������Cc  Largest  and   Best  Programme  ever held in the Okanagan  Slide  by the  for Life  Sensational  Acrobat and  Gvmnast LEORA  Baseball  Enderby  Kelowna  vs.       Revelstoke  vs.    Summerland  Lacrosse  Revelstoke  Kelowna  vs.  vs.  ��������������������������� Vernon  Armstrong  THREE BANDS  See Posters and Bills  Land  ?  Did you say you wanted land?  Why, Strickland, one mile  north of Enderby, has all kinds  of land for sale. He has bench  land for fruit. He has bottom  land for hay, and river front for  residences suburban. His price  is from $40 an acre up. See him  before you locate, or address���������������������������  Chas. E. Strickland, Enderby  ' Work team for sale: i years old: sound; well  broken to all kinda of work; weight about 1400  each.  LADIES   AND   CHILDREN'S  Canvass  Shoes  All kinds at reduced prices.  Children's   Red   Shoes   and  Sandals at Very Low Prices  We invite your inspection, knowing that we can save  you  moneyand please you. __  WKeeler <������������������TEvans  City Council in Session  One of the most spirited sessions ever held by the City Council was that of Monday night,  when three delegations appeared  before the body to present matters of public interest from the  Board of Trade and the citizens  generally.  Mayor Bell was in the chair;  Aldermen Lawes, Peel and Evans  present.  The first matter was in the  form of a petitioa numerously  signed, asking the Council to arrange to tender the Hon.,Richard  McBride and party a suitable  welcome on their arrival Wednesday morning. A committee consisting of Messrs. Taylor, Harvey, Heggie, Barnes and Wright  was named to act with the Mayor  in making the necessary arrangements.  /Following this, Mr. Taylor presented a very strong petition,  signed by upwards of three-fifths  of the assessed property owners,  asking the Council to postpone  further action on the city hall  money by-law until final action  is taken by the provincial government in the matter submitted  by the City some tim. ago, looking to the province joining with  the city in the erection of the  proposed building. Also asking  the city to procure larger grounds  for the building, and suggesting  two available sites, one at $2,100  and the other at $2, S00.  In the discussion that followed  it was learned that the Robinson  brothers were prepared to sacrifice their business property if it  were deemed advisable to increase  the sizee of the city lot. The  Kenney corner was also suggested, either of which would give  a corner ISO feet square.  : It was finally decided to place  the matter of site before the  Premier and his party, on their  visit here* on business in connection with the matter.  The _ next matter of business  was presented by A. Fulton, who,  as chairman of the finance committee, was delegated to head a  committee to ask the City to lend  financial aid to assist the Board  of Trade in carrying on the publicity campaign now well in hand.  Owing to the lateness of the  hour it was decided to lay over  this matter until Wednesday  evening.  those who would like to see the  dairying ..industry developed in  this province. At present������������������there  is not nearly enough milk or butter produced in British Columbia to meet the province's needs.  Practically every pound of butter used in the Kootenay and  Boundary countries, and even  much of that used at the coast,  where conditions are more favorable for dairying, is imported  from Eastern Canada, while condensed milk is everywhere used  in the province, owing to the  lack of the real article.  Very-Obliging  This week we will be expected  to let our readers know what  time the trains arrive in Salmon  Arm and what trains stop. We  confess we can not do so. They  come when they like and stop  when they like, and. seemingly  neither the C.P.R, officials nor  agent know what they are going  to do. ���������������������������Salmon Arm Observer.  Here's to the Printer's Devil.  Born���������������������������At Salmon Arm on  Wednesday, June 7th., to Mr.  and Mrs. Geo. W. Armstrong, a  son.���������������������������Salmon Arm Observer.  TheB. C. Cow  The British Columbia cow gives  1000 pounds more milk per year  than does her sister in Eastern  Canada and the butter produced  from her milk is of a better  quality than the eastern product.  This is briefly the statement recently made by R. W. Hodson,  live stock commissioner for the  province.  This is  Why  Swelter over  a Hot Stove  When you can do your ironing  with comfort even on the hotest  day, with a Westinghouse Electrical Sad Iron, with very little  cost and in. less than half the  time required by the hot wood  fire. No waiting for the iron to  heat; no overheating, no inconvenience.     I am getting a dozen  of the best Westinghouse irons  made, and am going to sell them  at 50c less than Vancouver prices.  Get your order in early; most of  them, are spoken for.  