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Enderby Press and Walker's Weekly Aug 12, 1909

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 Enderby, B. C, August 12, 1909  AND      W  _y61. 2; No. 24; Whole No. 76  XX  __x<  ENDERBY NEWS BOILED DOWN-WHAT'S DOING ALONG THE SPALLUMCHEEN  xx:  >oc  I_XT  \-v<  Rev. Mr. Gifford is taking a  three-weeks vacation.   .  Mr. and Mrs. Griffin left for  Mission Junction this week.  W. T. Holtby's Saturday night  concerts are becoming quite popular. / ' -  / W. J. Lemke was elected band  master at the band meeting Monday night. -J  Mr. and ;Mrs. F: Pyman returned from Princeton Wednesday afternoon. ' 5-  A son was born to Rev. L. E.  and Mrs. Goslin, at Penhold, Alta.,  Sunday, Aug. 1st.  Twelve carloads of lumber are  being shipped by. the A. R. Rogers  Lumber Co. today: . ^ '.  The annual Sunday School picnic will be held on the Folkard  Meadows to-morrow.    . ���������������������������-*   ";.'  The band:; concert last Friday  . evening:was. greatly appreciated  by a large/crowd that gathered  tohear.it..���������������������������'-'. .y-   '-'���������������������������.     ;  '"-.:%-���������������������������,  The Okanagan^parson ' .* ho. is  preaching  from  the text^i:',1s  , there a hell,".should refer the  matter to Pa Chambers. ���������������������������. v  "R. Lingf ord;. the photographer,  will be in Enderby this week.  He, will be found at Mr. Pound's,  and is doing first-class work.  When the afternoons are warm  a dish or cornucopia of Slater's  delicious ice cream is very healthful and refreshing. At Robinson's  Mr. Bell, of Cory, N. D., spent  a few days with his brother,  Mayor Bell, the past week, going  Monday evening with his brother  Jim to the Seattle exposition.  Wm. Hancock is putting a  stone foundation under his Belvedere-street residence, and is  =building=an,ad-ition_-in__the_r_ear..  They will movse into Enderby  this winter.  Everything points to big things  for Enderby and vicinity���������������������������if we  continue to hustle. Work on the  proposed road from Trinity Valley was commenced on the 28th  of July, our Trinity Valley correspondent informs us. This  road will bring to Enderby much  of the Trinity Valley traffic, and  will open up many miles of new  country. Roadmaster Hancock  is transforming the canyon road  into a trunk road. He is making  it one of marvelous beauty, and  taking away its awkward curves  and narrow turns.  The work put j  upon1 this road should encourage  a great proportion of the Deep  Creek and Salmon River traffic to  come Enderbyway.  ������������������������������������������������������-! F. V. Moffet,- manager of the  big Enderby flouring mills, is experiencing a busy season. The  mill is being: overhauled, and considerable new machinery added;  :a:concrete foundation is being  placed under the 'mill from end  to end, and ground was broken  this week for the basement of a  32x60, 13-roomed reinforced concrete residence to be -erected by  Mr. Moffet ��������������������������� on the handsome'  home grounds near the station.  It is Mr., Moffet's intention to  transform his home grounds, already the pride of Enderby, into  an ideal private park and beauty  spot. Work on the new residence  is going right ahead.  T. R. Skelton of Hullcar was a  visitor on. -Wednesday. To Mr.'  and Mrs. Skelton the people of  Hullcar owe much:- They have  demonstrated, and are demonstrating . daily, what marvelous  things-can be accomplished'by  scientifically working the soil of-  that favored district;., What'they  have done, and are dohig, is going to encourage others to try,  and in a "few more seasons, the i  valley will attract  far and near.  visitors from  Good Afternoon of Tennis  The return tennis matches between Armstrong and , Enderby  last Wednesday afternoon, played  on the Enderby courts, resulted  in a score of 4 all: In the Men's  Doubles Gibbs and Stilwell won  over Creed and McClintock and  lost to Treherne .and Mdberly;  Proctor and Forester won over  Creed and Munro and lost to Treherne and Moberly. In the mixed  doubles Miss ' Greyell  and Mr.  Hern���������������������������fjand Mrs. Scatchard; while'  Mr. arid Mrs.  Proctor won from.  Mr." Moberly' and Miss Harding,  and Mr. Treherne and Mrs. Seat:  chard:  _  Awful Hotel Fire  Stilwell lost to Mr. Moberly and  florarbeauty of the Salmon River', Miss Harding and to Mr. Tre-  WALKER'  1 EL Y  ���������������������������  > ���������������������������'''-*��������������������������� ''' ���������������������������      *   *. i  Published *__r Thursday at Enderby, the Gate-Way of the famous Oluinaffan.'!_,__ of the Eitr Canadian Red Apple and the CaUfenri* of Canada  -.'���������������������������.. - ���������������������������'��������������������������� ~ '    ���������������������������    -    -."-">���������������������������    ���������������������������'-,-��������������������������� ,    .        v . - I"-'"'  ��������������������������� , ,. Entered in the Peat Office at Enderby, B. C. as second-clues mattw. -...',. -j*  V  "In order to be poor in the Okanagan,,you have to'waste an awful lot of Time and Money."  ''H.'3' M. "���������������������������'���������������������������*\V-_____KER  Advertising lute* en application.,..Subscription, one ye������������������r, $2; iix months, $1  ���������������������������_������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������/.  .. ���������������������������  ; r= r_=���������������������������:���������������������������~ ~���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  .���������������������������"   ;.-.--"���������������������������   -    ��������������������������� -.-,,* -  A blue p������������������ieil mark here indicates that'your ���������������������������ubocription is past due,  and the'editor would like to' retain your name on the roll of honor.  ...  ������������������.  Address all communications to-   THE WALKER PRESS, Enderby, B.C.  Pd^says:  thoughts.1  'The Pensive Pup's.thoughts are,long,  long  _W_W"  FROM ONE MAN'S POINT OF VIEW)  S*<sS~<Z  J>*v^vZ  TTALF a century ago,  Water Notice  NOTICS ia hereby given that an application will  be made under Part V of the "Water Act,  190." to obtain a licence in tbe Kamloops Division  of Yale District.  The name, address and occupation of tho  applicnnt is Sydney C. Ruck and Vincent T. Ruck  Mara, B. C. Farmers.  The description of the lake, stream or source is:  a small creek, tributary to the Shuswap River,  situated in Township 19, Range 8 West, of 6th  Meridian Section 32.  The point of diversion is approximately 1 mile up  the creek from the river.  The quantity of water applied for is 3 cubic feet  per sec.  The description of premises on which the water  is to be used is: 2 6-roomed dwelling houses and  outbuildings.        >-   '    ��������������������������� .  The purposes for Which water is to be used are:  Irrigation, domestic and agricultural.  The land intended to be irrigated is approximately 117 acres, comprising W; _ of N.E. Vi and E.  fraction of N. W. V\ of Section 32 Township 19  Eange 8, W. of 6th Meridian.  This notice was posted on the 1st day of June,  1909, and application will be made to the Commissioner on the 1st day of July, 1SX_ .  \ No riparian proprietors or licencees are likely to  be affected by the proposed works, either above or  below the outlet.  (Signed) S. C. RUCK,  V. T. RUCK.  Mara, B. C.  when Mr. A. L.  'Fortune left fids", Ontario home on the.  banks of the St. Lawrence to trek across  the icpntinent to the wilds of the, vast unmeasured empire of the British Pacific, he  ^carried-with-himLvivid-pictures=of4he-grain--  fields of Ontario, with flour mills and lumber mills every few miles, large freight and  passenger boats plying on the river, and at  every, farm house the happy, industrious  parents of a lusky. family of husky boys and  girted. In those days, Ontario farmers did  not'know the value of the cow as a commercial commodity, and had a misty conception of the utility of a large family except:, at harvest time. The,farms, were  only partly cleared and year after year the  same fields were planted to grain. Wheat  was necessary, first to make bread to feed  the" family, and then to keep the grist-mills  grinding. Up to this time the cow had occupied a place in the barn-yard next to the  pig. -j Finally the land became impoverished.  So poor, fincleed, that it could not feed the  large families and pay the taxes. One by  onethe boys pulled out and crossed the  border to the cities on the other side. The  girls married and moved away. The old  folks'were left alone, or with perhaps one  son or a daughter, to assist them in the sunset of life. T The cow still held a place with  the pig in the barn yard, and each year the  old farm: grew less, and less productive. -  Ai^eek or two ago Mr. Fortune returned  from .������������������ visit to the old home. The cow no  longer* occupies a place with the pig in the  barn-yard.. The cow is queen in Ontario.  Ontario1 has been redeemed, and the cow  has done it.   Today the "farms which were  A  >vd_ked-out-:are  made produe tivie! - Fields'lihU'-'Were barren  of old are-now.showing marvelous fertility.  -The-starved-appearance, has given place"to  'one of prosperity, comfort and plenty.'The  old buildings have disappeared and-in their  stead modern ones have been erected. The  cow has done it all,"and she rules. For her  quarters have been erected, cement floored,  arid-as clean and sanitary as modern science  .can make them. The old homes are.there,  but in the vast majority of instances where  he visited, they .were childless. Bachelor  brothers and sisters occupied . _'them,  occasionally together, but more often alone."  The parents were gone, families scattered,  with only a remnant left to represent the  -pioneers.���������������������������The-prattle^of=-child_en!s^V-.oices-  has not been heard within the doors of  many of the homes for fifty years. _ Ontario's sons have disappeared, but the cow  is there, and to her Ontario is looking for  a continuance of her agricultural greatness.  SOME day the magnificent Salmon River  -Valley-will astonish-the world byJts  productiveness. About Hullcar one can see  evidences- of its coming greatness, on such  farms as those of Thos. Platten, T. R.  Skelton, Donald Matheson, Crane Brothers,  Mrs. Lynn, Geo. Parkinson, and the fertile  property of Jas. H. Christie; high up on the  open hillside. Of the many hundreds of  acres embraced in these farms, only a few  are under, full cultivation, vand yet no section in the Okanagan looks more prosperous  or gives such assurance of its possibilities.  No district could be better watered, and  the actual products of the soil from the low  valley lands to the plateaus and hillsides  high above, is enough to convince anyone  that a magnificent future awaits it when  some of these large= holdings are cut up  and occupied by a greater number of families. It has long been recognised that the  valley lands abo_nV Hullcar., were the most  prolific,: but not until last year arid this were  the lands of the hillside tested.; On; the  Christie place, well up the mountain side, is  to be seen a market and flower garden of  marvelous vigor, beauty and productivity.  : Vernon was visited by a terrible  hoteKfire Tuesday morning about  2 o'clock.   At that hour a police- * -^  mailisaw smoke issuing from the x , * '  building.   He ran a block to gi,ye' - _��������������������������� .  the, alarm and by the time -.the/-"..*1,  alarm was sounded the building *,'.'<  was a mass of seething fiames.it' * ".,  was the Okanagan Hotel,  a'3-  story brick veneer.   , ;   ' i      ,   ��������������������������� ��������������������������� t --  ' So rapidly did the flames spread '"'. -K  that eleven of the guests'were, r;.v  burned to death, and other's Kacl:" ��������������������������� _ ,J  to jump from  the* second' and, V1,'  third-story windows. Some man- ''-'-.-  aged to-fall into the trees which   'ff  lined the-_3aker-street walk'and;,',,  escaped without injury. <; ,;SeverirJ'..'  others were ,takeri,to-.the. hosri;'H'\:  pit&l seriously injured." :A:v������������������������������������p&?"'  ��������������������������� i. _ ' _��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������';������������������������������������������������������'J'c j'1:/ Half'an ;hour "after-sthe alarm,' ,a  'H  rm^4'-^_^^-'k* ^Med.thelbuilding^Sfc -'^ ' .  of Ithe hoteKiprotected-the1 frame  l_������������������_ll__l������������������-r_>_^   y_*_v'4-l -\*\      -_-_---___.,--_.__   ___ J __*   1J!  f- _  buildings on ;tlie' opposite side of .  thfe.street and, enabled the fire-  brigade to keep the,-fire;from/\;  spreading.        ,     , .'-;."  The appalling loss'of life^ has cast a'T .  gloom over the city.   The property was.".. -���������������������������  'owned by Sigalet & Albera. ��������������������������� Loss, $25,- ���������������������������'  000; insurance,,$10,000.' Some 60guests /s  were in the hotel.    A laborer' nameel ���������������������������"  Hickling rescued Miss Sigalet-and re-. '  turned to' save one of% the domestics.*/ ,':  His .blackened'and charred body'was*'->  recovere'd frbni the ruins.     v .     -\ ' .  '.- We'are indebted to the.Vernon News .  for the names of the killed and injured:  v  Bodies recovered���������������������������Wilbur Smith, car- <. ���������������������������  penter; J. J. Funston, laborer;  James -v  Anderson, driver for  J. ,W'. G16ver&'Jl.  Co.; Julius Fuerst,  bartender, late of-'''  Wetaskiwin,  Sask., Geo.  McKay and ���������������������������  Geo. Jarret,   cement workers, ��������������������������� late of ���������������������������,  Calgary ;^AT^=HicklingHaborer ;���������������������������Geo.-=T=  Settgast, painter; M. Charabee, laborer;  Wm. Cook, prospector; one unidentified. '  .Injured:    Patrick    Hanna,  laborer;"'  Thosv Abbot, Thos. Hall, Samuel Seal,  Robt. Feathers  and Michael Struzer,   ,  laborers; Wm. Nichol, plumber.  A searching inquiry will be held today,1 to discover,'if possible, some clue  as to the origin of the fire.  , \      ^ .  ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������ - City Council Proceedings  . At the "ad joilrned "meeting held last-"  night the Council went on record unanimously in favor of opening a street  into the Lawes addition as soon as the  right of way is granted for a feasible  thoroughfare.  . ��������������������������� The City Halli by-law was laid over  until next Monday evening. In the  meantime the City Clerk will endeavor '  to get the definite answer from the  Government promised by Premier McBride for a month ago, as to what position the Government will take. This  reply will be laid beforeva public meeting to be held in thc City Office Monday  evening at 8 o'clock, after which the''  Council will act on the by-law.  The petition of the Board of Trade  for $500 for advertising purposes was  laid, over until the next meeting of the  Board, when thc matter will be thoroughly;, gone into.   > Wm. Hutchison is erecting a  substantial addition to his ma- .  chine, blacksmith shop and car- .  riage works to accommodate his  business. He has in stock a carload of the handsomest carriages  ever shown in the district, and is  preparing to supply the demand  at exceptionally liberal prices and  te'rm..  , -_-_ > ;  T...OST~Brown Cloth Coat; probably between Mr.  frn<Pol������������������on'9 homo and Poison Mercantilo Co's  st_re.   Finder kindly leave at Poison's store. THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  The Confessions  of a Debutante.  chut," I replied  hor stiff sailor  and   plain   little  "So I look, perfectly hideous?" inquire*;  Kitty,   {jlancing  up  at mc anxiously.  "Oh,   1���������������������������I   shouldn't   say  ;.c. i'i.-:a.iiis;ly,   us  I   noted  hiis.   L-ouunoa   seas,   boots  tai'.07'_l fro. .. _   if  ������������������������������������������������������(_ courso, you shouldn't say it, ' rejoin*'! Kitty with ji touch of disappointment in her voice, "but you tliink. it, don t  vou.''  "W .1," I agreed coiiiproniisingly, "you  do look ruth. ������������������������������������������������������ rather different. There  isn't nay powder on your nose, nor any  n:."t:-. ro your skirts, nor" ;i single ltinlc In  you/ pompadour; nnd you don't smell of  vioU-is. uor seem cjuito happy, but���������������������������there it  i_:"   I   exclaimed  suddenly.  "There   what   is?"   asked   Kitty,  .mi.V  of  satisfaction.  "Vour dimple,"   I  explained.  "!>_,   th:u,"?"taid   Kitty,   rubbin;  fen-i:j_; cheek with  a little frown.  will:  her o_-  ������������������������������������������������������I wish  I cot. Id' leu ve that off, too," she added . ith  a  - i _ii.  "What oa earth have you boon doing?" I  (lc-ii__dc(l.  "It isn't what I've been doing," quoth  Kitty promptly, "but what I'm going to do  that���������������������������that is the matter. I'm goiug to call  on my mother-in-kuv, Mrs. Curtia," she  added, turning solemnly upon nie.  "Vour���������������������������what?"  "A woman who owns a son," explained  Ki������������������v.  "iijit her  son   isn't  your ,"   I   began,  oulcklv.  "Xo, he isn't mine," respond"! Kilty,  frankly, "and he never will be: But she's  a 'mcthcr-in-law' in the most harrowing  sen., of the word. Every mother a. every  son is a. ���������������������������mother-in-law' to every girl who���������������������������  "Who looks at him?" I s_z_ested.  "Whom he looics at," corrected Kitty.  "She's the mother-in-law 'before taking;'  and. like medteiuc, 'before talcing,' she's  much worse than after you've swallowed  the dose aud gotten it down. Did you ever  see a man so depraved aud homely and unattractive and uninteresting that his mother  didn't ianc-y that every woman, 'ho met  wanted to marry him and didn't halo her  ior :t instead of���������������������������of thanking her?" And  J'_itty severelv pushed back an obstreperous  curl that crept from under tho sailor hat'  and buns, down over one ear. "It's the  2i.otni.TS of men," she went on, walking  rapidiy, "who prevent all the happy marriages, and make all tho stupid, grouchy old  bachelors and are at the bottom of all the  silly runaway matches and of most of the  matrimonial misery in this world!" Jind  Kitty's heels clickod angrily as she hurried  down tho avenue.  "Vou," I remarked, lifting my eyebrows  accusingly,   "sestn  to  have had an  unusual  amount of experience for "  "No," interrupted Kitty, jingling her  chatelaine impatiently, "only the usual  amount���������������������������the amount that every girl has who  hasn't a hump or a squint. And tho more  charming and popular and eligible a girl is  the more agonizing her experience and lhe  niore desperately she is fought and frozou  and snubbed by the embryo mothens-iu-  iaw. It's a battle to tho Knife for a really  fascinating young woma.i to get a husband  in these days!" and Kitty sighed mournful I v.  "Oh, well," I remarked cheerfully, "we've  _ot to be protected some way. It's thc natural provision  of "Providence "  "Providence didn't give .1 woman a son,"  retorted Kitty, "as it gave her a nose or a  linger���������������������������to be attached to her through life.  Hut she invariably thinks it did. And she  looks upon every fairly attractive girl as  i thief or a,bird of prey, ready to pounce  unon her 'treasure.' Every time I meet the  mother of an unmarried man I feel a������������������ If I  were on trial for my life, and it makos me  ao self-conscious and rebellious that it simply drives me to���������������������������to do things."  "Kitty Glenn!" I exclaimed, reproachfully.  "To do what  things?"  "Well," said Kitty, twisting her chate-  fainc and looking the other way, "to sit in  the conservatory longer tnan I should and  to say things I shouldn't and don't mean  and���������������������������_ad, oh, you know how a-wrongfully  convicted criimnal feels!"  "I can't say I do." I remarked, coldly.  "He feels," ea'id Kitty, "as if he migVit  just as well eat the caice he is accused of  stwilint: "  "Oh!" I exclaimed. "Then that is why  when my mother is around   you are always  so "  "I'm   not,"  cried  Kilty,   reddening.  " So-  'Don't you dare =ay'it,  Mr.   Curtis."  "So   particularly   fascinating,"   J   finished.  "Ah. well! There's something on the mother-  in-law side after all."  "There's nothing on her side," retorted  Kittv defiantly, "but pure, unadulterated  selfishness. It isn't her love for her son  that prompts .her to keep hira away from  tho girl he wants. It's her love for herself  and the fear that some other woman will  =orof4i���������������������������b>���������������������������her���������������������������handi. or-fe==Sh.=--rget5_-that_  ..he herself profited by another woman's  handiwork when she married her husban'I.  .She forgets all that she endured at the  hands of that other woman before she got  that husband. She forgets lhat her son is  human   and   that  his happiness  is at stake,  - 'Not at all!" I objected. "That's jt.t  what she remembers that he is human���������������������������too  human���������������������������and that his happiness depends upon  finding the right girl, and "  "There   isn't   any   right   girl! '   declared  K!''--.  "W'..ai!"  "Nor lu the eyes -of a - man's mother.  Clin, iitr.i herself wouldn't be beautiful  .no-:-.', nor the t.ucen of . i.ba rich enough,  nor Saint Cecilia good enough for lhe mealies'. Hiinllc-l, mo--1 inlicrahli' specimen of  n_i.:!iood   a   mother   ever   cherished.     J lis  name might be Smith and his income ?10 a  week, his chief feature a hump, his only  talent a talent for amusing himself; but  vou couldn't convince his mother that. any  lilrl who, out of sheer pity dances with  him or allows him to call, isn't a siren try-  .ins to lure him from his happy home. 'And  the worst of it all is that it is the righl  slrl she breaks him off from every time."  "Nonsense!"   I   declared.       "Nobody     on  earth can break a man off from  the girl ho  loves,   unless "  "No,"   rejoined   Kitty,   scathingly,   "but   a  determined  mother can  make it so unpleasant   fur   that  girl   that  the  girl  will   break  It olf herself if i-lio has an  ounce of pride.  And,   besides,   no man's  mother ever waited  loiiK enough  for her son  lo fall  in  love before   '.beginning   to     .nother-In-law.'      She  takes  time  by  the  forelock and   her son  by  the ooattails  the  moment hc  is  old enough  lo  enter a ball room or to  fool   a glimmer  of   interest   :n   the opposite   sex.    She   can  scent, a love affair or a flirtation as quinkly  as a'hunting dog does a  rabbit.    Tho sight  of  a  pretty   girl's   photograph on   her  son's  dressing  fable sends  her  into   paroxysms of  fright.     Kvery   time   she   kisses   him,   she  sniffs nt his coat  lapels in moruil fear that  she  will  detect thc odor of violets  or peau  (I'ICspagnc.    She watches tne clock and  listens   for   his   footsteps   whenever   he   stays  out after  half-past ten.    She drives  him  to  subterfuges   and   lies   by   hor   eternal   questionings.' and warns  him against 'designius'  womeij..  until he shudders at the thought of  matrimony.     She   remembers   all   the   little  tricks   she   practiced   wheu   she   herself   was  voung  and   explains   them   to   him   in   their  most   (revolting   details,   until ��������������������������� he   being   to  look upon femininity as he would upon cold  poison.    Somehow,  the little gods only, know  how   thc moment he stops calling promiscu-  ouslv  and  cuts  the  list in   his   engagement  book down  to ono address, sho finds it out,  and  from  that moment she  regards her son  as a doomed man, the victim of a malicious,  designing,   scheming  woman."  "But,"   I   protested,   "it   you   aren't malicious "  "I beg your pardon, Mr. Curtis!  "And  "haven't  any   designs,"   I continued,  "couldn't   you   convince   her,   or   propitiate  her.  or "  "Could you convince a lunacy commission  that you weren't, insane by signing an affidavit to that effect?" inquired Kitty bitterly. "Could you convince a judge that  you weren't guilty of theft with the stolon  goods at your heels? Could you propitiate  a lioness whose cub had followed you out  of the jungle? Whatever you do you convict vourself. Snub the man, and his mother  will declare you are only trying to whet  his passion by indifferrnce, or that you are  hurt because he isn't more attentive. He  pleasant to him, and she will vow you aro  pursuing him. Try to make her love you,  and you .ill end by making her hate you  and talk about you as 'that woman who at-  temnted to ensnare my sor. by making ine  sofa pillows and sending me flowers.' Ignore her, and she will think vou are afraid  of her. Fight her openly, and she will tear  vour good name to tatters. Be. chaTming,  and she will dub you 'fast;' sweet, and sin  will call you 'insipid;' clover, and she wi  sav you 'know too much' in a tone that will  make cold shudders 'run up and down her  son's spine. And then, when she has driven  you to desperation or to throwing the man  over she will put her arms tenderly round  his neck and soothingly -assure him that  she alwavs knew you were 'that kind" of  woman aud 'warned' him against you, anyhow."  "Whc-eew!"   I exclaimed.    "And   I  never  realized "  "Of course you didn't!" broke in Kitty.  "No man ever realizes until too late���������������������������until  his mother h.<< managed to separate him  from every nie . wholesome, self-respecting  girl   who  might havo  made him  happy,  or  't  ���������������������������"Perfectly wretched," I sugges .u  "And until he has become a ;;r_ucliy old  bachelor." continued Kiuy, spitefully, "or  in a mad fit of revolt has run away wicli  the cook or a chorus girl or some creature  depraved enough lo���������������������������to fight the embryo  mother-in-law with her own. weapons, and  then���������������������������and then " *-*  "There's the devil to pay!" I said shud-  dorinjily.  "And everybody is beautifully miserable,  and the mother-lu-law rails at Providenco  In one breath and cries triupmhantly ia the  next '1 told you so!' " finished Kitty, waving her chatelaine dramatically.  "Now 1 understand!" I exclaimed, turning  on   Kitty with  a look  of enlightenment.  '"���������������������������Understand what?" inquired Kitty, looking up at me in surprise through the re-  fractory  curl.  "Why my mother hales you so."  "Does she?" gurgled Kitty delightedly.  "She calls you 'That woman,' " I explained.  "Uow nice!"  cried Kitty.  "And 'warns' me against you."  _-=i_Oh-!-_  Products  For Ysur Table  Because they are  made of the choicest  materials and guaranteed to be absolutely  pure.  Libby's Veal  Lost makes a delightful dish for Luncheon  and    you   will   find,  Libby's  Vienna Sausage  Gor&erf Besf  Pork ami Beauvs  WEa t the Fiat Mire  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������'���������������������������.��������������������������� Holds ff������������������ir C&itt&dia  equally  tempting for  any meal.  Have a supply of  Libby's in the house  and you will always be  prepared for an extra  guest.  You can buy Libby's  at all grocers.  Libby, McNeill & Ubby  Chicago  "I didn't say so!" cried Kitty, turning  rosy to her ears.  "Kitty!"  I whispered softly,  "I  could  almost kiss������������������������������������������������������"  "How dare you,  Mr.  Curtis!"  "My  mother,"   1   finished,   virtuously.  HELEN   ROWLAND.   ���������������������������- ���������������������������������������������> . :   Not Travelling  Incog.  "Hi. there!" sakl the park policeman.  '���������������������������'Keep off the grass!"  The weary wayfarer who was lying in  the shade of a huge oak tree turned his  head languidly ami looked at the apar-  vow   C0|).  "If you're lalkiir" to me., awfiocr," lie  said, "nie aimit! ain't Kcepolf de Grasse.  I' ain't no nobleman in rejooeed circum-  st'nces. J'iu a independent American  citizen, air' me name's Wa reliant Long."  Rolling a little farther away from the  encroaching sunshine, lie closed his eyes  and went to' sleep again.   ���������������������������-���������������������������-"   There  is  quite   a   difference   between  extending .tlie glad hand and lending a  !:clping hand.  (By Rev. D. V. Lucas.)'  Coldwiu Smith ha.s been telling us  lime :ind again these many years tliuf  '���������������������������Canada's ultimate destiny is io fall into  the hand.- of the United Stales of America.'" Anil Canadians ha\. invariably  laughed at Hie warning. Hut lei us take  stock. I_l us study portents and pos-  :nihilities.  Not since lhe days of Washington has  tint feeling of friendship between Canada  and the 1'niled Stales been so close as  il is at the present lime. Kvery years  sees lhe domestic and religious life of  Ihe (wo people more unified. The unwritten laws governing household and  social life in Canada have their origin  not. in lhe motherland, but in the United  ���������������������������States of America, lhe coinage and  postage systems of the two countries  are similar, and though descriptions may  differ, cents and dollars have the same  value, and in (owns and cities along the  frontier coinage of similar designation  passes al par.  True there is not as yet in Canada the  same rage for lhe almighty dollar as in  ihe neighboring republic, nor lias divorce  played such havoc with home ties, but  in.'almost every other respect, saving  in their political institutions, the two  people, are one. Again, the number of  railways crossing from one country to  the other is growing fast and .in-c\ .impossible way social intercourse and' business transactions are encouraged.  Jf the fundamental'principles of government in thc two countries differ considerably, experience considerably modi-  lies any prejudice which may have resulted from other surroundings. The  adopted citizen finding himself iu possession, of the same -liberties in which  he has been schooled, soon becomes reconciled to his new surroundings. Already there are in the United Stat.s  over a million of native born Canadians.  I have Im. n in the homes of Canadian  people in New York, Philadelphia, Buffalo, Chicago. Denver, Omaha and San  Francisco, and elsewhere, nnd I have  never yet found one of those people regretting having changed from oue country to the other.  At the rate at which people are going-  just now into our great Northwest Territories we shall soon have iu Canada,  particularly in our western provinces,  more than a million persons born and  reared in the United Slates. In neither  ease have these people left their native  land because they had any quarrel wilh  its government. And finding both so  familiar as far as the dements of free  dom and civil liberty are concerned, they  nalurally ask, Why may we not be one,  commercially und politically?  When the great, western provinces of  Canada outnumber in population the  older eastern provinces, as they bid fair  lo do. they will have the larger representation at Oltawa. What, thcu,  would be lhe position if a question like  that of continental commercial union  worn to come to the front?  Jt has long since gone out from Washington that "if Canada will join the republic in a tariff of equal measure  against the world, the republic will join  with Canada in putting an cn<l to all  tariffs between thc Dominion and the  United Slates. As years roll'by the invitation i.s sure to lie oft repeated, and  no matter how much the loyal old easterners oppose, the will of the people  must prevaiT What heed will the west-'  ern provinces, populated largely by those  born under flags not .British, pay to any  talk about loyally to the mother  country'.  Moreover, the republic i.s ever ready io  pour its millions into Canada- for the  development of our almost unlimited  natural resources, and make our country  as prosperous as the United States.  ' The desirability of bringing ihe whole  continent under one government has  often been expressed aiul apparently is  increasing among the leading citizens of  the., republic. Quite recently Governor  Johnson, of Minnesota, at a luncheon in  Detroit, said: N  '"'The problem of the future i.s the  government of America by Americans.  In the working out of this problem I  believe we must obliterate the imaginary line between the United States of  America and the. Canadian states of  America. I can see no reason for the  division. I believe thc flag bearing the  Stars and Stripes must finally float over  the whole continent. Thc intellectual  energies of the country must be directed  to the commercial union of the two  countries. Jf the products of the business men of Detroit went free and tin -  hampered into Canada, perhaps the flag  would follow inlo that country.5  Similar views have been expressed by  Board. of Trade both in Boston and Xrew  York.  J-lithcrto Canadians have been more  aroused than otherwise at these sentiments. But truly it has-been said: "The  Dominion is literally saturated, with  American influence, and the imperial  sentiment seems to 1_ weakening in the  absence ,of any vigorous effort to pro-  mole it in the mother country."  FOR OFFICE MEN,  Austin Woman Writes  "Business  Commandments" to Friend.  'And when a man's mother hates you,"  1 proceeded, "it's a sure sign "  "Well?"  Kitty  smiled  encouragingly.  "That   lhe   man "  "I.ocsit't'." broke in Kitty   .uickly.  "Loves you."  I said softly.  "I don't believe in signs," said Kitty,  with a loss of hor head. "Aud, besides, 1  have made up my mind "  "Already?"  I asked in astonishment.  "To marry "  "What:"  "A nice lone orphan," said Kitty, as sin  turned suddenly into a side street and  mounted n flight  of brown -stone steps.  "Kitty!" I cried. "This is niy house, You  aren't  jrolm?  in "  "I nni Kolas," said Kitty, "to cull on your  iiK'Hier."  "Then  my  mother is your "  MADE  By  Lydia  E. Pinkham's  Vegetable Compound  l_ovf.l_le, _sask.���������������������������" 1 was  from   female,   weakness-  .- periods  &<������������������������������������r*":. "���������������������������������������������������������������������������������'&:���������������������������  ?_*������������������������������������������������������___-���������������������������.. .���������������������������������������������������������������'_*  '���������������������������!-  'kM'tt*'1-':  a sulVfirer  - monthly  in-guliir  wrote lied headache, and had lelt  weakevii. since the  birth of my twins.  I Ivied doctors but  PRINCE  AND   PRINCESS   NASHIMOTO.  Who are to visit the   United   States.  .*'��������������������������� oti.ble Compound,  'and after three  weeks J. who feeling  much better, and now 1 am well again."  ���������������������������Mrs. JJkssik JjILV, Dovedale, .ask.,  Canada.  A not her Woinnii  .!nr. _.  Christiana, '1. tin.���������������������������"I suffered from  the worst form oi' female trouble so  th_l; ..fc times I thought L could not  live, and my nerves were in a dreadful  condition. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound cured me and ma'dc  me feel like a different woman. Lydia  J\. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is  worth its weight in gold to suffering  women."���������������������������Mrs. Mary Wood, P..F.1-3.  if you belong to that,countless army  of women who suffer from some form  of female ills, don't hesitate to try  Lydia R Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, made from roots and herbs.  For thirty years fchis famous remedy  has been the standard for all forms of  female ills, and has cured thousands of  women who have been troubled with  such ailments as displacements, fibroid  tumors, ulceration, irregularities,  backache, and nervous prostration.  f ._���������������������������!!��������������������������������������������� ���������������������������.:...  (Cnicngo Tribune.)  It yon have n young friend cm braking  in business niul wi.. i to give him the ad-  vi .e of your maturity, draw up a set of  "business commandments,'"' and send  them with compliment-.  He will not alee offence, if he is made  of the right .luff. At least that is what  Mvs. 0. A. Void, of Austin, said yesterday, and she spoke from experience.  -Mrs. Void lives, wlio lives at 5700 Ontario street, wished to give good counsel  to a young friend of the family, so she  arranged the "'business commandments/'  _igned-and^fra_iedH.ie.mMhen^sentj_u:i=  gift. The commandments now adorn  the walls of the voting man's office.  Al? _TL_ WOMAX'S CO>IMAXDMEXTS  They are as follows:  FIRST.  