V.. MOFFET  Endorby  Electrical Supplies  ���������������������������an S.  Jojmnstone  Contractor and Builder, Enderby  Cement Blocks and Exshaw Portland Cement on hand���������������������������the best  on the market. All kinds of  cement work and masonry  promptly attended to.  Notice  In the matter of the Land Registry Act nnd in  the matter of the title to tots 11 and 4, Block 7,  Maps 211a, City of Er.derby.  WHEREAS, the certificate of title of James E.  Gray, being certificate No. 129C0a to the  above hereditaments has been lost or destroyed  and application has been made to me for a duplicate thereof.  .  NOTICE ie hereby given that a duplicate certificate of title to the above hereditaments will be  isiiued at the expiration of thirty days from the  date of the first publication hereof, unless in the  meantime valid objection to the contrary is made  tome in-writing..- ....._   V. H. EDMONDS. District Registrar  more encouraging to  Land Registry Office, KamloopB, B.C.,  1909.  June 9th,  M  Departmental Stores  VERNON,   B.  C.  Rowboats  *3SS33!____a_iE___S3__5-_^^  _________s������������������__-BR__  Write Us for Prices and Particulars  Varnished and Painted Canoes, Skiffs and Rowboats.  Paddles, Oars, Sails and Leeboards  The largest stock of water craft in the Okanagan Valley is here to pick from. The  very best of materials and workmanship used in construction, and splendid value  for your money in every model. If you want a boat now is your chance. Write  to-day for prices.  W. R. MEGAW  VERNON  THREE DAYS MORE OF THIS  POPULAR SALE  THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY  10 per cent  off  on  SHOES  Nice Line to Choose from  Net Cash  Summer Shirts  75c & $1.00; formerly, $1.75 & $2.50  Keep Cool  We are offering exceptional values in Summer Underwear; Straw Hats; Light Felts and Linen Hats;  EVERYTHING for the hot weather.  The POLSON MERCANTILE CO.  Limited  Postoffice block Enderby  Talking to the Point  Our Ciaulfifld Want Ad*, get  right down to the point at Issue*  If you want something' say so In  a few well chosen words. The  Intelligent reader likes that kind  cf stralght-ffront-tho-shouldor-  talk and that Is one reason why  , cor.densod.Wan* Ads._are-eo,p.___  ductive cf tho best kind of  remits. Whether buying or sell*  Ing they will help you.  Cm Hf__ Ml|l������������������  MOW.  ���������������������������%%vm&r^  Under this head, 3c. word first insertion; lc each  ubsequent insertion.  SECRET SOCIETIES  J. F. PRINGLB  W. M.  A.F.&A.M.  Enderby Lodge No. 40.  Regular meetings first  ���������������������������Thursday on or after the  full moon at 8 p. m. In Oddfellows Hall. Vial ting  brethren cordially Invited.'  V. C. BRIMACOMBE  Secretary  FOR SALE-S.C. White Leghorn hens.  Prize winning birds.     J. F. Moore,  Enderby.   PASTURE-Wanted: horses to pasture.  Apply, R. Waddell, Hazelmere ranch  HAY FOR SALE- ._ ���������������������������   .   __  Tho Columbia Flouring Mill, Ltd., Enderby  FOR SALE ��������������������������� Heavy horses, saddle  horses, young pigB, alfalfa seed.  Stepney Ranch, Enderby.  for  H.  I. 0.0. F.  Eureka Lodge. No. E0  Meets every Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, in I. O  O. F. hall. Metcalf block.   Visiting brothers always  welcome.    H. N. Hendrickson, N. G., A.  Reeves, Sec'y, J. B. Gaylord, P. G.,_Trea_.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 85, K. of P.  ==Me_t3~every~Mo_day~_v������������������-inc=:  in K. of P. Hall.   Visitors cordially invited to attend.  JNO. FOLKARD, C.C.  C. E. STRICKLAND, K.R.S.  R. J. COLTART. M:F.  K. of P. Hall is thc only hall in Enderby suitable  for public entertainments.    For rates, etc., apply  to- R. F. JOHNSTONE, M. E.. Bnderby  PROFESSIONAL  D  R.H.W. KEITH,  Office hours:  Forenoon, 11 to It  Afternoon, 4 to 6  Evening, 7 to 8  Sunday, It to 1  Offle*:   BELL BLOCK  BNDERBY  50 Cross-bred good   laying Pullets  sale.    From   trap-nested  stock.  E. Waby, Enderby  MISS C. M. DAYKIN, Graduate Nurse  of the Vancouver General Hospital, is  prepared to make .engagements for  nursing in medical, surgical and maternity work. For information re. engagements, apply to Miss C. M. Dav-  kin, Armstrong, or care of Mrs. W.  T. Holtby, Enderby.  WANTED  Tenders for clearing 15 to to acres near Enderby,  Call at our office. Columbia Flouring Mills. Co.  Ltd.  F.T.TURNER  Plumbing and Steam Fitting  All kinds of Tin and Zinc Artltlea Reps red  Rear Evans Blk Enderby  W.  E. BANTON,  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyancer,  etc  Offices, Bell Block, Enderby.B.C.  pETER-BURNET  Dominion & Provincial  Land Surveyor  Enderby, B.  W.  ALLAN DOBSON  Auctioneer  Debt Collector  Real Estate & Gen'l Agent  Intermediary  Fire Insurance���������������������������Commercial Union Assurance  Co.; Ltd., of London, Eng.  Enderby, B. C.  Buy   and    Boost   Home  Products.   It pays���������������������������BIG.  _i  I

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