Thou slialt not wait fpr something to  iurii up. Pull off your coat and go to  work that thou may'st prosper in thy  affairs.  SECOND.  Thou slialt not be content to go about  thy business looking untidy, for thou  .should.t know that thy personal appearance is heller than a letter of recommendation.  THIRD.  Thou slinlt not try to make excuses  nor _hn.lt thou say lo those that chide  thee, "I didn't  think."  FOURTH.  Thou shnlt not wait to be told what  thou s-lnilt do. nor iu what manner thou  shall do if, for thus may thy days be  long in the job which fortune has given  thee.  FIL-Tir.  Tluui .shall: not  fail  to maintain  thy  integrity,  nor  slialt thou  be  guilty.of  anything that will lessen thv respect for  ihyself.  SIXTH".  Thou shalt not. covert the  other fellow's job, nor his salary, nor thc position which  he  hath gained by his own  hard labor.  SEVENTH.  Thou slialt not fail to live within thy  iincointy nor  shalt   thou   contract any  debts when thou, ean'st not- see thy way  clear to pay them.  EIGHTH.  Thou slialt not fail to blow thy own  horn, for he who is afraid to blow his  own horn at the proper occasion findoth  nobody standing ready to blow it for  him.  NINTH.  Thou slialt not hesitate to say "no"  when thou meanest (,'no," nor slialt thou  f.\il   to  remember tluit  there are  occasions when it is unsafe to find thyself-  by hasty judgment.  TENTH.  Thou shalt give every man a .<|iiare  deal. This is the last and great commandment, and there is no other like  unto it; upon this commandment de-  peiuletlfall the law and the profits of  the  business  world.  SAVS IT WAS THE EASIEST WAY.  "Ifc was thc best- way to help him,"  said -Irs. Void. . "T took the easiest  method of showing him thc proper road  a business man should travel. The pitfalls awaiting a young man arc so numerous to-day that a little timely advice  may save him much trouble."   ���������������������������<-���������������������������   Dearth of Teachers in England.  ==^T_^^nitrni-Yan_iTn'r"Ti."companyiiig^fclic���������������������������  new regulations for the preliminary education of elementary school teacluu. .  which come into force on Aug.. 1 next.  Sir l.obert L. Morunl. permanent see rein ry of the Board of Education, state-*  thai it is necessary to call the wrious  attention of local education authorities  to the doubt whether the number of  bursars and pupil teachers now being  brought annually, into the. earlier stage-;  of tin' teaching profession is sufficient to  maintain a supply of adult teachers adequate lo the needs of llu.' eleniL-ntin-  schools of  lhe country.  After referring to the nuirked decrease  during recent year, in the number of  boys and girls entering upon bursal .hi;,  and pupil" leachcr.-diip in England���������������������������the  number la.-t year being only S.Si.  against IO..'!.". in lhe pri'viou.. year���������������������������Sir  Robert says thai the number of boys and  ���������������������������rirk brought inlo the early singe., of  the profession this year, in order to s"-  cure lhe country ugainsl a deficiency of  adult teachers in 1!)1:_. should be about  M.OOI). or rather more than hull' as  many again as were admitted in i'M$.���������������������������  l-'roin the hoiulon Standard.  _��������������������������������������������� ������������������   Shell  to  Hit Two  Marks.  A shell which will hit two marks  will be tested during thc coming summer. The solid steel head of the shell  contains a charge of high explosive,  which is detonated on impact. Back of  this is the shrapnel chamber, containing  120 bullets and a charge^ of high explosive. Thc shrapnel po_ tion can be  timed to explode above a body of troops,  leaving the solid head of tho shell to  pass on and strike air independent blow.  Some preliminary tests have proven  very satisfactory.   4-*~*   Bishop (who has "looked in" 'nt tho  rural Sunday School)-���������������������������Now, children,  can any of yoti tell what is meant by  the visitation of the bishop? Little Girl  (after a long pause)���������������������������-Please, sir, an affliction sent from Heaven.���������������������������Tit-Bits.  . THE   ENDERBY   PRESS   AND   WALKER'S   WEEKLY.  Cj*f  ���������������������������/  1  SPAIN  SINCE   1898  (Vale Review.)  Practically Spain possesses four great  guiding forces: '���������������������������Conservadores," "'"Lib-���������������������������  crales," '1. :publicauos" and "Carlistas."  Of these only the Republicans and -the  (Aii'lisls have a clear and definite pro-  graiinne, and it may even bo said that  ���������������������������iiuly the latter have a real jwatchword.  Indeed, so great is the diversity of opinions between the Republicans and the  L'arlists that they are able to effect little, though they 'control what is numerically a strong' minority (thirty) in the  Cortes. 'The Conservatives and Liberals  arc the governmental parties of I inlay,  and Ihey, thanks to a system of alternation, or turn about, succeed each other  in power iu accordance with the royal  will. But Iho curious thing about these  political aggregations is that they do  not have a clear and definite creed or  political programme. Tho Conservatives-  of io-day aro the'Liberals of yesleray.  for they, thanks to an evolutionary  movement of the heft, found themselves  to be the Right and were given thc name .  of '���������������������������'reactionaries.-'' However, the Liberals, who now and then use "radical-  j.nv and ���������������������������'���������������������������anti-clericalism" as watchwords of their party forget their promises when once in power and in the majority of cases continue thc policy of  their predecessors.  h\ spite of all, however, in the general method of administration Spain is  being regenerated. Opposition or agreement, for example, has brought about  guarantees   of   stability   to   the  public  ' functionaries, thus doing away with the  multitude of unemployed persons which  each change of government used to  bring. 'J'he type of ''ccsaute" (dismissed  public officer) is becoming more rare  every day, and it0is to be hoped that this  evolution, having thus' commenced, will  end by completely destroying the type.-  The life of the Provinces has gained  a great impetus in the last few years:  Barcelona, Bilbao, Valencia, Zaragoza,  Va'lladolid, etc., are establishing new industries and opening markets within  and without- thc kingdom. However, the  character distinctive of "each of these  Provinces and the necessity of defending  special interests cause a certain spirit of  discord or rivalry to exist between them.  Barcelona, for example, an industrial  Province'par'excellence, needs to import;  lhe greater part of thc raw inatcrialf or  ; its manufacturing, and so a high tariff  system would be the ruin of the ,Cata.  Ian region'. Valencians, on-the other,  hand, whose greatest resource is agriculture., are comparatively indifferent to  tariff questions, for their prosperity de-.  ]iciuls in great part on rates of exchange.  Owing to the depreciation of Spanish  currency they are able to sell their products'* in foreign-.markets at a premium  which offsets the cost of production and  handling.  This especial nature'of thc various  regions gives them also very marked  poTilieal tendencies. . Jn the centres, of  industry the body of laborers is Republican or Socialist (Barcelona and its  neighborhood, Madrid, Valencia. Zaragoza. Bilbao, etc.). The country people,'  on the contrary, are for the most part  reactionary, although private interests  or the pressure of proprietor upon tenant may be determinative of the farmer's vote.  Feared by ihcgrcafc and the powerful,  frequently'of but little education but  of a cunning sagacity, an entangler of  the clearest questions and an interpreter  of the cost difficult, thc "cacique" man-  at.es and upsets-, thc Government of a  Province. Mayors. Governors, Deputies,  liijrh and low officials, all owe to him  ==t-heii-posts-aiuharc-his^instruments,=gOz_  ing from Ministry to Ministry dancing  attendance while at home in his little  corner thc '-'cacique" with a shrewd imagination prepares the strokes of local  politics. Thc Province of Castellon,  which elects seven Deputies, was managed bv a kind of committc called the  i:osi. directed by a person of the middle  class.  The political education of the citizen  ��������������������������� is coming more and more inlo evidence,  "and "with his advance" life influence' of  Hie "cacique" (political chief or boss)  is growing less, so ihat at present the  regions in which the will of thc latter  dominates are very few. A new political  power has been constituted since the  loss of the colonies and has been greatly  augmented in the last elections: "La  . olidaridnd," the principle of solidarity.  This is thc concentration of diverse political tendencies of a section for the defence of its interests against a policy of  centralization. Nowhere.bus the central  power been so haled as in Spain, an effect without doubt of the heterogeneity  of the nation's component parts. A Cat-  nhni'docs not desire to be classed .with  a Galician or an Andalusian; a Valen-  ditn or a Murcian is very different from  .a Navarresc or a Basque; and the diversity which exists in the legislative .'system in regard to privileges accorded to  CORNSuCURE-  77 ^"^ **��������������������������� * 1 >������������������**��������������������������� (N 24 HOURS  A'ou can painlessly remove any corn, either  hard, soft or bleeding, by applying Putnani'.v  Corn Extractor. It never "burns, leaves no scar,  contains no acids; is harmless because composed  only of healing gums and balms. Fifty years in  ase. Cure guaranteed. Sold by all druggists  ���������������������������2f)C. Dottles.  Refuse substitutes.  PUTNAM'S   PAINLESS  CORN EXTRACTOR  the various Provinces has had the hardihood to show itself in the political system. 'It is-undeniable that there has  been a certain abuse of centra Item; but  it is also evident that both the Basque  and-the Catalan sectionalists have made  exaggerated demands. If these should  be granted national life would become  impossible; the State would turn lroni  a centralized into a federal State.  LOCKJAW.  The Deadly Disease and  How It  Destroys Life.  AMONG -i _  _THBJ������������������WS  Did you know that since the introduction of the toy: pistol and giant cracksr  thc number of lives sacrificed yearly in  thc celebration of the Fourth of July  has averaged about four hundred, the  gieatest mortality beign from fireworks  used on tne Fourth in 1903, when the  number tabulated by the Journal of the  American Medical Association was four  hundred and sixty-six, of which three  hundred and sixty-three were from tetanus caused'by toy pistols?  When lockjaw, or tetanus, is about to  develop, the wound from which the infection has come and which has probably been hclaing,get- irritable, red and  tender, and pains shoot up the nerves  toward the spmc. The first evidence of  .the seizure is nearly always in the nerves  whicli control tho muscie. in grinding  food and the jaws become rigidly closed;  hence the name given to the disease.  The muscles of the throat become so sensitive that they resist the passing of  food, making it'painiui and difficult to  swallow. . J "he muscles of thc face take  a fixed position,, with lips retracted exposing the teeth; the brow is wrinkled  and the.eyes stare,-giving" thc countenance a mixed expression of anguish and  laughter, producing the "sardonic" expression peculiar to tetanus. The rigidity of the muscles next extends to the  body and its extremities and the victim  becomes helpless, stiffened. Often the  muscles of thc back are drawn so tense  that'the body is bent like a bow, rating  on the head and heels. Less frequently  it is bent forward or to one side. In the  "beginning, of the att_ck_tlic'rigidity is  not constant and does not affect all the  groups of muscles equally, and may pass  'from/one- to another ;group with intervals of complete relaxation.  ' But " the-, spasms become more frequent and severe and' are presently excited' by the -.slightest muscular effort.  So exquisitely excitable arc the nerves  that a mere touch, a current of air. the  reflection of light from any bright object,' will bring on a sudden spasm in all  the .'muscles ordinarily controlled by the  wilh the. face is horribly distorted, the  spine, bent, and .the hands violently  ���������������������������clinched and drawn up. So severe is the  contraction that muscles are sometimes  torn iu two. During thc convulsion  there is-a sovercpain through the stomach and lmck. Immediately following  the maximum of the paroxysm, the  breathing becomes easier and a little  fluid may be taken through a tube."  Unfortunately the mind of thc sufferer  is clear and his sense acute during the  attacks. Profuse sweats occur,- and the  voice is dry, guttural. a.nd, at.times/'in-  intelligible.' Owing to the severe activity of the muscles, lockjaw causes the  highest fever ever seen, and the body  _reniper"atiire=soinetimes=-ri3es^for-an ,iour-  or two after death. Finally the boy,  your boy, sinks from exhaustion or a  severe paroxysm arrests the breathing  and death terminates the disease which  has thc worst terrors of meningitis,  strychnine poisoning and hydrophobia,  causing au agony hardly to be surpassed  by the tortures'of a martyrdom, and a  distress 4o the helpless bystander which  is immeasurable in words.���������������������������From "The  Deadly .Toy Pistol," .in July..'Technical  World Magazine.  i  ���������������������������        - ���������������������������*-���������������������������   The microscope in the hands of  experts employed by th: United  States Government has revealed  the fact that a house fly sometimes carries thousands of disease  germs attached to its hairy body.  The continuous use of Wilson's  Fly Pads will prevent all danger  of infection from that source by  killing both the germs and the  flies.  ��������������������������� .-���������������������������-. :   .  'a__  '._���������������������������_>   .'''-���������������������������  '*     .     . ���������������������������>.   '   _____.'__  _ -  limts  In Examination Time.  Miss Clara Evelyn Mcll'ugh, a .teacher  in one of the Topeka schools, read... at  a recent- teachers' ���������������������������meeting from a c:>l-  h .tion of quaint examination answers  that she" had been gathering for some'  years.  '  The gems of Miss MclTugh's collection  were:  .'���������������������������' ~  "A blizzard is the inside of a h?n.' '  ''The equator is a menagerie lion running round the earth." : : /���������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  ''���������������������������'Oxygen-.is. a- thing  that   has   eight  sides."  '���������������������������'The cuckoo never lays its own eggs."  "A mosquito is a child of .black and  white parents."  _ ��������������������������������������������������������������� ���������������������������  V        MUST BE  SOBER.  One of the signs of the times is the  recognition on the part of the business world of the advantage of em-  ploying/only men who are temperate.  Hereafter, it is said, all the employees  of the Carnegie steel works at Pittsburg will bo required to sign the  plcdgQ.  The report of the Alliance Israelite  UnivcrscJle for 1908, contains, in addition to a review of the present situation  of the Jews in 'Russia, Roumanian Turkey, Morocco and Persia, an account of  the philanthropic and educational work  of the society.    V  The. existence of tlie. eight : Jewish  settlements.-of Lower Galilee has had  a beneficial" .nflueucc on the character  of the ditrict, which was formerly infested wilh. robbers and bandits. Large  areas which were formerly unfilled are  now covered with rich crops of com.  M. Isaac Fernandez, president of the  Jewish community in Constantinople,  and head of an important financial  house, is negotiating with the government to construct a railway between  Port Said and Jaffa.  A painful sensation was created at  a recent meeting of the Berlin Chamber of Commerce by thc sudden death,  while participating in its proceedings,  of Commercial Councillor Emii Salomon. Afc _ the funeral the government,  thc municipality and most important financial and industrial undertakings in the capital were represented.  Miss Jerusalem is the   nowest_pf Jew-'  ish authoresses to   appeal to the    public.    Miss  Jerusalem  is  not  an  appeal  from a Jerusalem "institute, but a real,  live young woman. /���������������������������  Thc eminent international jurist. Mr.  Tobias M. C. Asser, Minister of State  and member of the Netherlands Council of State, has been elected a corresponding member of the French Academy  of Moral and Political Sciences.  Di. Rachel S. Skidelski, one of the  best known woman physicians in Philadelphia, 'is dead, having succumbed tc  pneumonia.  The Society of Dramatic Authors has  received tho generous gift _ of 150,000  francs from Baron Dr. Henri de Rothschild for the. benefit of authors who are  too old to write any longer and are in  poor circumstances."  Thc fortieth annual meeting of the  United Eel.row Charities of Philadelphia was held last week. President  Max Her'zberg reported that 7,S0_ applications ior relief had been received  during the year.    .  Since-the month of February a severe  epidemic of meningitis,"a terrible disease which inflames thc membranes of  the' brain and- the .spinal chord, has  been raging amongst the poorer Jewish  population of Jerusalem. It is especially proving fatal to young children.  ��������������������������� Mgr. "Aniette, Archbishop ��������������������������� of " Paris,  has just taken a step which will bring  upon'liim the hatred'of the whole anti-  Semitic, party. Ih thc course of the  lectures' which "Abbe Gaff re delivered  during Lent, he denounced Jewish influence i_ France as having made a  breach in French patriotism. The Abbe'  has collected his lectures in a volume,  but the Archbishop has insisted that  the pages in .which thc Jews arc referred to shall be expunged from' the book.  Rabbi Edward. N. Calisch. of Richmond, Va., has published "The Jew in  English Literature/'  Count Wittc complains that lhe Jewish boycott of Russia is injuring' her  trade ami industry.  The amount to be raised for the Mesopotamia scheme is said to be ������������������40,000,000.  Mr. Max Hersch, the" recently de^  ceased Australian economist, was a  warm Itoisfc.'  S*'r George Faudel-Phillips, president  of thc Jews' Hospital and Orphan  ^Asylun^of^-London^has��������������������������� received-armlet^  ter from Mrs. Arnold Gabriel,-a-lady  who has consistently supported Jewish  and other charities for many years, in  which she offers to the board' the sum  of ������������������10,000 for thc erection and maintenance of au additional building in which  fifty orphans might be accommodated.  Mrs. Yetfc Schulman, said by her  relatives to be 105 years old, died afc  her home in Ncav York. Dr. OTJanlon,  coroner's-physician,- found that-death  was due to natural causes.  King Edward lias again shown his  friendly feeling for his Jewish subjects  by ordering that Jewish soldiers in the  English army have leave of absence for  all their holidays, and a separate kitchen' in which food could be cooked in  the peculiar traditional way.  The death of M. Raphael Satires, _ at  the age of G3, is announced front Cairo.  The deceased was the head of '-ninny,  enterprises in the Khedive's dominions  and was recognized as the leader in  financial circles in Egypt.-  The Jewish colony of Sedjcve, Palestine, received special permission from  the Turkish Government .to maintain  its own militia for the. purpose of pro-  tectiner the colonists from thc Arabs.  ��������������������������� ���������������������������     ���������������������������   ��������������������������� ' " .'.���������������������������'������������������ '���������������������������..  TRY MURINE EYE REMEDY  For Red, Weak, Weary, Watery Eyes,  Granulation, Pink Eye and Eye Strain.  Murine doesn't smart; soothes eye pain.  Is -compounded by experienced physicians, contains no injurious or prohibited drugs. '.Try" Murine for your eye  troubles. You will like Murine. Try it  in baby's eves for scaly eyelids. Druggists sell Murine at 50c. Murine Eye  Remedy Co., Chicago, will send you interesting Eve Books free.  J *-������������������-������������������   EXTENUATING CIRCUMSTANCES.  Henpeckke���������������������������It may 'be that the Sultan of Turkey is entitled to some sympathy." Wigwag���������������������������How can you say such  a thing? He's a monster. Henpeckke-���������������������������  Oh, well, it's hard.to know what a man  might do who had as many mother-in-  lu.W- aa he has,.-Philadelphia Uncord.  Newark Man's Collapse  Caused by  Dizziness.  Biliousness  and Pains in the Back.    ..  DROPPED IN THE  STREET.  Warm weather and acute indigestion  were the chief causes of a physical collapse that overcame Mr. J. Y, Don.ig-  luie near the entrance  of  the Pcnn.yl-  ��������������������������� vr.hia-Railroad depot last Thursday. A  policeman lifted hini into a cab and he  was hurried to his ���������������������������home. \ix, an interview next day, Mr. Donaghue slated: " 1  was practicilly unconscious when 1 arrived home.'���������������������������'���������������������������'"_ knew T was in bad shape,  because for weeks I had been fighting  against pains in my back as severe as if  I had been shot at. Indigestion and  biliousness were the cause of my' collapse, and no doubt hail been keeping  up the headache and dizziness Jrom  which L suffered. Fortunately, my wife  kuew just what I needed. She gave mc  three of Dr. Hamilton's J 'ills uf Mandrake and Butternut and put nie to  bed. Jn tlie morning J. was as fresh as a  daisy, my system was cleared ol" its load  of poisonous waste and J. felt like a new  man. From now on, in order lo keep  my system properly regulated, J will use  Dr. Hamilton's Pills regularly. I'know  inamr who do so and they never ha\e a  day's   illness."  Why not be healthy, hearty and well.  You-owe it-to yourself, to your family,  to youv friends. Yon cannot work properly; you cannot be happy yourself, if  your are tortured by indigestion, and all  the nagging pains and unpleasantness  which accompany it���������������������������if you-are weakened by-anaemia*���������������������������-if your blood is being  poisoned and your system upset by constipation.  li" you are suffering from any of these  derangements of the system���������������������������either temporary or chronic���������������������������you should "go at'  once to' the nearest chemist and ask him  for a box of Dr. Hamilton's Pills. This  perfect ton'ic-fixative" will cure your indigestion; purify and enrich' your blood:  banish constipation by safe and natural  moans:-improve your appetite;      quiet  ��������������������������� yr.iir nerves, and help you to sleep  soundly. Dr.'Hamilton's Pills .will give  vou strength and' vigor. They will help  vou to work belter. 25c. per box, or five  boxes for ..1-..Q0, at all .dealers, or The  Catarrhozone  Company, Kingston,  Ont.   _ ��������������������������� ������������������   PARIS BURNS UP FORESTS.  '_  125,000 Acres Cut Yearly for .Heating  . Rooms Alone.  Despite all modern improvements-Paris  still heats its offices and itsihouses to  a large extent with: wood- . Its bakers  and confectioners use hardly anything  else for fuel. Tt burns-up".'hole iorest..  of timber'every year,, and extensive forests in.several regions, of Prance are reserved for supplying it with fuel. .<������������������-.������������������ -  Coal is scarce in Prance and-dear -and  not of very good quality. Besides,", thc  Parisians are conservative in home mat-*"  ters. The cheery appearance ' of ';,the  glowing log on the hearth appeals ,to\  them and most likely.^ generations will  pass before they give up burning wood  altogether. ���������������������������'      :   ,? -,  Although the consumption has declined materially in the last quarter of a  century thc official figures show, .that  280,000 cubic metres of hard wood, or  "nearly 9,000,000 cubic feet a year, was  ____ _._.,_ _~_ _.    '      \. ��������������������������� ������������������������������������������������������_������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������___ f _-.   -. _���������������������������_-_- _   ��������������������������� ������������������!_. ���������������������������- *_I1T>  biiriiing-for-the first four  for" heating  the  years of thc present century  purposes alone. '    .  - To" furnish this supply about 50,000  hectares, or nearly, 125,000 acres, of  woodland was cleared in-the four years.  The rate of consumption was even greater in the past. It is not expected that it  will diminish. The , trees cut_ range i _  age from 24 to 36 years; the average is  about 30 years. From this an estimate  may be made of the enormous tracts of  land given up to reforestation in France  -or=this=purpose  Some of thc logs are cut near Paris. A  good deal comes from woods in the departments of l'Oise and l'Aisne to the  north and some from Loirct to the  south.  The Landes on the southern part of  the coast of the Pay of Biscay, furnish  the pine, which is chiefly in demand  among thc bakers on account of its  quick, hot flare. But the great source  of supply for domestic and heating purposes is tlie" "forests/"or, rather, the  woodc, of the . lorvan, which cover parts  of thc departments of Zonnc and INcvrc.  This country is famous for-its wild  beauty. When seen from, one of the  lofty hills that are a feature of thc region the Avoods spread in all directions  to the limits of sight.  'In their billowy surface and variety of  green they are often compared lo a sea  heaving and rolling in tidal waves. But  there arc no great forest trees. Thu  beeches, oaks, chestnuts and elms which  cover "the land are never allowed to  grow old.  When they arc big enough to be burned the woodman's axe is laid to the root  and they are laid- low in their sturdy  youth.  The proprietors of thc "-woods make  their "furetage," their rummage search,  in the autumii. They go through the  section selected for the winter's operations, marking the* doomed trees.  The cutting begins in December. The  men live in rude huts that they construct from-branches and thatch with  leafy twigs.  'Jliey cook in the open. Except in the  worst weather the huts are onl used to  sleep in. The life is like that of our  own woodmen.  As fast as the trees are cut down  they are sawed into logs about five feet  long. They are carried out of the woods  on rough carts, led on wheelbarrows,  or even in thcarms of men where the  surface is impracticable for wheels. The  destination is the edge of the nearest  watercourse, and there they are built  up into great tocwrs by piling them  criss-cross until the factors come from  Paris to buy.  This only happen* th.   foil.������������������nig au  tumn. Thc wood lies all summer di <n'_g  and ripening. October is the month of  inspection. The sales are made in eaily  November.  Ihere is a firewood fair held at Chateau C'hinon the first Monday in every  November.0 When the sales are made  each buyer sends his axemen to chop his  special mark on every log of his purchase. This is a most imporra-it operation. It is the only way the owner can  identify and recover his logs at the other  end of the long water journey that Lhey  have to make next.  They are simply pushed overboard into  the watercourse. This is generally swollen by the fall,and early winter rains.  Jf it isn't the water is turned on from  ponds and reservoirs, which a\-ere dammed up centuries ago and which are  maintained rs storage places for thin  very purpose.  One of these ponds, that of Settona,  is capable of releasing 20,000,000 cuhio  metres or 700.000.000 cubic feet of water  into the River Cure to drive the logs  down stream. The release of water is  made on a day agreed upon, and th.  bank is lined 'with men who see that  logs which urn ashore are pushed intr  the current again and a clean job made,  of it.  The logs sent down the Cure are stopped by a great dam at Clamecy. Avhere  the smaller stream enetrs thc Zonne.  The surface of the Cure is hidden by ,the  mass of logs. Al the men, women and  children, practically, get busy on them.  They are handed out of the water,  identified by the marks chopped on  them, sorted out' according to owners,  and then by very expert rivermen formed into great rafts to continue their voyage to Paris. Each raft contains from  7,000 to 8,000 cubic feet of lumber. They  are all launched on the Zonne, and. barring rare accidents, reach Paris, about  160 miles distant, in about twelve days.  The pine from the. shores of the Bay  of Biscay also reaches Paris by water.  Railroad transportation is far ton expensive. It is loaded on small craft,  which creep along the coast to ,t the-  mouth of the Seine and up thc river to  the capital.  Among the greatest consumers ,of  wood after the bakers are the officers  of the national Government. The Ministry of Finance uses about 10,000 cubic  feet each winter, so does the Ministry  of War.  The" Interior uses 2, .00 feet, the Department of Instruction, 6,000;"-Justice,  2,000. The wood is stored" in great heaps  in woodyards on thc banks of the Seine:  There "the sawing, into usable lenstln  is done for private consumers.. The Government does its own sawing in the  courtyards of the public offices, making  provision each summer for the coming  winter.    ���������������������������  The consumption, of pine by'.the bakf  ers is estimated at 10.500,000 cubic,feet.  LACK dF BLOOD"?  Is What Causes Headaches, D^zzi-  .   ness and Heart Palpi ration. \ \ -���������������������������}  On thc blo'od depends the welfare of-;  tho whole body.   Where good blo'od ex: <"  ists disease is* unknown, but-where-the1";l  blood is poor and watery disease.quickly seizes  hold  of the body���������������������������it 'is, .then ;j,|  headaches,   backaches,  dizziness, ' heart  palpitation  and other  serious* ailments,-"  make themselves felt.   Good blood ca .7  always be obtained through the u=c ol'/  Or. William.' Pink Pills for Pale People.1/  They actually make good, rich blood and'  thus   restore   lost  strength  and  banish;  disease.    Mr. Herbert Hanson,'Brewers .���������������������������  Mills, N. B.. says: '-1 cannot praise Dr.-'  Williams' Pink'Pills too highly.   1 was '  troubled with headaches,  dizziness ' and "  loss of   strength  and    had a^  hacking  cough which rfearcd would lead to con-'  sumption.    I tried a  number of modi- "  du _____ wi thout_.bcnefit._bn __vas_fin_Uy_  persuaded   to  try   Dr.   Williams'   L'ink -  Pills.   I did so am. used these Pills for  several months with remarkable results.  They helped me so much  that 1    now  strongly recommend them to all other  sufferers."  Tbe experience of Mr. Hanson is that ,  of thousands of others who have found ���������������������������  , health   and strength   through  Dr.  Williams' Pink Pills after other medicines  had  failed.    It is through their, power;  in "making good blood  that these -Pills-  cure such troubles as anaemia, indigestion, rheumatism, heart, palpitation, nei. .  ralgia,   nervous   troubles   and   the   distressing ills of girlhood and womanhood.  Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People,  are sold bv all dealers in medicine or direct by nuiil from the Dr. William-*' Medicine Co.. J-i'ockvillc, Out., at 50 cents a,  box or six bo-ves for f?2.,_).  An  Upper Atmosphere.  One of the most remarkable discoveries nincle by "balloon soundings"  is tho existence around tho earth of  stratum of nir now known as the ''inversion layer." The automatically  recording instruments sent up by M_  Tesserenc do Bort and others have  just shown that the temperature of  tho air steadily diminishes up to a  height of about eight miles but that  beyond is a layer about a mile thick  that shows a constant or rising temperature with increasing heignt. As  this stratum must vary the atmospheric density and refraction, it gives,  a basis for some interesting speculations. M. Durnnd Grevillo thinks  that it must be faintly luminous, nnd  suggests that, it may - produce the  "gcgenschcin" or midnight glow opposite the sun, that it may give the  second lighting up of. high peaks in  the Alps after tho first twilignt glow  has faded, that it may hold the fine  dust that gives the brilliant skies  after volcanic eruptions, and may explain other puzzling- happenings.   ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������-��������������������������� '  An optimist is. a man who laughs a|  m'afcrlu.io, :.cvcr h_vi::g had any  him-  oeii. ��������������������������� , THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Angustl2, 1909  ENDERBY PRESS  Published  every   Thursday at   Enderby, B.C. at  $2 per year, by tho Walker Press.  AUGUST 12, 1909  By Their Fruits  < ^VE shall know them by  JL   their fruits.    Do men  gather grapes of thorns,  or  tie;s of thistles?"   We   are  _3  justified in adopting this plan  with regard to any system  of religious   thought  with  which we are brought in contact," says the   Vancouver  Province   editorially.    "The  crucial test is what sort of  men and women are   they  who hold these tenets ana  ���������������������������   believe in this or that system  of theological notions?   The  effectiveness or otherwise of  religion can be measured by  its results.   We observe in  this day for  instance that  there are a number of people who are supposed to be  religious, who are never satisfied unless they are conducting a crusade   against  other men's sins.   Their religion' seems to consist in endeavoring to make other people observe the Sabbath and  lead outwardly correct lives.  Ignoring the teachings of the  master, they concern them-  .  selves more with the branches  of the tree than the root.  If the truth be told, they find  it easier.   Now there   must  be     something      radically  wrong about a religion that  leads its  adherents  to  be  more solicitous about other  people's   sins   than . about  their own.  "Again, there are sections  of     the   Christian   church  , that     continually    jdisplay  considerable      lack      of  charity with regard to other  sections, not to say contempt.  This  feeling had its origin  very early in the Christian  dispensation.   It is narrated  in the gospels of Mark and  Luke that John said to Jesus,  "Master we saw one casting out  devils in thy name, and we forbade him, because '<.he followeth  not with us."   The reply he got  was a distinct denial of the correctness of his position.    Jesus  said,   "Forbid him not,  for he  that is not against us is for us."  If we find, therefore, that it is  the tendency of a religious sys-  =tem=to-thin k���������������������������itself=the-sole-an&  only depositary of   the   divine  message to mankind and to contemn all others we are justified  in supposing that judged by its  fruits there is something faulty  about that particular cult.   It is  to be observed that this is a very  common failing of religious people, and that the size of the community does not effect the prevalence of it.   Spiritual conceit  of this kind is as likely to affect  a little Bethel of "two or three"  as it is to   leaven a community  counting thousands of members.  On the contrary,   pursuing this  method of judgment of churches  by their fruits,   we may legitimately ask,  Is their tendency to  produce good people?   Do they  produce what the apostle calls  the "fruits of the spirit?"   Do  they tend to "love,  joy, peace,  long-suffering, gentleness, goodness,   meekness,    temperance.'"  If they do,   the voice of detraction should certainly, die down."  Commendable Religion  We want a religion that  softens the step, and tunes  the voice to melody, and  fills the eye v/ith sunshine,  and checks the impatient exclamation and harsh rebuke  ���������������������������a religion that is polite,  deferential to superiors,  courteous to inferiors and  considerate to friends; a religion that goes into the family, and keeps the husband  from being cross when the  dinner is late, and keeps the  wife from fretting when he  tracks the floor with his  muddy boots, and makes  him mindful of the scraper  and the door mat; keeps the  mother patient when the baby is cross, and amuses the  children as well as instructs  them; cares for the servants  besides paying them promptly; projects the honey-moon  into the harvest moon, and  makes the happy home like  the Easter fig tree, bearing in its bosom at once the  beauty of the tender blossom  and the glory of the ripened  fruit. ��������������������������� Cranbrook Herald.  In an address before the  Harvard Summer School of  Theology, on Thursday afternoon of last week, Charles  W. Eliot, former president  of Harvard prophesied the  advent of this new religion.  " It will not be bound by  dogma or creed," he said.  "Its workings will be simple,  but its field of action limitless. Its discipline will be  the training in the development of co-operative good  will. It will attack all forms  of evil. There will be no  supernatural elements. It  will place no reliance on anything but the laws of nature.  Preservation will be its  watchword and a skilled surgeon one of its members.  "There will be no person-  The new "religion will'not  teach that character can be  changed quickly.  "It wili not deal chiefly  with sorrow and death, but  with joy and life.  "God will be so imminent  that no intermediary will be  needed; its priests will strive  to improve social and industrial conditions. The new  priests will not attempt to  reconcile people to present  ills by the promise of future  dispensation."   Pa Chambers Is Sick  Last week the editor of  this religious weekly politely  asked Pa Chambers to soak  his 'ead.    He did.   This is  what he got out of it:  "We have too much respect for the Advertiser, its readers and ourselves to reply to  Walker's editorial of this week.  We are not in the scavenger business. When a debate descends  to the low level of. participants  calling each other names and  making personal references that  are altogether beside the question, it is time to quit. We have  a fairly extensive vocabulary and  could easily give Mr. Walker fifty-  seven varieties of names, each of  which would be appropriate' and  fitting, but we do not think any  of them would throw light on the  subject at issue, and would only  entail loss of self-respect."  When we were a child and  had a particularly stubborn  cold in the 'ead, grandmother used to prescribe a soaking of the feet in mustard  water, or a sitz bath when  other remedies failed. Perhaps J Pa Chambers would  find this kind of a soaking  good medicine for .his com  ififfltirm of  natural   nhippf_ ' Plaint-  providing, of course, his  mcation oi natuiai oojecra, (self ectwouldn,t t lost in  there will be no deification of the pr0cess, which is really an unremarkable human   beings. I portant matter to Pa.  Dr. Moody's Celebrated Remedies  Royal Medicated  Stock Food Co,  Vancouver, B. C.   :  For Horses, Stock and  Following is a List of our Cures &  Remedies:  Stock Food,       Poultry Food,       Condition Powders,      Hoof Ointment,  Salve,       Liniment,       Wash,       Heave Remedy,      Corn Cure,  Gall Cure,       Colic Cure,     ,   Cough and Cold Cure,        Blister Finish,  Dr. Moody's Great Discovery Spavin Cure  Local Agent,   J. W. EVANS, Harness Maker, Enderby.  Royal Medicated Stock Food Co., BR������������������������������������1cafllBnd'  United  PROTECT YOUR TREEO  Reasons Why  You Should Select your new  Suit from Our Lines  ^5* _^__Kr^  Because they are made of  absolutely pure wool  fabrics only.  Because interlinings as  well as woolens are  double shrunken.  Because they have all the  distinctive characteristics  of fine custom tailoring.  Because they are cut over  individual patterns and  are guaranteed to fit.  Because they have more  handwork than any  other clothing of equal  cost.  Have you inspected our choice grades  of Summer Underwear, for Men,  Women and Children?  Summer Dress Goods���������������������������nice line;  _���������������������������'*.*,  Summer Hats���������������������������all shades, grades,  shapes and color.  ' ���������������������������'     ��������������������������� ���������������������������   "i-'l    ������������������ - ."...'���������������������������'......:.  j' ���������������������������  Shoes for ALL���������������������������best on the Market  ���������������������������"'-!" ' '  ' ���������������������������      .'    i  Come in and let us fit you out in  Summer wearing apparel. The Best.  Enderby Trading Co. Ltd.  Leaders in General Merchandise and Supplies  These destroyers cannot live where trees have been  treated with  WARNOCK'S   TREE   PAINT  Pear Blight, Rabbits, Mice, Borers, Canker Worm, San Joie Scale, Oyster Shell,  Bark Louse and Sun Scald.   THE COST IS VERY SMALL.    It will not wash off.  One application protects for two ye&rn. Waroock'n Tree Point is not an experiment. It has .stood thu  t_it for 6 years in all porta of the Uuitcd States. It is an absolute Preventative and Cure for Pear  Bite ht. We invite investi .ntion. The Arkansas Experimental Station has used this tree paint for  three years. November, 1907, they purchased 60 _.alloi_ for free distribution among leading: orchards.  Send for lG.pa.re free booklet to Q    R    LAWES,   Enderby, B. C.  A#e_tr Wantod. Sole Manufacturer for B.C  Her^you  are!  A stock of  Bamboo  Furniture  Pieces  Just received. Paper  Racks, Book Racks,  Music Stands, Hall  Stands, etc. Come in  and see them.  W.  T. HOLTBY  Furniture Dealer and Undertaker  BRADLEY BLK.       EKDERBY  RT. TURNER  Plumbing and Steani Fitting  A_ kinds of Tin and Zinc Arti.ta lUpand  Rear Evans Blk Enderby  and  North of Enderby District  Is par excellence adapted to  Dairying, Vegetables, Hay and  Mixed Farming; there is also a .  large quantity of the very best  sandy loam, and light clay loam  for non-irrigated apples, pears,  plums, etc. Ask  for   my  booklet of photopraphs of the  District. This list of properties ia not complete, as I am  always adding to it. If you do  not see what you want, write to  Chas. W. Little  Eldernell Orchard  Mara, __��������������������������� C.  Buy   and    Boost   Home  Products.   It pays���������������������������BIG.  John S. Johnstone  Contractor and Builder, Endorby   ���������������������������  Cement Blocks and Exshaw Portland Cement on hand���������������������������the best  on the market. .All kinds of  cement work and masonry  promptly attended to. August" 12, 1909  THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  jCXC-X  PRO BONO PUBLICO  Robinson's  Every-Day price List  Handy Ammonia, per pk, 15c  Baking Powder, Magic (tJn) 20c  " Dr. Prices, 35c  Biscuit (Soda) tin, - 30c  Tomatoes, tins, 2 for       25c Editor The Enderby Press  1  (Correspondents will please be brief and avoid  pe_onalities.. The Editor reserves the right to  reject any&correspoudence or part of correspondence that'doea not bear on the question at issue,  or treata the subject in a personal interest rather  than in tho interest of tho public. Be brief.  Words do not make thought. Write over a nom  deplume if you wish, but sign your name also.)  Mr. Poison to Mr. Campbell  1 -lb tins OtJp  2 for    **oc  Soups, Van Camps,  Pineapple, tins, 2 for      25c  Malta Vita, per pkg,       15c  Grape Nut,     " 15c  St. Charles Cream, 2 for 25c  Reindeer Milk, per tin, 15c  Essences (any flavor) . 15c  Fruit Jars, pints, per doz, 90c  " " qts, V $1.20  " " half-gals 1.30  Soap, 7 full bars for      25c  Walter Robinson, Guh Grocer  WHY  When you can  build a home to  Suit Yourself  ??  Seasoned /  Lumber  Always on Hand  also a full line of building material. Estimates cheerfully  furnished.  We> can  still show  the Goods  Some prime stall-fed beef  cut at the present time  on  Our Sausage is  Leader  still  ^Fislrand^Poultry-  G. R. Sharpe,  Enderby, B. C.  ENDERBY  Hotel  The Home of the Old-Timer  and the abode of the New-  Comer. All will find a warm  welcome at the pioneer house  and you'll be made to feel at  home, no matter when you  hang up your hat.  H. W. WRIGHT, Proprietor  Enderby  Dear Sir:���������������������������In your last issue  you asked your correspondents  to be brief. I once read of a  man who excused his long letter  by saying he had no time to  write a short one. I will therefore take time to boil down  what I have to say.  The main point at issue in Mr.  Campbell's letter is that of Divinity in Man. Now I hold that  we are not apt to see in man���������������������������religiously especially���������������������������that which  we are not looking for or which  our creeds forbid us to look for,  but vice versa. .  To; illustrate my point���������������������������seeing  what we Took for���������������������������let me do so by  refering to one of Mr. Campbell's  sermons. Not;, long ago he  preached an anniversary sermon.  In it he seemed discouraged and  said, "I see little results from  my seven years work here.'' Now,  to be logical, he must be either a  a poor sower���������������������������that which I think  he is hot, but an earnest, devoted, loving hard worker���������������������������or he has  poor seed to sow, 'or poor soil  to sow it in; or else he is mistaken in what results should be. It  must logically be one of. these  reasons. And let me say, that  in my humble opinion it is the  latter, for, although I have been  in Enderby but a short time, and  that largely on Sabbath days,' yet  if I am to judge from the faces  of .his, congregation, from the  two revered white pioneers of  our ��������������������������� valley down to the people;  they are quite above the average.  I may say that lam not given to  flattery either. If this is so then  his discouraged mental state that  Sabbath was simply the result of  a misconception of what good results are.. Let Mr. Campbell  ask himself, "Suppose my place  here had not been. filled, but vacant;;, not another minister of  other denominations working  among these same people either,  what would the difference be?"  I think my good friend and former associate's courage would  rise and "the clouds would roll  by."_:Why, sjr.    the   contrast  would be so great that he - would  shout for joy, although not a  Methodist, and say, "It is good  that I have been here." I, myself, will say that I have been  greatly helped indeed by both  his sermons and his daily life and  he certainly can see the same  kind of love exhibited hourly by  others as he himself has been  shedding forth, ���������������������������if he looks for it.  _=_=But=-coming-=to-==something-  which we remember better and  of later date. Last Sunday Mr.  Campbell took for his text "If  one died for all then were all  dead."   Mr. Campbell may well  remember, that in commenting  on this very passage in Manitoba  College;' the Rev. Principal whom  we all revere and whom he  quotes said, "The word dead,  there or wherever it is used in  such connections, does not mean  dead in the sense that a stone is  dead, but that man thus spoken  of, is asleep spiritually or that  the life within him is latent, being hidden or concealed."  And   such   I  may   say���������������������������for  I have made it a point to watch  this line of thought���������������������������is the con-  troling thought among many of  the most renowned ministers���������������������������  Presbyterian and otherwise���������������������������of  our day.   Why, sir, only a few  days ago did I read a report from  a New  York presbytery which  ordained a student who openly  avowed his belief in this same  great truth.   And Mr.  Campbell  remembers,  surely,    when   the  Winnipeg presbytery refused for  two days to ordain me because I  conscientiously said Idid not believe  in' election  and infantile  damnation as taught by the confession of faith, until Rev. John  Hogg arose and said: "I know  Mr.  Poison.   He has been our  Sunday   School   Superintendent  for, years, and I believe he. will  not preach that which is hurtful,  and I therefore move that he-be  accepted into the ministry without saying yes to the���������������������������to him���������������������������  obnoxious portions of our confession of faith.": Someboby then  seconded his motion and all voted  for it.   But I iam here today, I  firmly believe, outside the Christian ministry���������������������������formally at least���������������������������  as a result of my belief then, for  not long after, in being received  into a presbytery in a  foreign  land, a member "of f the above-  mentioned   presbytery   and  "a  friend of mine,  but prejudiced  by a religiousfefvoWnot void -of  superstition, got up and objected  to my being received on account  of my said beliefs; but this time  again this spirit .was' overruled  by the presbytery, for after I had  an opportunity as/one of old "to  make my defence'.'rand tell my  little story, the moderator said:  "We think more of:your convictions Mr. Poison than .we do of our  creed and so we-gladly receive  you."   But still I was a 'marked  sheep' and followed on till such  a life was a burden to me.  .Then  when complete  break-down   in  health threatened me and seeing  my influence curtailed," especially among Presbyterian people.  I decided to do what .little I could  with my good wife intemperance;  missionary and  hospital   work  while supporting my large family  by independent ways.    -  These experiences, kind . sir  and reader, had a very trying  effect, and caused me to think  more and more deeply of the  great truths of Christianity, and  more especially after seeing, not  long ago, that the Assembly of  ouiLj;hurch=ha_d_J_u_r_nedjl_o_wn_or  cut out of the confession of faith  those very points that caused me  so much .trouble and sorrow, for  I thought, why might they not  The Fire Sale  I S   0 VE R  BUT I am prepared to do business on the smallest  possible margin consistent with business principles. Estimates cheerfully furnished on all classes  of-  General Hardware  Plumbing Systems  Hot Water & Hot Air  Heating Plants  Gasoline Pumping Plants  All Classes of Tin &  '������������������������������������������������������I.., . "  Sheet  Metal  work  T7TTT TYY\PQ: HARDWARE, TIN &PL-_MB-  ^ UijlUiN O ING WORKS, ENDERBY; B.C.  (Continued on pnpe 8.)  HENRYS  For Fall  Planting  Bulbs from best European and  Japan growers.  HOME-GROWN FRUIT AND  ORNAMENTAL TREES  Garden, Field and Flower Seed  Wire Fencing and Gates.  154-Pas.   Catalogue FREE  If. J. HENRY. Vancourer.B.C  NURSERIES  Put a little  Sunshine  in your  home 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  ��������������������������� the 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."  MTIary.   .  For sale by A. FULTON, Enderby  EetabMehed MIT   v  Capital, $14,400,000 ' ��������������������������� < j - ��������������������������� : Rest, $12,000,000  Undivided Profits, $699,969.88 , _:..:v.:r  Honorary Preeident. Rt Hon. LORD STRATHOONA. MOUNT ROYAL G. C. M. G.  Prcndent. Hon.  SIR GEORGB DRUM1I0ND. K. C. U. G.   cir  t ./  Vice-Prceidentand General Manager. ,81B TOWARD CCOUSTON. Bart.  Head Office, Montreal. London Office, 46-47 Threadneedle St E.C.  A General Banking Business Transacted' ':.  SAVINGS BANK DEPARTMENT  Branch oe ia Okanagan Dietriet: Endertq  G. A. HENDERSON. Kw.. Manager  Depoeito ree_T_|'firom ft  _(tk  Interest allowed st ������������������ormt ���������������������������#��������������������������� V  Vernon, Kciowna ������������������M ���������������������������'   A. M.TAYLOR tvb-A___  "Enderby is a charming yjlliage with city airs. .  .-'   When Paddy Murphy shook; the snow of ,'Sandon -y c,  off his feet he came here.; and now owns one of <.::  finest brick hotels in the .country.    Although    ;  Paddy is an Irishman from Michigan, he calls his,.   -  hotel the King Edward. . In addition to the ex-, ;  cellence of the meals, breakfast isrserved.up.to 10  o'clock, which is an added attraction for .tourists."  .   (Extract from Lowery'e Loire.)   '  King Edward Hotel, _^*���������������������������MURPHY Enderby  Fire, Life, Accident Insurance  Agencies  A Life Insurance policy in the Royal Insurance Co.'  of Liverpool, En?,, in a valuable aaiet.     A plain,  . straightforward  contract, leaving no room for  doubt ai to its voJu.  The Liverpool & London & Globe Ine. Co.  The Phoenix Iniuranee Co. of London.  British America Aieuranoe Co.  Royal Insurance Coof Liverpool (Ltfedept.,  The London & LanoMhtre Guarantee 4 -  Accident Co.; of Canada.  BELL BLOCK. ENDERBY  Carroll & Oo.puSce^rork  Repairing and  Eave Troughing and al! kinds of Sheet Tin and Copper work  Jobbing Work given prompt attention.  Comer Hudson and Alexander Sts.  SALMON ARM  Livery I Feed Stables  Remember your horse: Feed him well and he'll serve you  right.   Leave  him with us whtn  you  come  to  town.  EVANS & MACK ENDERBY  Enderby Brick  THE BEST BRICK IN THE PROVINCE. Specified in C.P.R  contract for facing Revelstoke station. A large stock now on hand  Reasonable prices for large or small quantities.  By far the cheapest material for a substantial koui _    Cool in summer; warm in  .inter.   Save*  most of your painting and about half your insurance. . . '',  The Enderby Brick A Tile Co., Enderby  WANTED-At Enderby, a resident Dentist. Good  town, surrounded by splendid agricultural country and  timber lands.  . . THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  ONGE MORE THE  PROOF !S  IVEN  That Dodd's Kidney Pills cure  even inherited ill-health.  Charles Dayon Suffered From Early  Youth, But the Old Reliable Kidney Remedy Banished His Ills  and  Made  Him  Strong.  Si. George. Mixn.. June 21.���������������������������(Special.)���������������������������Vet smother i.ise in which ill-  heaith inherited from psirenis hsi..  boon v.nqiii.l. c (1 by Dodd's Kidney  Pills, is th;it, of Mr. Chsirle.s Dsiyon,  n fanner well known in this neighborhood.  "I suffered from si number of ills  from an esirly ;ij._." ssiys _lr. Dayon.  who is now thirty-two years old. "J  inherited my trouble from my parents. J was weak, nervous and run  down. I suffered from Jincksioho and  my muscles would cramp. I had a  ,, h__vy dragging sensation across the  loins. ] was always thirsty; I had  great difficulty in collecting my  thoughts, and my memory ������������������uis failing me.  "I was altogether in a bad way  when I started to use Dodd's Kidney  fills but they helped me almost from  the first box. They gave me strength  and helped me so much in every way  that I am satisfied a little longer  treatment will make me a well man.'"'  Mr. Da-nyon _ symptoms Avere thc  symptoms of Kidney "Disease, and  Dodd's Kidney Pills cure every form  of Kidney Disease, no matter what  stage it is in or how it is contracted.  . ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������   Every  Day  Philosophy.  A frog in the pond is worth two iu  your throat.  A breach of promise suit is a poor  substitute for a wedding  comt.  There is nothing that will burn a hole  in your pocket so quickly as a cool million.  The man wlio said "Talk is cheap."  never had to pay his wife's telephone  charges.  I/, as some poet ha_ said, all life is  music, thc tramp must nave been set to  rag-time.  What a comfort it would be if the  wolf at the. door could be trained to  chew up a few duns as they arrive!  There was a time when a hundred  thousand dollars scorned like a good  deal of money., but the inordinate de .ire  of its possessors to get rid of it, that is  at the root" of many latter-day evils.���������������������������  Harper's Weekly.  Queen $Uni.cr$iiv  a..������������������olle9e = .  ARTS  EDUCATION  THEOLOGY  MEDICINE  SCIENCE (Including Engineering)  Student! registering for the first time  before October 2 Ut, 1909, may complete tbe Arts course without attendance  For Calendars, write the Registrar,  TREATMENT FOR A FLAT FOOT.  Painful  Affliction Remedied    Only   by  Wearing Suitable Support.  J .ul foot is a very common affliction.  It is also one which is frequently overlooked by physicians..   The patient complains of pain in thc heel, thc ankle, the  inner border of the foot, great toe, the  muscles of the calf, the knee or even the  'hip.    The busy practitioner notes  these  symptoms in ;i hurried., casual way. attributes them to rheumatism, prescribes  Siilieylat.es  stud   whsit   not   and  smother  flat-tooted   individual   plods   his   weary  way.  Increased deformity is added to what  may have, been merely foot stniiu in  the* first place. A curable ease has become well-nigh incurable and the medical  profession is sigsiin justly liable to wcll-  deserved censure. Any factor which  tends to diminish the. muscular power of  ihe foot may cause flat foot. A great increase in the weight borne by the foot  may cause it.  This incrosi.se in weight may be actual,  such as occurs'in people who put on a  great deal of fsit, or if may be relative,  such as occurs iu sitlilot.es, junipers especially. - But by far the most common  cause is a c .imping of the foot brought  sibout by. improper shoes.  For treatment of this condition mechanical support is best ^afforded by  means of the fool phi te ma.de from highly  tempered steel and molded upon a plaster east of thc foot.  The footplate should be worn as long  as it is required, but no longer. Additional wearing of the plate beyond the  time necessary as indicated by the symptoms, is simply nn additional cause of  harm. .Villi the foot-plate a shoe should  be worn fitting the normal contour of  the foot.   ���������������������������-������������������-*   meets you half-way���������������������������does  all your work'' in half the  time and at half the cost of  other soaps.  Sunlight Soap���������������������������absolutely  pure���������������������������saves clothes from injury���������������������������hands from roughness-  life from    /~\    drudgery.  UililJJlM  (04  T2  GEO. Y. CHOWN. B.A.  Kmgiton, Ontario.  Story   of   a   Monkey.  One of the baby monkeys bought for  Ihe Druid If ill Park menagerie ' from  H. e=oonsignrn_ntrreceived^bV-IJern'heimer  Bros, from Capt. Kaake, oi the German  steamer Walkure, in from Calcutta, several months ago. has been adopted by  Jenny, an old spinster inhabitant of the  park cage.  Childless herself, this worthy old maid  took pity on the homesick little monkey  when it was liu-rally thrown out inta  the world at its tender age, so she put  h.r arms around the baby monkey a.nd  fondled him clow; in her sympathetic  bosom, since which time they hsivc been  inseparable.���������������������������From the Boston News.  OUTDOOR SPORT & ZAM-BUK.  .Kve.ry athlete, every bnll-plnycr, every  swimmer, every canoeist, every man or  woman who loves outdoor life and exercise, .should keep a box of Zam-Buk  handy.  Zam-Buk is a purely herbal preparation which, as soon as applied to cuts,  bruises, burns, sprains, blisters, etc.. sets  up highly beneficial operations. First,  its antiseptic properties render the  wound free from all danger from blood-  poisoning. Is'ext, its soothing properties  relieve and ease tho pain. Then its rich  herbal bairns penetrate the tissue, and  set up the wonderful process of healing.  Barbed wire scratches, insect stings, skin  diseases, such as eczema, heat rashes,  ringworm, 'babies' heat sores, chafed  place?, sore feet���������������������������all come within Zam-  Buk's  power.    It  also esvses  and  cures  piles.., All druggists and stores.   ������������������������������������������������������-.   New  Lamp  for Mines.  A new lamp for use in mines has  recently been invented, says the Scientific American. The lamp is placed  within a large glass globe, which is  airtight. Between the lamp and the  globe pure air is inclosed, and when  thc lamp is lighted the air "is expanded  by thc heat. In case the lamp should be  so injured as to expose thc incandescent  filament to the gases in the mine, the  compressed air between the two globes  is driven into the broken lamp 1 .fore  the air of the mine can enter. The influx of compressed air extinguishes the  lamp before the explosive air of the  mine is able to reach it. The lamp i.s fed  by a single cell storage battery, which  is inclosed in a celluloid case. It will  burn for twelve hours on a single charge  and gives a light of between one __d  two candle-power.  Be Still. $  Be still mv soul, for God would speak  to Thee,  And tcsich thee words of wisdom thou  shouldst know,  Alas!   too often  thou has spurned   IJis  voice,  And closed il line e} _s  to visions He  would show. /  Let anxious thoughts of worldly honor  cease,  Let love of gain be driven from thine  heart;  These cannot help  thee on the upward  Avay,  Nor keep from out thv soul sin's ftery  dart.  Be calm, ami let the One that knoweth  all  Impart thc secret that will give   thec  peace,  And help in making clearer, day b3r day,  How  burdened,   anxious   spirits   find  release.  The   quiet  moments  bring  the  keenest  joys,  The thoughtful 'student ever wins the  prize;  So God. within the quiet of our souls,  Will   kindle holy aspirations  for the  sky.  ���������������������������Christian Standard.  Stumped.  "Why, Pus, you people here don't  know anything about fruit. Out in Oregon we raise apples as big as vour  head."  "Do you raise peaches as'big as I am,  Uncle "Phil?"  "Why���������������������������er��������������������������� ah���������������������������"  Cc "T^T a new discovery. Has more  # i^������������������ rejuvenating, vitalizing  force than has ever before  been offered Sufferers from lack of vigor and  vital weakness which sap the pleasures of life'  should take C. X. One box will show wonderful results. Sent by mail iu plain package only  on receipt of this advertisement and one dollar.  Address, Thc Nervine Co., Windsor, Ont.  FRFF 51 Box* To Quickly introduce and  * ������������������������������������*-������������������- .make known, will mthfirst order mail  two boxes for one dollar and five 2 cent stamps.  Order at once as this offer is for a short time only.  FOREIGN   P-rLlCEf .EN.  London    Bobbies   Carry    No     Clubs-  Hoods   for ' French   Police.  LoUilou psit rolmon curry no clubs.  Attached to the. middle of lhe belt behind is si dark lantern. The cuffs of  their coat., have verticil stripes, bin.;  and white. Minifying rank and distinguished service. During thc frequent  . .lowers and rains they wear lillle waterproof capes. Their silent regulation  of .-licet traffic by hand signals is si  realization   of   perfection.  In !\. "i.- the ordinary patrolmen wear  blue csi.ps and coa.ts and in summer  white duck trousers. They carry short  ���������������������������words, says the Travel -Isigay.iue, rather as an emblem of authority, but iu  extreme danger use the flat sides as a  club.  In a downpour of rain lhe l.ri. policeman hangs bis cap on a book iu the back  of his belt and draws over his head the  hood of a short blue cape of heavy cloth.  'This hooded cap. is called a capochon.  siud in its longer form, reaching to the  knees, is used by civilians sis well in  cold or rainy weather. Accordingly at  such rimes the streets of .Paris seem lo  be alive with cowled monks.  Recently the London plan for controlling vehicles lisis come into vogue successfully on the Paris boulevards. The  policemen detailed for such duty wear  white gloves and Signal" with white clubs.  German policemen wear helmets and  have a distinct. \' martial air.  Thelufihopc-Mctatyrc  $550. MOTOR CARRIAGE  Runs 30 miles on one gallon of choline���������������������������  makes 3 to 25 miles an hour. Solid rubber  tires���������������������������puncture and troublo proof.  12-14- liorso power, double cylinder sir  cooled Motor will take you anywhere, over any  kind of road, up any hill, that any horse can  pull a buercy. Complete with Chapman double  ball bearing axle . horn, and 3 lamps. Top  with Roll Front $30.00 extra.  "Simple and safo to operate."  Writs for 1909 catalo _ie. IS  TheTudhope-McIn tyreCo.DepI BK ���������������������������_0_l_,Ont  ISSUE  NO.  25, 1909  ��������������������������� ��������������������������� ���������������������������   BETTER THAN SPANKING.  Spanking does not cure children of  b-d-wetting. There is a constitutional  cau3< for this trouble. .Mrs. _ I. Summers, Box W. 8, Windsor, Ont., will send  free to any mother her successful home  treatment, with full instrutions. Send  no money, but write her to-day if your  children trouble you in this way. Don't  blame the child, the chance." are it can't  help it. This treatment also cures sidults  and aged people troubled with urine difficulties by day or night.  ��������������������������� _ . ���������������������������  Like   a   P.oving   Picture.  Baker---People who have been near  drowning say that in an instant all the  events of their past, lives are presented  to their mental  vision.  Barker���������������������������I don't believe it.  Baker���������������������������Why not?  Barker���������������������������If it were true they wouldn't  allow themselves to be rescued.���������������������������,I_fe.  -_��������������������������� ������������������ ������������������  Don't experiment with unsatisfactory substitutes. Wilson's Fly-  Pads kill many times more house  flies than any other known article.  . ���������������������������..������������������   New   Bogie   Man  "It's getting dark. Willie/' called out  _i_ mother.    "Come   in, dear."  }i\il the little boy'paid no attention  t. .   l'-r.  " Vou William Jerirnn. Bryan Simp-  */_." .he . irilletl; "come right into the  _.....: _ii������������������ fsiiriiile. or Senator Aldrich-1  gff,   y.ii!"-   Chicago   Tribune.  4\liriardjs^1_niinent=-G'off^.Mi)iited.   (ients.���������������������������   I   have     used   your     IflN-  AKI.'S   UN I.Ml.XT  in   my'family  and  also in my slables  for years and    consider it the best remedy obtaina.ble.  Yours truly,  ALKRKT) ROCFTAV,  Proprietor    Boxton   Pond   Hotel    and  Livery Stables.  Not  Interested.  "1 have called," said the book agent,  "to sec if J can interest, vou in a little  work���������������������������"  "Voting man," snapped the woman  who answered the door, "just now J am  interested in washing my dishes, dusting, cleaning up afler tlie paperhangers,  making six beds, polishing thc hardwood floors, ironing my husband's  shirts, getting two more meals to-day,  darning nine- pairs of stockings and  stringing my sweet peas, and T might,  say that that's more work than you men  over  thought  of  doing.   No,   you  can't  interest mo in  anv more."   '��������������������������������������������������������������� ������������������   Minard's     Liniment     Lumberman's  Friend.   _.���������������������������-���������������������������>   How   He   Did   It.  "Bambo, how did you manage to  break yourself of the drink habit?"  'Wcli, I joined a church, two temperance societies, and an anti-treating club  and told mv wife I'd sworn off. I did  all  that, and  then���������������������������"  "Yes,  what did you do then?"  "I thought that after going as far as  that it was up to me to make good and  so I just quit."   _.*_���������������������������   Ask for  Minard's avid take no other.   _���������������������������-���������������������������-������������������   Close  Fit.  "What a funny looking camel," said  Bessie'at the zoo. "Jle hasn't any hair  on him.'  "No," laughed Brother Bobby. "I guess  hc lost that going through, tho eye of  the   needle."���������������������������Chicago   News.  IX NEED OF A It EST.  (Canadian Courier.)  Dr. G. M. Milligan, pastor of Old St.  Andrew's Church, Toronto, h_s recently  b-cn quite ill. and his recovery is hailed  with profound satisfaction by the people to whom he has ministered so long  and among whom he Is regarded with  personal affection.  "He's getting along fine," said a. prominent member of the congregation last  iweekf^'^.l-he^v:i-iiL.^to==(in=-.s=to~]iinre^!i'=  good rest and let Higher Criticism alone.  It's fooling with the Book of Genesis  and the Minor Prophets that send., the  ministers to the sanitarium. I say. let  Jonah and .'Jeremiah alone and just  preach against the Woodbine."   *-���������������������������������������������   Her Strong  Point.  The near sighted dame was attending  a play in which the part of the. buxom  domestic was taken by a" stout young  man.  ������������������������������������������������������Well,"  she  said,   "that      girl   isn't  much  to look at iu Uic faee, but she's  got magnificent arms,"   *-^������������������   Minard's Liniment used by Physicians.  -_-������������������������������������������������������.������������������-  FAIR TRTCRS  FOK  .POTATOES.  (Caledonia   Banner.)  The recent advance in potato prices,  following thc reasonably good figures  that have prevailed since thc digging  season of last year, no doubt will tend  to increase thc ncreage'sown to that crop  for 1909. For those who have thc land  in fit condition, and the facilities for  giving the necessary attention, au increase in area devoted to potato-growing  may be profitable. An increased supply  naturally has a tendency to lower prices  but, on good soil, the yield generally  is sufficient to leave a handsome profit,  even at prices lower than have been obtained during thc past few months. In  addition, proper cultivation leaves the  soil in ideal condition for other crops  in  1910.  It would be folly, however, to allow the prevailing, good prices to induce  the planting of potatoes extensively on  land that has not been prepared for  the crop, or that is not in condition to  give good returns under ordinary conditions. With judicious planting  of good seed, and proper cultivation  and spraying during thc season, the returns will not likely be disappointing,  but it is easy to exceed the reasonable  limit when prices are encouraging.  HOT WEATHER MONTHS  KILL LITTLE CHILDREN  If you want fo keep your children  rosy,"healthy and full of life during the  hot weather months give them an occasional dose of Baby's Own Tablets. 'Phis  medicine prevents deadly summer corn-  plaits by cleansing the stomach and  bowels; or it cures the. trouble promptly  if it conies on unexpectedly.  The mother who keeps this medicine  on hand may feel as safe as if she. had  a doctor in the home. ..rs.'G. C. Hoe,  Georgetown, Ont.. says: "I can heartily  recommend Bsiby's. Own Tablets as a  great help to baby during the hot summer months. I have used them for summer troubles and am much pleas. 1 with  the result." Sold by medicine dealers or  by mail from the Dr. Williams' Medicine  Co.. Brockville. Ont.   ��������������������������� ������������������< _   Indian Sign Language.  When an Indian paints his checks in  scarlet lines and daubs si yellow square  on Iiis forehead the world knows that hc  is in  love.  When he covers his face, with zigzag  black lines upon sin oohrc base it is Iiis  purpose to���������������������������ah, J.'ni silmost sishiimed to  say it!���������������������������to get just as skated as he  possibly can.  When red circles sire on esich check-  bone and a rectangle of blue is on the  forehead the young brave is going out  to steal si paleface, horse. -  When he paints white rings around his  eyes he is running for ofifce, he is a candidate for medicine man, or councillor,  and thc white rings signify that he ought  to be elected because, he, has the wisdom  of the owl.���������������������������New Orleans Times-Democrat.   ������������������������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������-> ���������������������������  HOUSE KAClN-G.  (Toronto Saturday Nigbt.)  Here in Canada we are where the Americans were a generation ago. Wc have  our Sesigra.ins. our Becks, our llendries,  our Dyiuents who love, good horses ami  race for the sport it affords. I .it will  this continue in the fsiee of the professional race horse men from the United  States'. I doubt it. When taken out  of amateur and placed in professional  hands nearly all sports retrograde, and  racing is no exception to the rule. With  the professional race horse owner comes  the tout, the bookmaker, whose first  . l am .-is���������������������������us ii n,l ly- -A-l_7_t n d-al ]=_ he=res l-of=  thc precious outfit.   _-������������������-.  -  Keep Minard's Liniment in -ie house.   *__*���������������������������   Distressful  Affluence.  Tlie rich have been setting so much richer  for Uio last ten years ������������������ml so ..many of tlio  f_or have got, rich, too, that. it. has got  on' the nerves of the community. Good  friends nil, let us not. worry unrea.sonii.bly  about that, but try while the sky is clear to  ssivb u.p si little dross tor .ourselves. Husl-  ncss nover stands still long. When it is  uot .cttlnK better ds it Retting ready to bo  worse. Those of us who live long enough  will survlvo this period of distressful nfflu-  oneo and are likely to see concern about  the accumulations of others give way to anxieties about employment and subsistence.   ���������������������������������������������-���������������������������-.   The  less  snicl  about  the  ngo of  si  woman nnd canned goods tlie better.  AGENTS WANTED.  CANVASSERS���������������������������HAVE  THE BES7T  L,00_-  iiiK   sample  cases,     best    goo_������������������,     beet  terms.   Alfred Tyler,   London,   Out.    his  Where Boys Go.  The psisfor came across the jo_.  .Beside  the  brooklet  fair.  Ho was upon his way to church,  A   boy was fishing there.  The   pastor   stopped   and  rubbed  eyes.  Could  scarce believe his sight;  "My   boy."   said   he,   "do   you   know  Where little boys alight  Who fish on Sunday:-" "Yes, indeed.  They  light  right  here,"  said  he;  "Yon  orter  fetched  along your  pole.  An'  fished  awhile with me."  Foxhounds  Hunt Collies.  Thc llaydon foxhounds and also th������������������  Xorth Tyne pack have lately shown a  tendency to hunt farmers' collies.  'The first named pack ran a collie three  miles the other day in the Allendale district while the latter rounds put a collie  up in the lleslcyside woods, and despite  the huntsman's efforts to draw them off  they purused the collie at a rattling pace  for some five miles. When the dog  reached thc shelter of his master's home  he Wiis only a few yards aJiead of the  infuriated pursuers.���������������������������London Daily Mail.  , ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������� ��������������������������� .  Re-, Weak, Weary, Watery ������������������ye$/  ^Relieved by Murine Eye Remedy. Compounded by experienced physicians. Murine doesn't smart; soothes eye paiiu.  Write Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chicago,.  for illustrated Eye Rook.   At druggists.   *_..������������������.   Lucky  for  the   Vicar.  *' During one of the banquets of the  Church Congress in London a certain  Bishop had as his left hand companion  a. clergyman  who  was completely bald.  During dessert the bald headed vicar  dropped his napkin and stooped to pick  it; up. At this moment the Bishop, who  was talking to his-right hand neighbor,  felt a slight touch on his left arm.  He turned, and beholding the vicar's  pate on a level with his elbow, said  "No, thank yon; no melon."���������������������������From Success.  -������������������>������������������������������������������������������-  Wilson's Fly Pads, the best ol  all fly killers, kill both the files  and the disease germs.  ���������������������������������������������������������������������������������  The Very Thing.  (Washington Star.)  "I want a home," said the city man,  "where I can sec plenty of fresh green  vegel ables.    and    have   live    stock and  = -liiflafns=1"ilr6Tit="JhX!?' '       ~  I've got thc very thing you want,"  returned (he enthusiastic agent; "a cosy  six-room flat right next to a market  house."  ������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������������  BEDWETTING  ��������������������������� ������������������������������������  Cured.2ScPk.FRIE  C. H. ROWAN  Dpl._0Loodno,Ciii  Disenchantment.  They were in the thick.of their first  cpiurrel. "       " "  "[ thought your tsistes were simple,"  said the husband. "I didn't expect to  find you such a high flier."  "Yes, you did," she answered, "you  knew all about my being a high flier,  sis vou call it, but you thought I'd be  dirigible!"  School of Mining  A COLLEGE OF APPLIED SCIENCE,  Affiliated to Queen's University,  KINGSTON,  ONT.  Kor Calendar of the School and further  information, apply to the Secretary, School  of Mining, Kingston, Ontario.  The -cUowtuf Covin ere ttttrti:  1���������������������������Four Years'Course for Degree of B.Sfc  II���������������������������Three Years' Course for Diploma.  a���������������������������Mining Engineering.  >���������������������������Chemistry nnd Mineralogy.  e���������������������������Mineralogy and Geology.  .���������������������������Chemical Engineering.  *���������������������������Civil Engineering.  /������������������������������������������������������Mechanical Engineering.  g���������������������������Electrical Engineering.  A���������������������������Biology and Public Health.  j��������������������������� Power Development.  THE BEST WOODEN PAIL  Can't Help But Lose Its Hoops and  fall to Pieces. You Want Something Better Don't You? Then Ask  for Pails and Tubs Made of  EDDY'S HBREWARE  C_di One a Solid, Hardened, Lasting Mass     CHHu'q   MfltpllflC  Without . Hoop or Scam   Just at Good as    LUlIf 0   l-ldl UIIOO  % THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY.  __  IF A CAT HAS  THIS MAN  LIVES  UST HAVE NINETEEN.  time, to  tell  me  what your  intentions  are':  Bashful Youth���������������������������Why, Miriam, I -was  in hopes you'd suspect what my intentions are by this time.  An   Expert   Opinion.  "Maria, is there a.single good thing  about these great wide hats the women  are wearing'  "Yes, John, there is; when two women meet they can't kiss each other  now.''  Looking  Up.  Stranger���������������������������Any improvements going  on in your village?  Uucle Welby Gosh���������������������������Improvements?  Ther' ain't nothin' else goin' on here  but improvements, mister. We're layin'  plans every minute fur a Greater  Drearvhurst:  Suspicious  Circumstance.  '���������������������������Do you know they suspect that old  man of leading a double life?"  '���������������������������'What gives  rise to  that?"  '"Why, he's so mean and cross around  home that they think he must be plea.   *  ant and agreeable somewhere."  Leads  Them  All.  Teacher���������������������������Who is the greatest inventor?  Shaggy Haired Pupil���������������������������Pat. Peiid:n:;-. 1  guess. I see his name on more inventions  than 1 .do on  anv other man'..  ���������������������������->������������������  ALONZO SOUSLIN, IN HIS ODD HA  CHILD HE'SUPPORi.   BY SE  Dayton,  0., Despatch���������������������������If the theoso-  phi-Lri  arc   right,  Alou/.o  hloiislin  must  have been a cat in come previous,cxist-  cr.ee.    He must have  at  least a dozen  .lives.    You can't kill hini.  Sou-lin has fallen from buildings and  had them fall on hini, .has dropped between trains, ha.s brokew. wrists -and  ribs and legs, .mid a few months later  would be hobbling around as good as  ever.  Now he's broken his neck and lives.fo  tell the tale. >-"  .utielin had a six-foot plank drop on  the kick, of. his) neck .two years ago, in  Dayton. It left him unconscious for  eight days, and in bed for nine months.  Then he got up, and is now actively engaged in his old job of making a living  for the Mrs. and the ,!������������������-v..  "1 just couldn't let myself die/' he  ..!>���������������������������.- himself, "['couldn't think of going  off'and leaving the wife and baby helpless and alone."   So  1 just  gritted  my  RNESS,    AND    HIS.   WIFE    AND  LLING    POST   CARDS  teeth, and hung on to life.   And after  a -while 1 got well."  -ouslin, 49, is unable to do hard work  any more. He lias to sleep on his side,  and eat very slowly. A man with a  broken nock'can't be expected to move  around as lively as other men.- He is  making hi. living since his" last accident  by selling-postcards and pictures of himself and the story of hi_ life.  A history of Souslin's accidents during the last four years alone include  these:  Columbus, three broken ribs, six weeks  in hospital.  Chicago, locomotor ataxia, caused by  .strain, six*months. >��������������������������� ���������������������������  -   ���������������������������  Chic, go, - typhoid  fever,- cause    night  work and bad water, eight weeks.  -  -Dayton."-as   boilermaker. -had  sciatic  nerves  of    hip    wrenched loose, eleven  weeks., .    ������������������������������������������������������ ,  D,iytcn,lpainting school, fell two stories and broke, eg in two places, nine  weeks.  Dayton, October, 190G, neck broken.  Standing on  His Rights  Police Justice���������������������������Have you any way of  .nuking a  living?   -  Vagrant���������������������������1 hev, y'r honor. J kin make  brooms."'  Police Justice���������������������������You can? Where did  you learn that trade?  Vagrant���������������������������I decline I" answer, y'r  honor.  Suburbanite-, Some day, perhaps.    At  present we are devoting our entire ener-  DEATH PENALTY  ���������������������������AND^^=s=_  tl__>W-_WWi  CAPITAL  CRIMES  .  gies to keeping a cook.  ; A Good  Reason.  "I shall-never marrv that man as long  as I liveIV. ,  "Why not?" ���������������������������        |  "I have just learned that lie is going  to marrv some one else."  1 *���������������������������      Time.  'it'.;'sort o' curious." said Und*1.Jerry  Peebles: ''but when a man is workin' for  another man he's alway"- wantiif lo g<>  and ;>_ the ball game. When he's work-  in' on his own time he gets aiugy wiili  it and can't spare it."'  Naturally.  "I am sorry, my son, if your studies  worry you. "l)o the best yon can, and  lei i'. ::o at that.'  "HuT I'm at the foot of tlie el.i..'.  mother���������������������������that . where the shoe pirn-he.-."  Fatal Oversight.  Ai.iiJlcs had diseoveed tlmt he \vi>  . ulner_ble in his right heel.  '.'I;,'. nothing." he _said. _'"L"il .pickle  that before J go into action."'  l'.r... he put it off too long, and Pari.,  one dav .-.hot an arrow into il.  With  Apologies  . lir centipede ha.s a  hundred iog .  The crippled vng but n:io;  J .ut- when tlie vag stump* out iind begs  lie has the other r-ktin.  Among Girls.  '���������������������������I wi*h [ were a man.''  ''���������������������������Why?"  "Oli, because.'"  "Vn'u might at leafcl think up a man's  re a-on."���������������������������Louisville  Courier-Journal.  ,   Wr.yside Communings.  Adam Zapplo���������������������������"Wot's the hardest  work vo over done?"  Esau Phc.gus���������������������������"Digostin' a young  wif-'_ fust plum puddiu'."  His   Experience.  Curious'' Bystander���������������������������When you arc  once up in the air I presume you ean  keep going as long as your gas holds  out.  Balloonist���������������������������No���������������������������no; not exactly. I can  keep going as long as the gas holds in.  '   The  Fan.  Daily he reads  These words with pain:  "No game to-day-  Wet grounds and rain."  Unfavorable.  "I don't  think that young lady you  introduced, me to likes me.!'  "What makes you think so?"  "She didn't say that I reminded her  of soniebodv she knows." ���������������������������  Discordant  Note.  '���������������������������Mr. Meekun, don't you think a woman should receive a,man's pay when  she does a man's work"'  ���������������������������'���������������������������Why���������������������������er���������������������������look at the other side of  .the question, a moment, will yon.Jj_hj_.__  Iiow many men are doing women's work  and not getting a cent for it!"  Disapproves.  (,1 always had a high opinion of Mr.  l.nosevelt." said Mrs." Lapsling, "until  he went, ro Africa to kill animals. i  don't like that one bit. even if he does  call himself a fawning naturalist.  .Complete   Trousseau.  Stella���������������������������Have you got your going away  gown'.'  I .mIsi���������������������������Ye*, and a going home to  nn'ili.;r 'jown,���������������������������New York Sun.  Those  Foolish Questions.  "Our    train hit a bear   on the way  down."  "Was the hear on the track?"  "Xo;   lite  train  had   lo  go  inlo    the  wood-,  after hini."���������������������������  Louisville Courier-  Journal.  It's a Toss-Up.   .  Hicks���������������������������My wife never says. "I told  yen so." when niy plans go wrong .  \Yick^���������������������������l!y Jove, .-he's a treasure. 1  wish   lliek.i���������������������������Siie merely remarks, ''Didn't  I  _uy so'."���������������������������T!os.tou Transcript.  Not Yet, But Sometime.  Man From the City���������������������������You    intend to  keep bees, I suppose.  Give  Her Time.  Him���������������������������Could you learn to love me in  time?  Her���������������������������Perhaps. Call to-morrow night,  will vou, Charlie?���������������������������Cleveland Leader.  Cynical.  "The law, you know, j.-?sumc8 that  every man is innocent unless he has  boon   proved  to  be  guilty."  ''Yes; I sometimes think the law hasn't anv more sense than the average  jury."'  . '     Putting It Up to Her.  Self-Possessed Young Woman���������������������������Geoffrey, you have been coming to see mc for  more than a year.   Don't you think it's  MAKING USE OF WASTE.  Valuable  By-Products from  Materials  Once  Considered   Worthless.  Jn the textile industry the making of  value out of waste has been truly remarkable. Jn the modern woollen factory no fewer than five products are  obtained by methods now in yogi _ from  the greasy excretions which, after circulating through the animal's system* attach to the wool of a sheep. These  products are used as a base' for ointments and toilet preparations, for dressings for leather. a.s a lubricant for wool  "and other animal fibres, and in conjunction with certain lubricating oils.  At one large lubricating plant more  than 200,000 pounds of wool are "de-  greased" every ten hours. From $2,000,-  00C to $3,000,000 worth of wool fat and  potash are estimated r . have been wasted during a year in the United States  before the solvent process of extraction  came into general use.  'Perfume, are not always what they  seem. Scents and other useful odors are  generally- supposed to be obtained from  flowers.' The oils coming from waste  fruit, such as decayed pears, grapes and  peaches, however, can be substituted  for some of the costliest floral fragrance after they have been treated with  acid and other" liquids, which impart to  them a remarkable perfume.  Not only perfumes, but soaps,' even  confectionery, are now ' manufactured  which are flavored with what'.is ciiled  tlie oil of bitter almonds, hut which is  extracted from the tar which is a refuse  of gas making plants such as are to be  found in every large city���������������������������From the Chicago Tribune.  .       _ ������������������ ������������������  '   Boy's  Essay on  Politeness.  Politeness is rather a difficult -thing,  especially when you" are making a start.  Many people haven't got it. 1 don't  know whv, unless it is the start. It is  not polite to' fight little boys, except  thev throw stones afc you. Then, you  can-mn after them, and, wlien you've  caught them. tQiat's all. - Remember that  all little bo'vs are simpletons or they  wouldn't do'it. It is not the thing-to  make fun of a little chap because he is  poorer than vou. Let him alone if you  don't want to, play with him, tor he is  as good as you, except thc clothes. When  vou arc-in school and a boy throws a bit  of bread or anything at you over the  Itesl^irif^rorpolittrto-putryouruongue  out at him. or to twiddle your fingers  in front of vour nose. Just wait till after school/and then wanMiim what  vou'Il do next time: or, if you find you  are bound to hit him. be pretty easy  with him. Don't keep on eating after  you are tightening, and you will be far  happier. Never cat quickly, or--you  might get bones in your throat. My  father knows of a boy who got killed  ������������������,vcr his Sunduv dinner. .It.is not polite  to leave victuals on your plate, cspecial-  lv anvthing vou don't like. If you dont  like turnips, it ia better to eat well into  vour turnips first while you are hungry,  and vou'Il cat the meat and potatoes  oa.sv'enough afterward--. Boys should  nlwa vs be polite to girl?, however vex-  in" IJiev may be. Girls/arc not so strong  a? bov'-j their hair is long and their  face-, are prettier: so you should be gen.  He with them. Jf a girl scratches you  on the cheek, don't- punch her. and don t  tell her mother. That would he mean.  Just hold her tight by (lie arms till she  feels vou could give it to her it you luul  a mind to.���������������������������Children's Answers.   -. ������������������ ������������������   The  Slogan.  Everybody knows the    slogan, lhat    is  ringing through the town;  Will it 'make our slumbering city sit up  and look aroun'?  AVill it bring success and triumph surging onward to the fore? \  And stop some citizens from being backward anv more?  Call the turn upon a city, ihat with jesting fiimer points,  ing. "it's an   overgrown    boy." and  that "it has creaking joints?"   _��������������������������������������������� ������������������   AltRKSTIKTI LITTLE HOYS.  (Toronto Star.)  The New York American's article on  '���������������������������Playgrounds or .Jails" is just a. applicable to Toronto as to .Now York. We  have already inaugurated thc admirable  ���������������������������practice of arresting little boys and  forcing them into the criminaL class for  playing on thc streets.  Yirginia is the latest of a considerable  number of States to substitute electrocution for hanging in the case of,condemned criminals. New York was the  first, and then Massachusetts, Ohio, and  New Jersey. This method of legallv  killing murderers is considered an improvement on the old hanging method,  and there is a general movement to  adopt it. To some extent electrocution  seems to be a sort of amelioration of  hanging, and it is not fantastic to read,  into this tendency a sentiment .that  would abolish the death penalty 'altogether. Several States in he Union  have already done so. and so capriciously1 is Executive clemency extended to  doomed men in Canada that several influential'newspapers have suggested the  abolition of the death penaltv.  NO CAPITAL   PUNISHMENT THERE.  The five States where capital ipun-  islinient does not exist are Maine.  Michigan, llhode Island, /Wisconsin  and Kansas.' lix the last-named -a  convicted murderer may be hanged  upou the 'warrant of the Governor but  it is the practice-never to issue "that'  warrant. Iowa and Colorado also tried  life imprisonment as ah alternative, but  iu Iowa there "was such an alarming in-  crease in the number of murders that  the {leath penalty had to be re-established. The passage of the law ih Colorado'  preceded so shortly the outbreak -of  riots, murders and lynchings connected  with the mining war that it was amended, and now.it rests with the jury whether a convicted man shall hang or  spend the remainder of his years in prison. Several countries managed to maintain law and order without resorting to  ihe rope. There is no capital punishment in Holland, Finland,vPortugal. Italy, Belgium, Ttoumania. Costa Eica.  Venezuela, Ecuador,, Guatemala and  most of Switzerland. ,More than a contrary and a half ago Russia abolished  the death "penalty, except for political  offences.-but, as Frederick Haskins remarks in the Cleveland Plain Dealer,  thc law is an absurdity in view of the  liberality with which its .meaning -is  construed. It is probable that in^tlie  past decade there have been more executions in Russia than in all the rest, of  Europe. ' ;'   . *���������������������������, .   ��������������������������� -7 '  , [capital offences.'; .* -V\ ,���������������������������.-,.  -In most- of the countries:where_ca"p-  tal punishment.is in vogue it is. applied  only in the case of murder.in tlie^first  degree, although there are usually'two  or three other crimes for which it. may  be invoked, v.Treason is nearly- everywhere punishable" by death; and in-mo?t  countries rape, and sometimes-arson., is  reckoned as, terrible ra crime. A-century  ago there were no fewer than 200 cap_:  .al crimes in England, among them such  relativelv trivial offences as stealing  apples, counterfeiting, and forgery. Under Henry Mil., 72.000 thieves ' were  hanged in England, and it is estimated''  that between the accession of William  of Orange and the death of George 111.,  100,000 people were hanged. As recently as JS04, in the nited States, there  were 2. capital offences under the military code of laws,' 22 under the naval  code,, three under the extra-territorial  jurisdiction of Consuls, and 17 under the  civil code. Of course, these laws were  dead letters:,    but--to  make assurance  ��������������������������� doubly sure, they were abolished by the  fifty-second Congress,, and now there  are only three crimes under the Federal  . Luw of the Republic      punishable      bv ���������������������������  ' death.  MODES OF EXECU TK)N.  From   time  immemorial  a  distinction  'ha? always been made between hanging  and any other means of death, the for;  mer being considered'the most disgraceful  that "could befall  a  man. Decapitation     is "the gentleman's, death."  and  some of the greatest rulers, and statesmen, and scientists of history have met .  their death at the/hands of the headsman.      4.1 present China.. France, and  Germany   are the   only .countries   that  thus  dispose of  their condemned criminals.     In Mexico shooting i.s the method employed, and in Spain it is the gar-'  rote,  which consists  in  the  piercing of  the spinad column by a screw.     Every  civilized  country '' adopts  the mode    of  death  that it considers  the most painless and certain; aiid there remains  no  trace of the savage spirit' tIiat"so'ught.  'to torture the condemned man to-death.  CIVILIZATION ADVANCES.  .''  Tu   England,   prisoners    were    boiled  alive in the middle ages,-- and there-is-  a record  of King  Joim   having  an .of;  fending clergyman encased in a garment"  of lead, .wheer  he  died.  The diabolical  tortures of the Spanish .Inquisition cannot    be    described  without   a   shudder.  Burnings  and- other" hideous    torments  marked   many  religious      persacutioiis.-  The      rack.and the tearing of a' _ody.  asunder".by horses were recognized legal'  means of punishment for centuries.   ��������������������������� Ifc.  ���������������������������^is-quite   possible .that      our children's;  children will "look back with equal -hor-'  ror.upon the scaffolds'of our'day.  The'  experience of Iowa isnot reassuring.-but.  the   weight   of'-'evidence; goes '  to ���������������������������show-  that .not one prospective murderer .'out  of a  hundred, gravely 'contemplates.,thfe.  punishment his act wiU entail.    He cal-.  'eulates '6n escaping scot' free:  and -5 a".  'prospect.of  life'imprisonment'.-, would  ���������������������������'daunt- him' almost-a . certainly' as' that  of death on the'gallows, if he * paused  f .oi _a'moment to ponder the matter. ;:  .   ****���������������������������-  . -_���������������������������_ j;    - ,   ������������������  . PIGEONS AS MESSENGERS.':  Carry  Packages and  Letters  Betw:en  Australian Lighthouses.     -  Pretty pigeons * of Australia carry  packages and messages between Hobart  and Maatsuyker island lighthouse,, ���������������������������&  distance of about seventy-five miles.  Last November they called a physician  i'or a lighthouse attendant and probably  saved his life. Three birds are liberated  with messages" every three weeks, and  when accident or illness occurs three  additional, birds are"-;set free. Twelve  birds in all are used for "the service.  While message's have not always reached their destination, the. service has  nevertheless been highly satisfactory.  The messages are written on a piece of  paper tied under the" bird's wing; but  -tiie-inariiie^board-has==in^viaw_soiue_.cek  luloid cases which may be adjusted under the wird's wijjg and in which a good  deal of information might be carried.  Thc birds are fed on gray peas of  good quality, get plenty of grit and  fresh water'and are kept thoroughly  clean.    Thev arc also allowed at   their  station plenty'of oportunity for needful'  exercise.   That Maatsuyker Island lighthouse   which, has a most isolated   posi-"  tion, could   secure a   - physician,    from ;  Hobart sixteen hours after he' had been  sent  for  by pigeon post has  suggested'  important posibilities  for more general  use of homing pigeons for such service. ~  Trophies are to be provided for    homing -   competitions.-������������������o as to.encourage'  owners  to  breed- the  best   description?  of-carriers.    There" are about 20,000, of;  these birds in Australia.       _>      ..   ���������������������������'���������������������������  . ~~ -'"   ���������������������������      i".  Useful Knowledge.  l.niiny���������������������������Paw,   I've   heard :you   talk'  about Easy street. Where is it? .     /.-���������������������������  Mr. Tucker���������������������������It's at' the farther ��������������������������� end  of a long, rough, and hilly- thorough-  ffre,_callgd Hard Work street, inv_bpT._  >' <*_   _-���������������������������"*���������������������������:   Woodson���������������������������You're not as strict with  that youngster of yours as you used to  be. Bronson���������������������������No, for economy's saice.  Every month I used to have to buy myself a new pair of slippers and him a  new pair of p. nts.���������������������������Boston Record.  V-  Saying, "JL'  :HOE POLISH  Shines like the sun. Is waterproof  and permanent. Feeds and preserves  the finest leather. Will not ceil the  daintiest garments.  No other even half as good.  10c. and 23c. Tins 214  mmMmss^mzmmmmm^������������������ THE ENDERBY PRESS AND WALKER'S WEEKLY  Attguat 12, 1909  Try  Cream of  Rose  and Almond  For' Sunburn,   Chapped  Hands or any roughness  of skin. It is a delicate  Emolient for daily use.  When the mosquitoes,  Black Flies, Sand Flies or  other summer insects become troublesome, try the  emolient "Anti-buzz."  A. REEVES  Druggist & Stationer  Cliff Street Enderby  Mr. Poison to Mr. Campbell  (Continued from page 6.)  Special  These are the prices  to-day  Owing  to market  fluctuations,  prices  are   subject  to   change  without  notice:  Moffet's Best Flour, $1.80 49-lbs  Three Star Flour, $1.70 per    ''  Drifted Snow Pastry, $1.65    ''  WholeWheat Flour, $1.55   ".-.  Graham Flour,     -    $1.50    "  Four Star Chop, $2.00 per 100 lbs  Three Star Chop, $1.95 per 100 lbs  Bran: $1.70 per 100 lbs.  Shorts, $1.70 per 100 lbs.  Middlings, $1.80 per 100 lbs.  Wheat, No. 1, $2.30 per 100 lbs.  Wheat, No. 2, $2.00 per 100-lbs  Oats, '$2.00 per 100 lbs.  Oat Chop, $2.15 per 100 lbs.  Barley Chop, $2.15 per 100 lbs.  Whole Corn,. $2.15 per 100 lbs.  Cracked Corn, $2.25 per 100 lbs;  Also a full line of Cereals and Wheat-  lets at Right Prices. Free delivery  to any part of the city.  Prices previously   published  of no effect  Terms: Net Cash  The Columbia Flouring MilU  Company,  Ltd.  Enderby B   C  Two half-days  free trial of  Electric   Flat  Tw_n d to anybody in city  II (.lib F. V. Moffet.__ _.  be wrong on other important  questions, such as the.one at issue? And, to get good proof of  my point, Mr. Campbell in that  beautiful sermon of last Sabbath  said, "Let men be persuaded of  God's love to them and, the love  of God in them will respond to  the love of' the Father.'' That's  it exactly. The love or Divinity,  latent in men will respond. Mr.  Campbell and myself mean exactly the same, though our viewpoint is some different.  Mr. Campbell also quoted  Dr. Drummond through that  great production of his "The  Greatest Thing in the World".  He must surely know that Drummond was a firm believer in  man's Divinity by nature, and  that in the line of receiving instruction and <bias through reading, Drummond was a child of  Emerson, who taught that same  truth in all of his writings.  Mr. Campbell also said, "Love  manifests in many forms but in  none higher than that burning in  the heart of men, but it maybe  said this is the case with Christians only, who receive the spirit  of the kingdom from  external  sources."   But  Christ    himself  said,   when  demanded  of   the  Pharisees knowledge concerning  the Kingdom, "The Kingdom of  God cometh not by observation,  for behold the Kingdom of God  is within you,"  and  surely  if  there ever were or are men void  of the Kingdom of God it was  those Pharisees.   Mr.  Campbell  also said, "What else shall awaken in our hearts the love of God?"  Why, how could it be awakened  in our hearts if it wasn't there!  He also quoted the text  ' 'Those  who had nothing to pay loved  most because they had nothing  to pay."    Mr.  Campbell  must  surely remember that that same  Reverend Doctor told us never to  press a parable by making it too  literal,  and the word    nothing  may have very general meaning,  for instance, you might say of a  certain crop that it amounted to  nothing while.it might bear at  least the seed sown.  ",  Mr. Campbell also knows that  Rey. Hope Ross, the medalist of  the College when we were there,  and  admittedly  the  most profound thinker of the College,  is  now working in a very  humble  way  in  the  Free  Press office,  Winnipeg, after resigning from  a first-class charge in Manitoba  because   he  could  not   believe  after years of 6tudy and research  that man was naturally  void  of  Divine essence.  Such testimony should at least  cause men to think .and while  thinking to hold their minds open  to conviction���������������������������for it has been the  case in all ages���������������������������saying nothing  Orders by Mail  Enderby' about scientific psychological laws _receiye__our-. prompt- attention.  ���������������������������that only those who turned  down prejudice and were willing  to do what the monitor within  themselves constrained them to  do, have brought greater light of  truth to men, as the Christ' said,  John 17-7: "He thatwilleth to do  his will shall know of the doc-  trins." Are we willing to change  our views on such questions it  good proof is provided. If we  are, good proof will come if such  there be to come. If we are not  willing then a world of proof will  not have any effect except to  harden. And if we are honest  churchmen we should be willing  to search and see, realizing the  lack of power in the church as  we must do.  In conclusion I want to say  that I am a church man, died in  the wool, but cannot hold its  views on this point at issue, for I  believe that a wrongs belief on  this question is the greatest reason for the churches loss of  power. And I feel that if the  church would see the proper light  of this great truth, Mr. Campbell  would not say as he did in closing  his remarks yesterday. "It's a  shame that a bunch of men on  the street can do more than the  combined efforts of our Christianity."     Yours sincerely,  S. Polson  Monday, August 9.  From Another's Point oj View.  Editor The Enderby Press:  Dear Sir:���������������������������Emotion is emotion, whatever plane of being it may originate in;  its effects, however, are not uniform  but diverse, and their nature is determined by the plane of origin.  Emotion originating on the sensual  plane sensualizes the spiritual nature,  darkening the light of the soul; emotion  originating on the spiritual plane spiritualizes the senses, redeeming the body  from mere animalism, and restoring it  to its divinely-appointed place as the  instrument of the soul.  Emotion originating in the senses degrades and coarsens the physical nature,  dissipates the forces of being, and its  end is misery, disintegration and death.  Emotion originating in the spiritual nature purifies and refines the physical, steadies and conserves the forces  of being, and brings power, serenity,  life and ever-increasing life; and makes  manifest to the inner sight such things  as it hath not"entered into the heart of  the sensual nature to conceive.  . He whose lifeis centred^on the physi-  cal'plane is groping -in the dark; he  whose life is centered on the spiritual  plane stands ever in the light.  Sir, there is much more that might  profitably be said on this most vital of  all subjects, but your space and my  time are limited; so I forbear.  Yours faithfully Eureka  -  DAYS  !  ��������������������������� I    -!_������������������������������������������������������ ������������������������������������������������������!������������������������������������������������������-���������������������������-_  City Meat Market  THOS. E. WOODS, Proprietor  & ' ���������������������������  Having purchased the butcher  business of R. Blackburn, I solicit a share of your business and  guarantee good service. I will  continue the Mara service every  Wednesday. . Fresh Fish every  Tuesday and Thursday.  .  Come and carry away the bargains  Special discounts in certain lines.  We wish to make room for Fall and  Winter Goods. You can save money  The P0LS0N;MERCANTILE CO.  -Limited  .Postoffice block Enderby  Mowers  GAW  r*3S3zm������������������%mm������������������mMEE$r������������������Es&  Departmental Stores  VE RNO N,   B. C.  :___.r������������������___?3L������������������__J;-^^^  McCormick & Peering Mowers  and Rakes are THE BEST  Write us for catalog and prices on whatever size you  want. These are the mowers and rakes which guarantee value to the buyer, and save him money at  every turn of the wheel. Strength, durability and  the splendid manner in which they do their work  make them favorites with every man who knows  good machinery.  We Carry All Kinds of Implements  The largest and best equipped implement warehouse in the  Okanagan, and the very best grade in all lines. We save  you money on your purchases and make it worth while for  you to communicate with us.  McLaughlin Carriages and Automobiles  The very best that money can buy.  WTI MEGAW  ASKFORACARD  we will give Goods Free for the amount  of CASH sales, according to tbe following schedule: '/������������������������������������������������������ ���������������������������'������������������������������������������������������ ;  6 Tea Spoons for $12.50 merchandise  and ?1.25 jewelry  6 Dessert Spoons for $20.00 merchandise  ' and $2 jewelry  6 Table Spoons "for $25 merchandise and  $2.50 jewelry  6 Medium Forks for $25.00 merchandise  and $2.50 jewelry  6 Medium Knives for $30 merchandise  and $3 jewelry  1 Butter Knife for $3.50 merchandise  and 35c jewelry  1   Sugar Shell for 3.55  merchandise  and 35c jewelry ���������������������������  Call and get a card,  which gives full  particulars  SEE WINDOW FOR BARGAINS'IN  CHILDREN'S SHOES  PROFESSIONAL  J\R. H. W. KEITH,  Offlo������������������ horn.:   Forenoon, 11 to It  Afternoon. 4 to 6  Evening. 7 to 8  Sunday, by appointment   .  Office: Cor. Cliff and George Sts. ENDERBY  w.  E. BANTON,  Y^fieeler & Evans  FIRST QUALITY ONLY  VERNON  Jewelry  .   Watches, Clocks and Jewelry  .of all description. _ . . . _ ...   Wedding Rings, Dress Rings,  and Gents' Rings.  Silverware, Ebony Goods, Cut  Glass, Fine China & Optical  Goods always kept in stock.  CHEAPEST HOUSE IN THE OKANAGAN  Before buying elsewhere come and Inspect.  Barrister, Solicitor,  Notary Public, Conveyancer,  etc.  Offices, Bell Block. Enderby,B.C.  R.  LINGFORD,  PHOTOGRAPHER  Studio at Salmon Arm. Will visit Enderby first  week in every month. Photoa on exhibition at  Mrs. Pound's Restaurant.  T  HE OKANAGAN MERCANTILE AGENCY  ENDERBY, B. C.  Debt Collection Everywhere on straight commia-  eion basis.   Bad debts bought for CASH  W. A. DOBSON, Manager  SECRET SOCIETIES  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.       Enderbjr.  J. F. PRINOLE  W. M.  A.F.&A.M.  End .by Lodge No. 40,  Regular meetings flrtt  Thursday on or after t%a  lull moon at 8 p. m. In OdS-  fellowa Hall. Vlaltlcw  brethroci cordially inrlt-d.  V. C. BRIMACO11 ���������������������������_   _____**���������������������������  I.O.O.F.  Eureka Lodgo, No. 80  HnU every Tuesday ���������������������������?_ilng nt 8 o'clock, In I. O.  O. F. hall, Metcalf block.   Visiting brother* al-  . aya  welcome.    H. N. Hcndrickaon, N. G.,   _.  Reevea, Sec'y. J- B. Gaylord, P. G.,.Tr<_m.  ENDERBY   LODGE  No. 35, K. of P.  Meets every Monday evening  in K. of P. Hall.   Visitor* cordially invited to attand.  JAS. MARTIN, CO.  C. E. STRICKLAND, K.R.S.  R. J. COLTART. M.F.  K.of P. Hall is the only hall in Enderby suitable  for public entertainments. For rates, etc., apply  to- R. F. JOHNSTONE, M. E.. Bnderby  Notice  NOTICE U hereby given that A. R. Slaughter  A" la not and has n������������������t for some tiirie past been ia  the employ of the Aetna Investment and Trust  Company, Limited, and that all authority of the  Baid A. R. Slaughter to act on behalf of the wwd  Company in any capacity whatsoever Is hereby revoked, notwithstanding the posseision by the  said A. R. Slaughter of any of the property of th������������������  company or other indecia of authority.  Datad at Vancouver thi. 30th day of July, 1909.  (Sgd) HERBERT F. MAY, Secretary.  ���������������������������-I  It'f

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